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April 10, 2010
A Denton Publication
County complies with mandate over new voting machines.
Looking back at what was lost and what was gained.
A good idea is to stockpile coupons for the long haul.
Local governments not ready to endorse land acquisition By Jon Alexander email@example.com LAKE PLACID — Despite pleas from the environmental community, Adirondack local governments were hesitant last week to drop their calls for a moratorium on state land acquisitions. At a panel discussion on the future of the Adirondack Park Economy, Open Space Institute Board member Joe Martens said Gov. David Paterson chose to strip $67 million from the Environmental Protection Fund tagged for land purchases not because of budgetary constraints, but because Albany is sick of the constant ranker caused by the land buys. “Is it just because the state’s broke? Maybe. I would be the first to admit that land acquisition is a tough sell when the state has a $10 billion deficit,” Martens said. “But I think it’s more than that. Could it be that some of the contentiousness about snowmobile plans, agency appointments and UMPs have soured Albany’s appetite for buying more land in a place where people would rather fight than win?” The state Senate has proposed to reinstate the EPF funds. Environmentalists argue state land acquisitions are the essential component of the region’s economy and the resource that draws people and cash to the park. But Hamilton County Board of Supervisors Chairman Bill Farber noted the chances of local officials jumping on the “buy Forest Preserve bandwagon” isn’t likely in the near future. “That would be a heavy lift, it’s not to say it would never happen,” Farber said. “Right after the proposed moratorium came out we met with the environmental groups and I said look, if we don’t stop fighting over everything and start to break down to the pinch points, it’s always going to be absolute opposition – your side versus our side.” Adirondack Local Government Review Board Executive Director Fred Monroe lauded the Nature Conservancy’s 2007 purchase of 161,000 acres of former Finch Pruyn property because significant local government input was taken into account. Because of the wants of the six county boards and over a dozen towns involved with the massive parcel, nearly 100 miles of snowmobile trails are to be constructed and scores of hunting and fishing cabins will be spared. And Martens said acquisition-based green groups are still learning. “We try in every case to work with the communities and we are learning more along the way,” he said. Leases are not allowed on state-owned Forest Preserve.
See LAND, page 5
Pendragon show benefits WCS SARANAC LAKE — The Wildlife Conservation Society, Pendragon Theatre, and the Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts will present a reading of Stephen Svoboda’s award-winning comedy, “The Penguin Tango” on Sunday, April 18 at the Pendragon Theatre. In this side-splitting, screwball comedy, inspired by actual events at the Bremerhaven, Brooklyn, and Central Park Zoos, a community of penguins is hilariously turned upside down by sex, stereotypes, and soggy sardines. The play is based on the controversy about Roy and Silo, two chinstrap penguins living at the Wildlife Conservation Society’s Central Park Zoo, which flared in 2004, leading to an international debate about gay behavior in a variety of animal species. The performance is a fundraiser for WCS’ Adirondack Program, located just next door to the Pendragon Theater in Saranac Lake. The cast will feature Steve Hayes and John Bixler, two actors from the award winning Off-Broadway production, and performers from around the region including Jordan Hornstein, Jamie Strader, Ben Strader, Ryan Leddick, Brian O’connor, and Jenn King. This event is free; an optional donation to WCS’ Adirondack Program will be collected at the door. Doors open at 6 p.m. and the staged reading will begin at 7 p.m. Please arrive by 6:45 p.m. to be seated for the start of the production. Seats will be first come, first served. After the play, head next door to WCS’ Adirondack offices, where light refresh-
Chris Teutsch and Steve Hayes are performing in the original 2006 production of “The Penguin Tango” in the New York International Fringe Festival. Hayes is one of two stars from the Off-Broadway production joining a local cast that will read the play April 18 at the Pendragon Theatre. The show is a benefit for the Wildlife Conservation Society. Photo Courtesy of Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts
ments will be served, playwright Stephen Svoboda will offer a talk-back about his creation, and “Birds of a Feather,” a short Daily Show clip
featuring the gay penguin controversy, will be shown. For more information contact the Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts at 352-7715
or visit www.adirondackarts.org. Learn more about the Wildlife Conservation Society at www.wcs.org.
Momentum gaining for Adirondack ‘economic zone’ By Chris Morris firstname.lastname@example.org ELIZABETHTOWN — The notion of establishing an economic zone within the Adirondack Park is gaining momentum. Several weeks ago, the newlyformed Adirondack Caucus began floating the idea of an in-park economic development program, something akin to the now-defunct Empire Zone program. The caucus, which consists of state Senators and Assembly members representing districts either wholly or partially in the park, said the Empire Zone program had features that could work if applied on a smaller scale. Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward belongs to the Adirondack Caucus.
“What we envisioned was taking some of those ideas that came through various economic programs across the state – like tax credits and other things that are already out there,” she said. “But almost everything that’s available out there is premised on the creation of jobs. And many, many times you have to add 25 or 50 jobs to take part in any of these economic benefit programs; and that just doesn’t fit in our area.” When Sayward and state Senator Betty Little first introduced the Adirondack Caucus and the notion of an Adirondack economic zone, the group only had support from fellow upstate Republicans. But last week, the caucus got backing from the Common Ground Alliance – a large, park-wide coalition of elected officials, environmental groups and private stake-
holders. Ross Whaley of the Adirondack Landowners Association pushed the notion of an “Excelsior Zone” program for the park at the Adirondack Local Government Conference in Lake Placid. “What if we had the equivalent of Empire Zones that worked for rural areas, so the focus was on businesses of four or five people instead of businesses of a hundred or more people?” he asked. “If the power was an economic power in that term ‘Empire Zone,’ as opposed to a political power; that makes sense. Let’s pass it because it makes a difference, rather than because it seems to be the politically correct thing to do.” John Sheehan is spokesman for the Adirondack Council. He said there’s no conflict between boosting small businesses and continu-
ing to protect environmental resources. And, like Whaley and Sayward, he thinks an Adirondackspecific economic zone would benefit everyone involved. But for Sheehan, the most exciting aspect of the discussion is the chance for historically at-odds groups to work together toward a common goal. He notes that the last time different organizations got together, the results were positive. “I think it’s already proven to be effective in that we already defeated the Governor ’s proposal to stop paying taxes on the Forest Preserve a couple years ago,” Sheehan said. “That was the first time we saw that working together was for the benefit of everybody. Given the fact most of the leadership in Albany is run by folks south of Westchester County, it makes it im-
perative that groups in the Adirondacks get along in order to reach common goals.” Sayward notes the Empire Zone program wasn’t a complete failure – so as the legislation is drafted, she doesn’t aim to reinvent the wheel. “We’ll certainly look at the Adirondack Council’s ideas and the ideas that come out of the Common Ground Alliance as we move forward with this bill, and we’ll pick the best ideas and downsize them to fit the park’s needs,” she said. As the Adirondack Caucus continues drafting its bill, the Common Ground Alliance has sent a letter to Governor David Paterson’s office calling on him to create a new economic development program for rural areas.
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SATURDAY April 10, 2010 Send events at least two weeks in advance by: • e-mail to email@example.com • fax to 1-518-561-1198 • snail-mail in care of “Regional Calendar” to 24 Margaret St., Suite 1, Plattsburgh N.Y. 12901 ...or submit them on-line at www.denpubs.com!
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Clinton-Essex-Franklin Library Bookmobile stops: Bright Beginnings, 62 Northern Ave., Plattsburgh, 1-1:30 p.m.; Pine Harbour, 15 New Hampshire Road, 1:35-2 p.m.; Lake Forest, Plattsburgh, 2:05-3 p.m.; South Acres Mobile Home Park, 16 Sonya Way, Plattsburgh, 3:30-4 p.m. PERU — Spring book sale, Peru Free Library, 3024 Main St., 10 a.m.-4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Chess club meets, Plattsburgh Public Librar y, 19 Oak St., 2 p.m. 5367437. ROUSES POINT — American Legion Auxiliar y Spaghetti Dinner, 29 Pratt St., 5 p.m. 297-2600 for takeout. PLATTSBURGH — Ben Bright perfor ms, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St., 6 p.m. JAY — JEMS Coffee House concer t featuring A Fine Mix, Amos and Julia Ward Theatre, Route 9N, 7 p.m. $6 admission. ESSEX — Burt Cemetary Association annual meeting, home of Janice Moran, Middle Road, 7:30 p.m. 963-4507. PLATTSBURGH — Zip City perfor ms, Irises, 22 City Hall Place, 9 p.m. 566-7000. PLATTSBURGH — Outlaw performs, 8 Ball Billiards Cafe, 7202 State Route 9, 9:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Ten Year Vamp perfor ms, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St., 10 p.m. 324-2200. PLATTSBURGH — Odus Budd performs, Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Saturday, April 10 WEST CHAZY — North Country Squares 40th Annual Pancake Weekend, Sanger’s Sugar House, 137 Stratton HIll Road, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.846-7385 or 4933024. ROUSES POINT — Rouses Point-National Scrapbook Day celebration, Gaines Marina, 141 Lake St., 9:30 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. 297-7000 or 206-4078. P L AT T S B U R G H — B e n e f i t car wash for Audrey Napper, McSweeney’s, State Route 9 North, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 643-0320. P L AT T S B U R G H — K i w a n i s One Day food drive to benefit Plattsburgh Interfaith Food Shelf, Sam's Club, 7 Consumer Square,10 a.m.-3 p.m. PERU — Spring book sale, Peru Free Library, 3024 Main St., 10 a.m.-3 p.m. AUSABLE FORKS — Stor y time for children ages 3-7, Au Sable Forks Free Librar y, 9 Church Lane, 10:30 a.m. 6475596. PLATTSBURGH — Alpha Chi Rho fundraiser for American Cancer Society, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St., 1 p.m. oliveridley’s.com for details. PLATTSBURGH — “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs,” Plattsburgh Public Librar y, 19 Oak St., 2 p.m. CHAMPLAIN — Professional speaker Tom Bull hosting workshop: “Transfor ming Life Chal-
lenges into Empowering Principles for Daily Living,” Three Steeples United Methodist Church, 491 U.S. Route 11, 2-4 p.m. LYO N M O U N TA I N — M o v i e night, Lyon Mountain Methodist Church, 3909 State Route 374. Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs, 6-8 p.m.; Twilight: New Moon, 8-10 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — I Love Rock ‘N Roll ARC fundraiser, West Side Ballroom, 253 New York Road, 5:30 p.m. $40. 5630930 or 834-5439. PLATTSBURGH — Final show for season for Second Saturday Cinema, Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4 Palmer St., 7 p.m. Call 561-6920 for title. WHALLONSBURG — Film Society showing of “An Education,” Whallonsburg Grange Hall, Route 22, 8 p.m. Tickets $5 for adults, $2 for those younger than 18. PLATTSBURGH — Natalie Ward Band performs, Irises Café and Wine Bar, 22 City Hall Place, 9 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Bootleg performs, 8 Ball Billiards Cafe, 7202 State Route 9, 9:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Ten Year Vamp perfor ms, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St., 10 p.m. 324-2200. PLATTSBURGH — Out the Hasse perfor ms, Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 5632222.
Sunday, April 11
scrapbooking activity, Dodge Memorial Library, 144 Lake St., 10-11 a.m. Ages 6 and older. 2976242 to register. SARANAC LAKE — Organizational meeting for Take a Bite Out of Books program, Saranac Lake Free Library, 109 Main St., 4-5 p.m. For grades 5-7. SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers perform, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 State Route 3, 6-9:30 p.m. DANNEMORA — Open basketball for children ages 8-18, Dannemora Elementary School, 40 Emmons St., 6:30-8 p.m. 4922606. PLATTSBURGH — Showing and discussion of “The Shape of Things,” State University of New York at Plattsburgh, 101 Broad St., 7 p.m. Yokum Lecture Hall, Room 200. 564-3095.
Wednesday, April 14 DANNEMORA —Stor y hour, Dannemora Free Librar y, 1168 Cook St., 11:30 a.m. All ages welcome. 492-7005. PLATTSBURGH — Soup kitchen, Trinity Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 18 Trinity Place, 5:30-6:15 p.m. Volunteers: 5615771. PLATTSBURGH — Visual Artist Series: Photographer Carlan Tapp, State University of New York at Plattsburgh, 101 Broad St., 7:30 p.m. Hudson Hall, Room 106. 564-3095.
Thursday, April 15
TUPPER LAKE — Solar Thermal Collection Systems Workshop, The Wild Center, 45 Museum Dr. $65. Pre-registration required by calling 359-7800 ext. 117. DANNEMORA — Gym time for infants-age 6, parents and caregivers, Dannemora Elementar y School, 40 Emmons St., 10 a.m.12 p.m. Hosted by Family Connections. Runs weekly through May 13. 561-4999. WESTPORT — Stor y hour, Westport Library, 6 Harris Lane, 10 a.m. 962-8219. LAKE PLACID — Story hour, Lake Placid Public Library, 2471 Main St., 10:15 a.m. 523-3200. SARANAC LAKE — Stor y hour, Saranac Lake Free Library, 109 Main St., 10:30 a.m. 8914190. Monday, April 12- Monday, PLATTSBURGH — Journey April 19 WHALLONSBURG — Volun- Into Reading, Champlain Centre teer Work Week, Whallonsburg Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30Grange Hall, Route 22. Call 962- 6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provid4386 for arrangements. ed. Hosted at center cour t. Monday, April 12 www.journeyintoreading.org. ROUSES POINT — Story time WESTPORT — Roast pork dinfor ages 2-5, Dodge Memorial Liner, Westport Federated Church, brary, 144 Lake St., 10:30 a.m. 6486 Main St., 4:30 p.m. Adults 297-6242. $8, children 12 and younger $4. PERU — Adult co-ed volleyTUPPER LAKE— Training on ball, Peru Primar y School, 116 asthma, Family Champions CenPleasant St., 7-9 p.m. Fee $1. ter, 46 Pine St., 6 p.m. 353-2405. 561-7167. PERU — Adult co-ed volleyTuesday, April 13 ball, Peru Primar y School, 116 ROUSES POINT — Children’s Pleasant St., 7-9 p.m. Fee $1. PLATTSBURGH — Pancake breakfast, St. Joseph’s Parish Hall, 1349 Military Turnpike, 8:30 a.m.-12 p.m. WEST CHAZY — North Country Squares 40th Annual Pancake Weekend, Sanger’s Sugar House, 137 Stratton HIll Road, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.846-7385 or 4933024. CHAZY — Spaghetti dinner to benefit Chazy Senior Housing, The Weathercock, 9688 Route 9, 12-5 p.m. UPPER JAY — Artist reception for Joann Wilson, Wells Memorial Library, Route 9N, 2-4 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Sunday Garden Series: “Going Native in Your Garden,” Heaven Hill Farm, 302 Bear Cub Lane, 3-4:30 p.m. Free.
561-7167. PLATTSBURGH — Coast Guard Auxiliar y/Plattsburgh Flotilla 15-08 weekly meeting and class, South Plattsburgh Volunteer Fire Department, 4244 State Route 22, 7 p.m. Classes in seamanship and crew qualification. New members welcome. 2937185.
Friday, April 16 ROUSES POINT — Game/puzzle day, Dodge Memorial Library, 144 Lake St., 10-11 a.m. Ages 6 and older. 297-6242. PLATTSBURGH — Lucid perfor ms, Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Saturday, April 17 ELIZABETHTOWN — Maple Sugar Festival, Adirondack History Center Museum, 7590 Court st., 9 a.m.-1 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Earth Day Celebration, Plattsburgh Farmers & Crafters Market Pavilion, Durkee Street, 12-4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Rock Against Rape Concer t, Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 5 p.m. 563-2222. PLATTSBURGH — Children’s Miracle Network Benefit Concert with Benjamin Bright, Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4 Palmer St., 7-9 p.m. $10 donation. 5612100 or 563-0093. MORRISONVILLE — Nor th Countr y Squares Dance Club meets, Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairgrounds Road, 7 p.m. Caller Bob LaBounty and cuer Mo Wall. 561-7167 or 4922057.
Sunday, April 18 MORRISONVILLE — All-youcan-eat pancake breakfast, Morrisonville Volunteer Fire Department, 1927 State Route 22B, 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults $6, children 6-12 $3.50, children younger than 5 eat free. MOOERS — Annual all-youcan-eat brunch, Mooers Volunteer Fire Department, 2508 U.S. Route 11, 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults $8, seniors and children 6-12 $7, children younger than 5 eat free. 236-7759. PLATTSBURGH — City of Plattsburgh Half-Marathon, City Recreation Center, 52 U.S. Oval, 8 a.m. www.plattsburghhalfmarathon.com or 324-7709. SARANAC LAKE — “The Penguin Tango,” Pendragon Theatre, 15 Brandy Brook Ave., 7 p.m. Donations for Wildlife Conservation Society collected at the door. 352-7715.
Monday, April 19 UPPER JAY — Quilters’ Gathering, Wells Memorial Librar y, 12230 State Route 9N, 4 p.m. PERU — Adult co-ed volleyball, Peru Primar y School, 116 Pleasant St., 7-9 p.m. Fee $1. 561-7167.
Rabies Prevention *Do not feed, handle or attract wild animals *Vaccinate your pets and livestock *Keep bats out of buildings
Mon.-Fri. 10-6 • Sat. 10-5 • Sun. 12-4
Human exposure is: • Being bitten or scratched or direct skin contact from a rabid or suspect-rabid animal • Bat exposure also include situations where there is: * a reasonable probability of contamination of open skin wounds or mucous membranes with saliva or potentially infectious material (such as brain tissue) from a rabid animal, * a bat in a room where someone is sleeping, or * bat in a room or with close proximity to a child, mentally disabled or intoxicated person.
If exposed seek medical help immediately and contact Essex County Public Health Department at 873-3500. www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth
BUSINESS DIRECTORY 67518
Call 561-9680 To L i s t Yo u r Business!
COMPLETE CHIMNEY CARE Cleaning • Repairs Stainless Steel Lining Video Camera Inspection Brian Dwyer 1-800-682-1643 597-3640 Member of NYS & National Chimney Sweep Guilds
SATURDAY April 10, 2010
County leaders praise, chide Paterson By Matt Bosley firstname.lastname@example.org ELIZABETHTOWN — Essex County leaders expressed both appreciation and concern toward New York’s executive leader earlier this week. Adam Bacon, the new regional representative from the office of Gov. David Paterson, appeared before the Essex County Board of Supervisors April 5 to ask for their support of a bill Paterson authored to place tighter restrictions on texting while driving. The bill, similar to others previously introduced, would make the use of handheld electronic devices while driving a primary offense, meaning drivers can be ticketed for it regardless of whether they are ticketed for other violations. Currently, law enforcement officers are not allowed to pull a driver over for texting alone. Bacon cited a study by Nationwide Insurance that estimates one in every five drivers, and two thirds of 18-to-24year-olds, send or receive text messages while behind the wheel.
Jay Supervisor and Board Chairman Randy Douglas lauded the bill, stating how he had called for similar legislation last year. “It’s very, very dangerous,” said Douglas, “and we can’t commend the governor enough for this.” Still, many other supervisors took the opportunity to reiterate concerns expressed by government leaders throughout the North Country. North Elba Supervisor Roby Politi pointed to regional opposition of the governor ’s proposal to close Moriah Shock and an executive ban on municipal brush burning enacted by the Department of Environmental Conservation. “I know you’re probably not here to address these issues, but all of us have them on our minds,” Politi said. Bacon said the proposed closure of Moriah Shock and other North Country prisons were among several budget issues still being debated in the State Legislature. He offered to look into the brush burning issue. Wilmington Supervisor Randy Preston said a top DEC official appearing
at the New York Association of Towns conference in February insinuated towns could burn brush if it were done as firefighter training. “I contacted our local forest ranger about it; he then contacted his boss, John Streiff, at the DEC offices in Ray Brook,” said Preston. “I really never did get a clarification until a couple of weeks went by.” The response, Preston said, was the suggestion by DEC lawyers that allowing brush to be brought to a landfill area would be in violation of solid waste law. Preston said this seemed contradictory to the legal alternative for brush disposal. “So I’m going to be cited under the solid waste law if we bring it to have a fire training,” Preston said, “but not if we chip it.” Morrow said the ban made little sense because burn permits were still being issued to individual residents, resulting in hundreds of burn piles creating potential fire hazards instead of one controlled burn.
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County begins paying for new voting system By Jon Alexander firstname.lastname@example.org ELIZABETHTOWN — Staring down a federal mandate, the Essex County Ways and Means Committee unanimously endorsed spending $35,000 of county cash Monday to fund personnel costs for the new computerized optical voting machines. Over the last two years, counties throughout the state – especially upstate – have steadfastly opposed federal mandates requiring
the use of the computerized vote tallying machines. Westport Supervisor Dan Connell predicts the county will have to spend a lot more to keep the new voting system up and running. “We had a system that was working just fine,” Connell said. “I bet we spend $100,000 a year on this new system and it’s going to fall right on the local taxpayer.” According to Democratic Essex County Board of Elections Commissioner David Mace, the county will have to hire and train at least two technicians to keep the new
Wild Center to host solar workshop TUPPER LAKE — The Wild Center, in partnership with the New York State Energy Research and Development Authority and the US Green Building Council – NY Upstate Chapter, is hosting a Solar Thermal Collection Systems Workshop on April 15 and 16. The educational event will include a full day of classroom instruction on solar thermal collection system principles, design considerations and system installations for residential and commercial applications and a second day of hands-on installation training involving flat plate and evacuated tube solar collectors, storage vessels, pumps, piping and controls. Participants in the two day event will experience what it takes to install state-of-the-art solar thermal collection system components as part of a larger NYSERDA supported renewable energy demonstration project. The workshop is expected to draw a wideranging audience of building industry professionals, business owners and homeowners from throughout upstate NY. The instructor will be Peter Skinner P.E., a solar thermal installer, designer, researcher and educator. He has designed and installed many residential and commercial solar thermal systems, two of which were supported by NYSERDA and are fully performance monitored. Mr. Skinner has served on the North American Board of Certified Energy Practitioners Solar Thermal Test committee and currently serves as co-chair of the NYS Solar Thermal Roadmap work force development and education committee. He has designed and guides manufacture of the SunDog Solar Rover, a portable solar thermal demonstration unit, and chairs a group of professionals preparing educator and student manuals for a comprehensive solar thermal education program. One day registration for the April 15 classroom instruction is $65, and two day registration (April 15 and 16) for classroom instruction and hands-on training is $95. Registration for the program is limited and includes continental breakfast and lunch both days. Eligible building professionals can earn educational benefits for attending the event. For more information and to register visitwww.wildcenter.org/solar or call Chris Rdzanek, Director of Facilities, 359-7800, ext. 117.
equipment up and running during this fall’s primary and general elections. Hired for eight weeks, the technicians will earn $17 an hour. “We’re kind of flying blind on this,” Mace said. “We are planning on holding a mock election before the primary to make sure everything is working properly.” Mace said the tallying machines themselves have already been purchased with grant funds, but the county will have to spend $10,000 annually in software licensing fees.
Last year, dozens of upstate counties refused to comply with state and federal mandates requiring the purchase and use of the optical scanning voting machines. They argued the mechanical lever voting machines are accurate and cost effective. But federal officials counter that the optical scanners will allow for faster and more accurate vote tally reporting.
Family Champions hosts asthma workshop TUPPER LAKE — Family Champions will host a training on asthma an how it can be controlled Wednesday, April 14, 6 p.m. at their center, located at 46 Pine Street. The workshop will also be available Thursday, April 15, 9:30 a.m. at North Star Parent Support, 209 Park St., Malone. The workshops, sponsored jointly by Family Champions and North Star, will feature a guest speaker: Marcie Hankinson, director of the North Country Asthma Coalition, a project of the American Lung Association of New York. For more information, contact Karen Pioli at 353-2405.
Essex County seeking MRC volunteers ELIZABETHTOWN — During the 20092010 H1N1 Pandemic Flu, Essex County Public Health Department called on its trained volunteers, the Essex County Medical Reserve Corps, to help at mass vaccination clinics held throughout the County. Their help was invaluable at these clinics to answer questions, keep the public flowing through the clinics, and vaccinate. The Essex County Medical Reserve Corps was formed to bring together local health professionals and support staff to provide a group of readily trained and available volunteers to help the community during public health emergencies, such as vaccination clinics or emergency shelters. If anyone would like to be a part of the Essex County Medical Reserve Corps (MRC) team the next time the community faces a public health emergency, they may visit Essex County Public Health Department’s website at www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth and click on the Medical Reserve Corps icon. The next MRC meeting is scheduled for April 28 from 6-7:30 p.m. in Elizabethtown. For more information call Phyllis Light at 873-3500 or e-mail at email@example.com.
Submit items for publication to editor Matt Bosley at firstname.lastname@example.org 70715
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InBrief Youth photo contest highlights Adirondacks LAKE PLACID — The Lake Placid Institute for Arts and Humanities is pleased to announce that Kate Menconeri will be the judge for this year ’s “24 Hours – A Photographic Interpretation of Life in the Adirondacks” contest for high school students in the Adirondacks. Kate has organized over 100 exhibitions and curated dozens of individual and group shows for the Center of Photography at Woodstock, and most recently, at Bard College. She has been an invited juror and reviewer for FotoFest, SPE, Critical Mass, and PDN among others. The theme for this year ’s contest is to present one photograph representing any hour of a day during any week from April 15, 2009 through April 15, 2010 in the Adirondack Park. The Institute hopes to attract more of a diverse collection this year: not only beautiful photos of the Adirondack Park, but photographs of daily routines that make up everyone’s lives; work, school, and those special moments captured with friends. The goal is to represent each hour in a day by a photograph. Entries need to be postmarked or submitted on-line no later than April 15. Entries must include the photographer ’s name, address, telephone number, grade, age, high school’s name and address, name of the supervising teacher and work telephone number, date and location of the photograph, the hour the photograph was taken and the type of camera used. Photos must be able to be replicated in 11” by 14” format for the institute to be able to reproduce matte and frame each winning entry. Each photo is to be accompanied by a short written explanation approximately 50-150 words describing the photographer ’s mindset or intention. Images will be returned after gallery closings. The winning photographs will be exhibited with an opening reception at the Lake Placid North Elba Historical Society in May 2010 and a reception and exhibit at the Adirondack Lakes Center of Arts in July 2010. The collection will also be included in the Institute’s online gallery. A winning photographer from each grade will receive individualized feedback on his or her photography from judge/independent curator Kate Menconeri. For more information, contact Sarah Wilson, Executive Director of the Lake Placid Institute, by calling 523-1312 or e-mailing email@example.com.
In the Military Burch returns from Afghanistan ANCHORAGE, ALASKA — Army Sgt. Andrew M. Burch has returned to Fort Richardson, Anchorage, Alaska after being deployed to Afghanistan for one year. The soldier is one of 3,500 members of the 4th Airborne Brigade Combat Team (Airborne), 25th Infantry Division stationed at Fort Richardson. Airborne combat team members included soldiers assigned to one of six battalions and regiments of the 25th Infantry Division. The airborne brigade served in three eastern provinces of Afghanistan, which included the Paktya, Paktika and Khost. Some of the challenges the brigade soldiers faced included poverty, unemployment, security, and management of natural resources and government institutions. Soldiers improved roads, provided vocational training in construction and civics, improved and re-opened 29 schools, remodeled six medical clinics and improved three district courthouses. Burch is the son of Ricky M. and Melissa L. Burch of Vermontville and is a 2003 graduate of Saranac Lake High School. A military police member, he is normally assigned to the 425th Brigade Special Troops Battalion.
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SATURDAY April 10, 2010
Spring gardening ideas T
he unusually warm spring weather we have had recently really gives avid gardeners spring fever.
We want to be out in the gardens tending to our favorite flowers, vegetables, trees, and shrubs. If you are looking for an excuse to get into the garden, here are some great spring gardening ideas for your perennial beds. In the early spring, after most of the snow melts and temperatures are mostly above freezing, remove winter protection such as evergreen boughs, or other types of coverings and winter mulches. Do so early in the spring because plants will begin growing under these covers. Perennials need the sun, and to be exposed to cooler temperatures, to be fully hardy. Uncover too late, and they may be easily burned by the sun or injured by dips in the temperature. The mulches can stay on open parts of the perennial beds. While you are out in the garden, look for plants heaved up by frost action. These should be pressed back down into the ground. Before too many plants start their spring growth, start your spring clean-up by removing dead, decaying plant matter. While it does provide organic matter to your beds, it can also harbor pests and diseases. So it’s
best to remove this dead growth from last year, if you didn’t last fall. You can add fresh compost or mulch for additional organic matter. Some perennials such as tickseed, shasta daisy, garden phlox, asters, and coneflowers have green rosettes at ground level that overwinter and need to be exposed. Most perennials (such as perennial geranium, daylily, bee balm, and others) can be cut back almost to the ground, and they will regrow from there. Lasty, it is never too early to weed. Pulling up any weeds that have started to grow now, when the soil is moist, can really save you a lot of work later in the growing season! Anne Lenox Barlow works at Campbell’s Greenhouse in Saranac and has had experience in the agricultural field as a horticulture educator with Cornell Cooperative Extension in Clinton County. She can be reached by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Neighbors: our caretakers I
n the small town that I lived in, my neighbors were hard working people and were people I respected. Next door, a WWII veteran had many medals from that experience, though he never spoke of the war. He was an avid hunter and trapper. He had lots of cool stuff that he kept in several barns. It was tempting to take a peek, but if he caught you he would pick you up with his huge hand and carry you up the hill. I knew I was wrong so I held no resentment toward him. One summer, a new guy moved to town and he was interested in fighting. Soon he had all of us fighting each other. Once, while embroiled in a brawl with two neighbor boys, I had one of them down when our next door neighbor came out and hit us over our heads with a broom. In fact she chased us for a short distance hitting us all the while with her broom. Later, we wiped our bloody noses and laughed about what happened. We held no anger towards our neighbor, she was within her right to discipline us, and she was an adult. When my mother was apprised of the event, she held no anger at our neighbor, she thanked her. I wonder how this event might play out today. In our highly litigious and parent-involved culture, the outcome might look very different. If you were doing something wrong or at a location that you shouldn’t be at, any adult was empowered to correct you. Often, that was all there was to it. They didn’t contact your parents, they took the
corrective action and that was it. Getting into trouble at school was different. Teachers were among the most respected adults in the community; disrespecting a teacher was serious. Most parents would discipline By Scot Hurlburt you severely for such infractions. In part, I think parents felt that it reflected badly on them. Another neighbor used to fill his car with a variety of neighborhood kids. He would take us to college basketball and hockey games. Those were great experiences for kids from a postage stamp-sized town that rarely went anywhere. Our parents didn’t worry that we would be abducted or abused. None of those fears were yet known. Many wonderful changes have occurred since my childhood and some wonderful things have also been lost. In hindsight, there was an innocent, simplicity about most things – or maybe it was our innocence and simplicity. Remember, all kids count.
Scot Hurlburt can be reached by e-mail at email@example.com
Stockpiling coupons for the long haul H ere’s an e-mail from a reader that made me smile for several reasons:
”I am enjoying your columns so much. I must tell you about my experience with Yes detergent. I have been using it for years. I only buy on sale and I had a lot in the garage. Last month I saw that I was down to 5 packages of Yes. It hasn’t been on sale in a long while, so I looked at the store to see the current price. I couldn’t find any Yes on the shelf so I called the manufacturer and found out that it was discontinued — in November of 2007! That’s how long it’s been since I last bought detergent. I do dread looking for a new brand, but if I hadn’t stockpiled, I would have been without my favorite brand long ago. Thanks for your great columns.” I can absolutely relate to having several years’ worth of laundry detergent in the house! Two, while it’s never fun to have a favorite product taken off the market, there certainly are times as shoppers when we’re less aware of brands and product varieties coming and going, simply because we’re “shopping at home” from what we’ve stocked up on. When we stockpile, we typically buy what our household will use during the next 12 weeks — statistically speaking, the sale prices will cycle around again at that point and we can go buy more at a very inexpensive price. But what about those mega stock-ups, when you come across a wonderful sale where things are ridiculously cheap? Do the guidelines go out the window? For me, any time something is at an extremely low price and is a truly nonperishable item (paper products and cleaners especially) I will stock up beyond the typical 12weeks worth of that item. As long as I have the space in the house or garage, I’ll buy just about as much as I can store and use. Almost nine months ago, I came across a great deal on paper towels. By stacking a store and manufacturer coupon and taking advantage of a money-back store promotion, I took home eight-roll packs of paper towels for $1.50 each. That worked out to about 19 cents per roll! It was the kind of sale I knew I would likely not see again any time soon. So, I gathered up my coupons and bought eight eight-roll packs. Yes, 64 rolls of paper towels do take up a lot of space. But the average roll usually sells for
about $1 on sale with a coupon. I ultimately spent $12 on $64 worth of paper towels. I am not likely to buy paper towels again for more than a year. Those paper towels are currently stashed on a shelf in our garage. They won’t expire, so I bought as many as we had room to store. Anytime an exceptional sale comes around, when prices dip to ridiculously By Jill Cataldo cheap, I’ll buy as much as our household can use before that item expires. This works especially well for canned foods and items with long shelf lives, too. Again, you’re buying what you can reasonably store and use, knowing you won’t pay full price again for that product for quite some time. And if that product happens to be discontinued, you’ll likely be one of the last to know. Incidentally, discontinued products and packaging changes can also result in big savings. One of my favorite sales happened during a packaging change for diapers — a great time to buy, because they will be reduced to clear. The store was running different promotions on the discontinued diapers at the same time. Store coupons took the price down to $1.49 a pack (already a steal!) and the diapers were also part of a larger “Buy 3 baby items, get $5 off your next purchase” promotion. So, for every three packs of diapers I bought, I got a $5 Catalina coupon. Well, three packs of diapers were just $4.47. With tax, I paid $5.31 for three packs and also got that $5 coupon good for anything on my next shopping trip. I bought enough diapers at less than 12 cents a pack to hopefully get my youngest out of them completely ... at an almost unbelievable saving!
© CTW Features Jill Cataldo, a coupon workshop instructor, writer and mother of three, never passes up a good deal. Learn more about couponing at her Web site, www.super-couponing.com. E-mail your own couponing victories and questions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
SATURDAY April 10, 2010
Master Gardeners to host spring workshop
KEENE VALLEY — The Master Gardener volunteers of Essex County invite all to attend their 2010 Master Gardener Spring Garden Day, “Getting more from your Garden!” Saturday, May 1, at the Keene Central School, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. There will be a keynote speaker and nine different workshops to choose from to help you get more from your garden this year. This year ’s keynote speaker is Drew Monthie, an ecological consultant with nearly 40 years of gardening experience. Workshop size is limited so please register early. A registration fee of $45 includes the keynote address, workshops, buffet lunch and printed informational materials. Registration must be received by April 23. For more infomation or to register, contact Emily Selleck at CCE Essex County by calling 962-4810 ext. 408, or send an e-mail to email@example.com.
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DEC accepting fire assistance grant applications ALBANY — Applications are now being accepted for federally-funded volunteer fire Assistance grants through the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. Eligible fire companies include those that serve a single town with a population of 10,000 or less and those that serve multiple communities one of which is a rural town of less than 10,000 residents. Only expenses directly related to fire suppression efforts are eligible for funding. These include the purchase of portable pumps, portable backpack pumps, hand tools, hoses, light-weight fireproof clothing (Nomex), hard hats, turnout gear, portable radios, generators and dry hydrants. Expenditures not directly related to firefighting, such as acquisition of land, construction of buildings and facilities, major apparatus purchases and maintenance items are not eligible for funding. Fire departments must provide half the cost of the project being funded. All funded projects should be completed by October 31, 2010. Preference will be given to fire departments that have not received funding in the past five years under the Volunteer Fire A s s i s t a n c e / R u r a l Community Fire Protection Program. Last year, the program allocated $456,000, which provided $1,000 grants to 456 fire departments. A comparable level of federal funding is expected for 2010. The deadline for applications is May 15. For applications or further information 24 Margaret Street, Suite 1, Plattsburgh, NY 12901 • 561-9680 • www.denpubs.com about the grant program, Join us for the local contact DEC at (518) 402March for Babies April 25th, 2010 8839,or write to NYSDEC, at PARC Oval, Plattsburgh, NY Division of Forest Registration at 10 AM • Walk starts at 11 AM Protection, 625 Broadway For information contact: The Northeastern NY Division of the 8th Floor, Albany, NY, March of Dimes at 518-453-0474 63218 12233-2560.
TRI LAKES TODAY - 5
Monroe said the Finch Pruyn case is a rarity and the concerns and veto power of local towns to override state land acquisition has traditionally been ignored. The Nature Conservancy Executive Director Mike Carr said the camps located on the 93,000 acres sold to the Danish investment company ATP are likely to remain and easements are in the works for snowmobile operation on that tract. Local officials said if the state Constitution was amended to create a land bank so land swaps could be undertaken without project specific amendments, it would go a long way in swaying their opinions on state land purchases. State Sen. Betty Little and Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward have championed the land
bank concept for years. If created, it would allow municipal projects, like sewer and water projects, to go forward without years of legislative delays. Adirondack Council Executive Director Brian Houseal said his organization believes the Forest Preserve should be reviewed so the places where towns are being economically choked can be identified. But he noted the land bank idea has a long way to go before ever becoming a reality. “There’s a lot of work before there could be an amendment for a land bank,” Houseal said. “It’s time to go through the park and take a hard and thorough look at how much land is needed for hamlets and working farms and what land is critical for climate change and biodiversity not only inside, but beyond the park.” The APA typically requires water and sewer facilities to be in place before even considering a hamlet expansion.
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ANTIQUE BUTCHER block. Solid rock maple. 30 x 30 x 15 deep. $400. 293-8141.
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REACHING OVER READERS IN THE NORTHERN REGION
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LOST & FOUND
KOHLER 22HP Eng. runs good with nonworking generator on cart $400 518-5463088 LEATHER POSSIBLES, bag full, grain, for black powder items $149 518-251-2313 LIFE INSURANCE, NO MEDICAL EXAMINATIONS. Purchase ages 18 to 85. Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1-516938-3439, x24 METAL LOCKING cabinet storage bins for cargo vans, plumbers/electricians, like new, $499 O.B.O. 518-532-9555 NEVER CHANGE a laundry tub lint trapper again. As seen on “This Old House”. Prevent clogged drains. Removes hair and debris from drain water. www.linttrapper.com OLD GUITARS WANTED! Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’s thru 1970’s TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 PROMOTE YOUR PRODUCTS, SERVICES OR BUSINESS TO 6.1 MILLION HOUSEHOLDS THROUGHOUT NEW YORK STATE. Reach As Many As 12 Million Potential Buyers Quickly and Inexpensively. ONLY $490 FOR A 15 WORD AD. Place Your Ad in The CPAN Classified Ad Network by Calling This Paper or call CPAN directly at 1877-275-2726. Also check out the CPAN website at www.fcpny.com where you can download the complete media kit right from the homepage. REACH OVER 30 million homes with one buy. Advertise in NANI for only $2,795 per week! For information, visit www.naninetwork.com STRESSED ABOUT Bladder Control? Take Charge! Have the products you need delivered discreetley to your home. Call 1-800617-7147. TV FOR LESS *$19.99/mo. 120 Channels. FREE HBO & SHOWTIME 3 mos. FREE Installation, FREE DVR upgrade. $100 CASH BACK Available. Limited Offer: 888849-3474 UNEMPLOYED? - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-854-6156 VONAGE UNLIMITED Calls! $14.00/mo (6 months), then $25.99/mo. Money Back Guarantee! Call 1-888-901-6096. WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any Kind/Any brand Unexpired. Pay up to $16.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Call 1-800-267-9895 or www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
GUNS/AMMO 8MM MAUSER Rifle Sportsman Bolt Action, elevated sights, 600 yds with ammo, $350.00. 518-492-7191 GUN COLLECTION for sale. Some handed down, some newer. Only serious inquiries. 891-9043. H&R 1906 22 Rev-Nickel 3” 7 Shot, almost new condition $300 Firm, Chesterown 518796-6502
LAWN & GARDEN ELECTRIC LAWN mower with long cord for your small yard, only $50 call 518-585-7015 LAWN CARE. “YOU GROW IT, I’LL MOW IT”. Bob Meier. Responsible and dependable. 643-8266
66 Clinton St., Plattsburgh 563-4300 • 1-800-550-4900 Not A Medical Facility 33507
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GOLDEN RETRIEVER pup lost on Rt. 28 in Indian Lake Th. night March 25. If found, please call 648-6430. Reward for return.
MUSIC CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907 LOWREY ORGAN, free, sheet music included 518-644-9941
PETS & SUPPLIES DOG CAGE 90” wide 13 feet long 70” high $125 518-798-1426 FREE BANTAM Roosters email:email@example.com (518) 668-9881 email preferred. MALINOIS X puppies. 7 males, 3 females, $400. Ready to go April 10th. Taking deposits. Also 2 older males, great homes only. See to appreciate. 518-963-8592/518570-2439.
SPORTING GOODS BICYCLE ROLLERS. $50. 643-2313.
WANTED CASH FOR older 4 door sedan, 6 cyl., must be in excellent condition & good gas mileage 518-946-7258 leave message KENNEDY TOOL box with machinist tools and gauges. Will sell or trade for rifle. 8917411. LOGGER WITH small equipment looking for any size wood lots with good saw logs to harvest. Fair stumpage paid. 518-524-1972. TOW BEHIND utility trailer for riding lawn mower 518-946-7258 leave message
WANTED I HAVE NOTHING TO BUY OR SELL. I AM INTERESTED IN YOUR COMMENTS: www.considerthisblog.blogspot.com . THANK YOU. RESPOND BY E-MAIL TO firstname.lastname@example.org or ROBERT RIZZON, 237 SUNSET DRIVE, WILLSBORO, NY 12996
TOOLS NO. 45 Combination Stanley Plane with 17 cutters in original box, $250.00. 518-5634210.
HEALTH BACK BRACE. Covered by Medicare/Ins. Substantial relief, comfortable wear. 1-800815-1577, Ext 404. www.LifeCareDiabeticSupplies.com EVERY BABY DESERVES A HEALTHY START. Join more than a million people walking and raising money to support the March of Dimes. The walk starts at www.marchforbabies.org/one day FDA APPROVED VIAGRA, Testosterone, Cialis. Free Brochures. (619)294-7777, www.drjoelkaplan.com IF YOU USED TYPE 2 DIABETES DRUG AVANDIA AND SUFFERED A STROKE OR HEART ATTACK, you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson -1800-535-5727. NEED MEDICAL, DENTAL & PRESCRIPTION HEALTH BENEFITS! $79.95/month for the entire family!!! Unlimited usage. Dental, Vision & Hearing included free today. EVERYONE IS ACCEPTED!! CALL 888543-6945 NEED MEDICAL, DENTAL & PRESCRIPTION HEALTH BENEFITS? $79.95/month for entire family!! Unlimited usage. Dental, Vision & Hearing included free today. EVERYONE IS ACCEPTED! Call 888-4425013.
‘06 ZEPPELIN 281
‘06 HORNET 31 BHS
Rear kitchen, sofa/slide, front queen bed, dinette, A/C, awning, jacks
Quad beds, front queen, sofa/dinette slide, 1 owner, excellent condition
‘01 SANDPIPER 38 BHDS 2 bedrooms, queen bed slide out, front bunks, sofa/slide out, great park model,
674 Quaker Road Glens Falls, NY (Exit 19 off I-87, Turn Right, 4 Miles)
518-745-8793 • www.barrettrv.com
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SATURDAY April 10, 2010
SAVE $500! Viagra! 40 Pills $99.00 Satisfaction Guaranteed!!! Open Saturday! Hablamos Espanol! Credit Card required www.newhealthyman.com 1-888-735-4419
BETWEEN HIGH School and College-over 18-Earn what you are worth! Travel with successful young Business Group. Paid training, transportation, lodging provided. 877-6465050
VIAGRA! 40 pills $99.00, Satisfaction Guaranteed! Open Saturday! Hablamos Espanol! Credit card required. www.newhealthyman.com, 888-396-2052
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TRACTOR TRAILER Training (CDLA) PTDI Certified Courses, Pell Grants, VA Benefits, Tuition Assistance, Housing, Local/ National Employment Assistance. National Tractor Trailer School, Liverpool/ Buffalo. NY Branch 1-888-243-9392 www.ntts.edu
EQUIPMENT Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.
NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLSLumberMatePro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800661-7746 Ext 300N
FOR ALL Your Excavating needs, Call Brookfield Excavation. Serving Clinton & Essex Counties. Fully insured / Free estimates. Call 518-962-4592 or 518-802-0850. BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
LANDOWNERS!! LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, mostly hardwood firewood. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-645-6351.
LOCALBUSINESS AFFORDABLE LOCKSMITH. Keys made, locks opened, changed, repaired, installed. 24 hour emergency openings. Free estimates, senior discounts. Call Mike, 518-2064073.
WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine etc. Office visit, one month supply for $80. 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME, 68 Weeks. ACCREDITED. Career Opportunities. FREE Brochure. Toll Free 1800-264-8330, www.diplomafromhome.com
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TRI LAKES TODAY - 7
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
AUTO ACCESSORIES BRAND NEW bed liner for full size, double cab Toyota Tundra. $75 OBO. 518-534-2018 KENDA RADIAL truck tires. Four LP225/75R/16. Low mileage, excellent condition. $200. 293-8382. TWO TIRES P185/65 R15. One Cooper (good), one Hercules (fair). $15 takes both. 802-775-0280 Rutland.
CARS FOR SALE 1997 GMC pick-up. 4 wheel drive. $1800. 518-891-6667.
09 GOOSENECK Flat Bed 20’ Deck, 4’ Beavertail, used twice $5000; MF Loader/Bucket and 48” Forks Mounts are for Ford 4000-7610 Tractors $1650; Double Rake Hitch $1050; New Steel Hay Racks; JDR Baler 510 $2850; NH 258 Rake $2050; 3 PT. Brillion Cultivators, 6 Row, Real Clean $1075. 518-796-5303 or 518-639-5353
HEAVY EQUIPMENT 1990 FREIGHTLINER dump 18/46 box, diesel, $15,000. Galon 503L grader, in good shape, diesel, $12,000. George 518891-4485.
2001 YAMAHA Blaster 200cc. Less than 5hrs. on total engine. Rebuilt 30 over. Good condition. Size 12 Riding Boots included $1000. 873-6805 2005 360 Kawasaki,4-wheeler,4wd,Red, $2300. 518-962-2376 WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS 2004 DUTCHMAN Sport, M-26L-DSL camper with superslider. Purchased new. Clean, nonsmokers. Large pass through compartment. Excellent condition. $9,500. 518-236-5814.
32’ MOTORHOME low mileage. Sleeps seven with one slide-out. $28,900 or best offer 518-335-9272
AUTO DONATIONS AAAA+ DONATE YOUR CAR. TAX DEDUCTION. Bluebook value some repairable vehicles. CHILDREN’S LITERACY 1-800-3397790 DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE DONATE YOUR CAR-To The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax deductible. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org
DONATE YOUR CAR Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
DONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, Tax Deduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs ,1-800364-5849, 1-877-44-MEALS.
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible Outreach Center. 1-800-597-9411
CHEVY SILVERADO Truck 1500, auto, AC, cap, contractor rack, routine maintenance, non smoker, enhanced sound, 43,000 miles, excellent condition, $13,000. 518-873-6596. JOB HUNTING? Find the job of your dreams right here in the Help wanted listings of our Classifieds- you’ll be glad you did!
Out with the old, in with the new! Sell what you don’t want. Check the Classified Superstore. 1-800-989-4237
Need a job? Looking for that “right fit” for your company?
Find what you’re looking for here!
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ALL CASH Vending! Be your own boss! Local Vending route. 25 machines + candy. $9,995. 1-800-807-6485. (Void/SD/CT) ALL CASH VENDING! Do you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 25 Machines and Candy All for $9,995. 1888-771-3496 AWESOME INCOME! Earn up to $1000/wk. With Your Own Internet Business Set Your Own Hours! 1-888-840-9599 Refer to GVO2706 GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
HELP WANTED EARN UP TO $150/DAY! Undercover Shoppers needed to judge retail & dining establishments. Call: 1-800-901-8710 EARN UP to $30 per hour. Experience not Required. Undercover shoppers needed to judge retail and dining establishments. Call 800-742-6941
$$ EARN EXTRA INCOME$$ Working from home. $5.00 for every envelope Processed with our sale brochures. Guaranteed!! Free Information. 1-800-210-2686 or visit: www.funsimplework.com $$$ 13 PEOPLE WANTED $$$ Make $1,400 - $4,600 Weekly Working From Home Assembling Information Packets. No Experience Necessary! Start Immediately! FREE Information. CALL 24hrs. 1-866-8992756 $$$ START NOW $$$ Earn Extra Income. Assembling CD Cases from home! No Experience Necessary. Call our Live Operators for more information! 1-800-4057619 Ext 2181 www.easywork-greatpay.com ** AWESOME CAREER** Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 to $59.00 hour Entry Level. No Experience Required / NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-800-983-4384 ext. 54 **AWESOME CAREER** Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 to $59.00 hour Entry Level.No Experience Required / NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-866-477-4953 Ext 237. **BODYGUARDS WANTED** FREE Training & Job Placement Assistance for members. No Experience OK. Excellent potential $$$. Full & Part Time. Traveling expenses paid 1-615-228-1701
ABLE TO TRAVEL National Company Hiring Sharp People. Able to Start Today. Transportation & Lodging Furnished. NO EXPERIENCE Necessary. Paid Training. Over 18+ 888-295-0108 www.greenstreetsolutions.com AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedJob Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)2967093 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS AT HOME! Year-round work! Great pay! Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091 AWESOME CAREER. $20/hr, $57K/yr, Postal jobs, Pd Training, Vac. Benefits. Call M-F, 9-5CST. 888-361-6551, Ext.1034 GOVERNMENT JOBS - $12-$48/hr Paid Training, full benefits. Call for information on current hiring positions in Homeland Security, Wildlife, Clerical and professional. 1-800320-9353 x 2100 MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272. Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS. Earn up to $150/day. Undercover Shoppers needed. Retail and dining establishments. 877-8803229. RV DELIVERY Drivers needed. Deliver RVs, boats and trucks for PAY! Deliver to all 48 states and Canada. For details log on to www.horizontransport.com/hope TRAVEL, TRAVEL, Travel! $500 sign-on bonus. Seeking 5 sharp guys and gals. Rockn-Roll Atmosphere, Blue Jean Environment! Call Shawn 800-716-0048 today!
When it’s time to
CLEAN HOUSE Don’t throw it away those unwanted items. Promote them in the “For Sale” section in the Classifieds. You’ll turn your trash into cash! Our operators are standing by! Call...
“We’re more than a newspaper, We’re a community service.” www.denpubs.com
Mail Room/ Machine Operator Day & Night Shifts
This is an opportunity to work for a 58-year-old independently owned company with an excellent business and financial reputation. Denton Publications, Inc. is accepting applications for a Mailroom/Pocket Feeder to work 20-40 hours per week. Applicant must be able to lift 50 pounds as the job will require physical work. If you believe you have the qualifications necessary to fill this position or have skills you feel we could use in our firm, please submit your resume including compensation requirements. Generous hourly wage, shared cost health insurance, paid days off, matching retirement program and life insurance. Come in and talk to: Tom Henecker, Human Resource Manager or call 518-873-6368 x222 Denton Publications PO Box 338 Elizabethtown, NY 12932 21822
Ms. Nicole Belonge, Program Manager The Adirondack Arc 54 Trudeau Road, Saranac Lake, NY 12983 EOE
CHEF/COOK 2 positions am/pm, management experience and ServSafe a plus. Fulltime summer, part-time seasonal 518-4942120 PART TIME private duty nurses, days and over-night shifts, local in-home setting. Call for more details 518-546-3218 after 5p.m. THE TOWN of Willsboro is accepting applications for an individual cleaning custodian or a commercial cleaning service responsible for the Willsboro Visitor’s Center. Responsibilities include but are not limited to 24 hour-7 day rest rooms and some light exterior cleaning. All interested persons should forward a letter of inquiry and resume before 4/20 to the Willsboro Town Hall, PO Box 370, Willsboro, NY 12996 Attn: Town Supervisor
Find a buyer for your no-longer needed items with a low-cost classified. To place an ad, call
Adirondack Community Action Programs, Inc., is looking for committed individuals who are willing to invest in our children’s future, today. Applications are being accepted for the following positions:
Direct Support Professional Immediate 30-hr. position available in Saranac Lake supporting individuals with developmental disabilities in their home and community. $10.50-12.68/hr based on experience and education. Excellent benefits include generous paid leave, retirement, medical/dental/life benefits. Need valid NYS driver’s license and reliable vehicle. All training provided. Please call 891-6565, ext. 100 for an application or send your resume with cover letter to:
2010 SPECIAL EDUCATION SUMMER SCHOOL Special Education Teachers, Speech & Hearing Handicapped Teachers, Speech Language Pathologists, Teacher of the Deaf, Occupational and Physical Therapists, Teaching Assistants, Teacher Aides/Student Aides, Substitute Teachers, Temporary On-Call Teacher Aides/Student Aides, Food Service Helpers, Lifeguard(s), Nurses, Cook Manager, Cook Plattsburgh and Mineville Campuses Certified Positions – NYS Teacher Certification in Specific Area Civil Service Positions – NYS Licensure & Civil Service Requirements By: April 15, 2010 Effective Date: July 5 – August 13, 2010 Send Application (obtained from Personnel Office or From Website: CVES.Org), Certification/License, Resume, Copy of Diploma or GED, Letter of Intent, and 3 Letters of Recommendation, to: Rachel Rissetto CVES PO Box 455 Plattsburgh, NY 12901-0455 (518) 561-0100 Ext. 216 BOCES is an EO/AAE
Registered Nurse The Adirondack Arc seeks a full-time RN to provide nursing supervision and oncall support for staff assisting people with developmental disabilities in their home in the Tri-Lakes area. $769.20/wk base. For an application call:
(518) 891-6565 Ext. 100 or send resume to:
Ms. Patty Fortier-Stoll Nursing Director The Adirondack Arc P.O. Box 279, Lake Clear, NY 12945 EOE 33639
The Early Head Start ProgramFamily Advocate: One to be hired for the Early Head Start program in the Ausable Forks area. Required qualifications include a relevant Associate’s Degree and a Child Development Associate (CDA) in infant/toddler, with a commitment to obtain their Family Development Credential (FDC). Pertinent experience and education in the human service, child development or early childhood are necessary. This is a full time position with benefits. Health Advocates: To be hired for the Early Head Start program in the northern part of Essex County. Applicants must possess a N.Y.S. license as a RN or an LPN. Maternal and child health experience preferred. This is a full time position with benefits. The Head Start ProgramTeacher: For the Moriah Head Start site located at the CVES Campus. Applicants must possess an Associate’s Degree in Early Childhood Education or a related field with a CDA and be willing to pursue a plan of study leading to a Bachelor’s Degree with 12 early childhood credits. This is a full-time position with benefits. The rate of pay is contingent upon qualifications. Interested applicants should contact One Work Source (OWS) in Elizabethtown, New York 12932 at 1-800-6752668. The final response date is April 12, 2010. Please bring a completed application and three references to the interview. 63215
8 - TRI LAKES TODAY
SATURDAY April 10, 2010
Champlain Valley Equipment Our 40th Year! 453 Exchange Street, Middlebury, VT 05753
(802) 388-4967 Monday - Friday 7:30 - 5:00 Saturday 7:30 - 12:00 www.champlainvalleyequipment.com
TriLakes Today, a Denton Publication. Denton Publications produces ten community weekly publications in northern New York state and Vermont....