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See photos from all the game action last weekend.


June 16, 2018


Sentinels run ends with finals defeat

By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

BINGHAMTON | For the second time in 12 years, the Ticonderoga Sentinels have finished a baseball season in the state title game. Both times, the team finished as the runner up as the team suffered a 6-5 loss in the Class C state title game June 9 to Avon at NYSEG Field in Binghamton. “We were two outs away,” said Sentinel head coach Dan Dorsett. “We played the way we wanted to play and were very aggressive. We had a lead and were in position.” After the game was tied, 2-2, heading into the bottom of the fourth, Austin Barnao scored on an Evan Graney hit for a 3-2 lead. Russell Gallo then connected on a long fly ball to left center field, scoring two runs before Gallo was tagged out an the plate in his bid for an inside-the-park home run. An inning earlier, Gallo drove in Graney for the first run of the game, while Nick Robarge-Green scored Gallo to give the Sentinels their 2-0 lead. Avon then scored in the top of the fifth, sixth and seventh innings with a run-scoring double in the fifth, a runner scoring on a fielder’s choice in the sixth, and a wild pitch in the seventh to tie the game. Avon almost scored the go-ahead run on a wild pitch, but Jack Grinnell was able to throw out the runner at the plate. For the game, Grinnell threw out three of four runners to try and steal second and one of two trying to take home plate.

Ticonderoga’s Evan Graney slides into home safely to score the opening run of the Class C championship game against Avon June 9. Photo by Keith Lobdell The Sentinels opened the bottom of the seventh with Robarge-Green reaching base and stealing second. After an out, Avon threw behind Robarge-Green on a pickoff attempt, where he appeared to be safe but was called out by the umpire. The inning the ended on a grounder. Avon then scored on a wild pitch to take the 6-5 lead in

the top of the eighth while the Sentinels were unable to respond in the bottom half. “It was an amazing season, but the sad part is saying goodbye to them,” Dorsett said. “They wanted to do something special this season and I think they still did.” » Final Four Cont. on pg. 14

HOBIE CAT REGATTA State pilot programs to COMES TO SCHROON study road salt usage Following growing concern over environmental impacts, Lake George, Mirror Lake to be test subjects

Up to 40 colorful catamarans expected Saturday and Sunday

By Pete DeMola EDITOR

» Hobie Cont. on pg. 4 Colorful Hobie cats are light, twin-hulled sailboats that are easy to sail. A fleet will be on display during a regatta on Schroon Lake this Saturday and Sunday, June 16 and 17, Photo provided


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Scientific evidence is mounting on the impacts of road salt on Adirondack lakes and watersheds. » Salt Cont. on pg. 3

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TICONDEROGA | State agencies are holding the salt. The state Department of Transportation will use less of the substance this winter in a pilot program designed to monitor the environmental impacts of its application, a practice watchdogs contend is the modernday equivalent to acid rain. A test area in Lake George will cover a 17-mile stretch of Route 9N from the Village of Lake George to the Town of Bolton.

The Mirror Lake test area will be launched on a 16-mile stretch of state Route 86 starting at Old Military Road that passes through North Elba, Wilmington and the Village of Lake Placid. The program, launched in collaboration with the Department of Environmental Conservation, follows a daylong summit last fall that brought together experts and state officials to study the issue. Acting DOT Commissioner Paul Karas said road salt has proven to be one of the “most effective ways in maintaining a safe highway for the traveling public.” “At the same time, we understand that there is a delicate balance between protecting the Adirondacks and maintaining safe highways for motorists, given current materials and methods of technologies available,” Karas said in a statement.

2 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

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The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 3

» Salt Cont. from pg. 1

and/or chloride at levels exceeding federal guidelines. New York State is the largest user of Stakeholders were quick to connect the road salt in North America. More than 6 dots, and lamentmillion tons have ed the impact on been deposited on their homes and Adirondack roads health. over the past 35 “The contamiyears, according to nation of our well the Paul Smith’s with road salt has College Adironcost us thousands dack Watershed of dollars in ruined Institute. appliances and Much of the corroded pipes,” substance ends said Kirk Peterup in ground and son, a well study surface water due participant, in a to the thin and statement. “We porous nature of can’t operate a local soil. dishwasher and Levels in Lake Starting this winter, the state Department of Trans- have to replace George have in- portation will conduct a pilot program designed faucets and other creased threefold to reduce the application of road salt on Mirror plumbing f i xin the past four Lake and Lake George. Photo by Pete DeMola tures regularly decades, while in because of corLake Placid, he Ausable River Association rosion caused by the salt.” has determined there are “significant longPeterson said he’s also had to replace most term trends” of increasing sodium and chloride of his home’s copper pipes and has resorted to buildup in Mirror Lake, with concentrations buying water to drink over health concerns. up to 11 times higher than in the early 1970s. “And now we worry about being unable to “We have been working closely with resell our house,” he said. “We will hold the searchers, local politicians and our partners state fully responsible for these problems.” to advocate for a reduction in road salt for State agencies said they are monitoring the nearly a decade and we’ve learned that a full slate of best management practices is required issue, and the state Department of Health is if we are going to reverse the trend of salt offering free confirmatory sampling for all loading in our precious water resources,” said interested residents. Brittany Christenson, executive director of “The agencies are working with researchAdkAction, in a statement. ers and residents to analyze and understand ‘CONSTRUCTIVE AND CONTROLLED’ study results and the need for further efforts,” said the DOT in a statement. ■ The pilot program contains nearly a dozen practices to study road salt application, including using brine for prestorm icing, using technology to track and monitor application rates during storms, utilizing new plow technology that can remove more snow and ice and evaluating the use of abrasive mixes. Call Ahead For Picking The state will also evaluate Hours & Conditions cutting back trees to allow the sun to melt snow and ice on portions of shaded roadways, as well as work with local stakeholders, including AdkAction, the Lake George Association and The Fund for Lake GeorgeLake George Waterkeeper, to Port. Henry, York, monitor surface and ground··""·••,-, New .,.............. water quality in the pilot areas, Motorists will be advised of Open Thursday-Sunday the reduced salt applications 8am-2pm via signage on the roadway. Officials said it will be a “constructive and controlled Serving environment.” Breakfast & Lunch “It’s going to be a very comprehensive approach for us,” said DOT Chief of Staff Todd Take Out Available Westhuis. The DOT will review the effectiveness of the pilots next spring before considering the feasibility of expanding the efforts statewide. The Fastest Mile in the North Stakeholders appeared opJuly 4, Ticonderoga, timistic that the project will yield results. $2,400 in cash prizes “We know that implementing best practices can reduce road salt applications and we have the data to support that,” said Chris Navitsky, the Lake George Waterkeeper, in a statement.

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State agencies are also reviewing data included in a study from the Adirondack Watershed Institute about salt in drinking water wells. According to AdkAction, 55 percent of the 400 wells tested that were downslope from state-maintained roads were contaminated with sodium

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4 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

» Hobie Cont. from pg. 1 By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

SCHROON | Not all thrills require engines. That point will be driven home — or more accurately, sailed home — at the 3rd annual Hobie Cat regatta on Schroon Lake June 16 and 17. The regatta features Hobie Cat Fleet 204 from Oneida Lake in Cicero, N.Y., and is sponsored by the Schroon Lake Association. Association spokesman Glen Repko said he expects 20 to 40 boats will take part in the event. The brilliantly colored catamarans dart

across the water at speeds up to 25 knots. “They can fly over the water, and they are clean, fast and safe,” Repko said. The Schroon Lake Association, which acts as a steward of the 4,100-acre lake, monitors water quality and protects against invasives. The association was formed in 1911 to protest state plans that would have swallowed Schroon Lake as part of a much larger reservoir. Repko said it also tries to get the word out that there is a clean alternative to motorboats, such as the Hobie Cats. Hobie Cats are named for their creator, Hobie Alter, a product of the ’60s era Southern California beach culture, who wanted to produce a light, multi-hulled sailing vessel based on the Polynesian model.

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Repko said the craft weigh about 400 pounds, and used boats can be found for under $1,000; new, they run between $5,000 and $7,000. He said they are particularly popular with young people, who are often the children of parents who sail. Spectators who believe they might make good skippers will be able to learn more at the regatta. The best place for viewing will be at the Schroon Boathouse between the hours of 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. Spectators can bring a picnic lunch and enjoy the races from the grassy knoll above the lake. The course is four miles, two miles out and two back. The boats will stay on the lake for as many races as time allows. Trophies will be awarded, and skippers can earn

points toward national titles, and Repko said he expects the regatta will include a former national champion or two. “We’re all friends, and we all have a good time and look out for each other,” he said. The regatta is expected to attract sailors from across the state, as well as Canada, New Jersey, Maryland and Massachusetts. The boats can sail under the lightest of winds, so once the breeze hits 5 knots the races can commence. Occasionally the winds and waves are so severe that only the most seasoned skippers will take them on — but for them, that’s where the fun kicks in. The cats skim across the top of the waves, and when the skippers return to the dock, Repko said, they are grinning ear to ear. ■

County departments still concerned over taxi program Displeasure voiced over lack of oversight


Morse also said the Mental Health Department would be providing a case management worker at the Essex County Jail for one day each week. “If they need to be connected to other services the person will set up an appointment and we will make sure they make the appointment,” Morse said. The funding will come through a state grant and will only serve inmates from Essex County. Morse said she hopes to increase the service to a pair of days per week next year.

By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER

ELIZABETHTOWN | County agencies are wondering aloud how patients and clients can be transported following a sting that took down Medicaid-funded taxi agencies last month. “We have no clue if the new drivers the state has put in place are any different than the old drivers,” said Department of Social Services Director Mike Mascarenas. “It would be great if our drivers were preferred, but the state treats our drivers just like any other taxi service.” The fervor from the county has come since 10 medical taxi providers across the eastern Adirondacks have been implicated on federal conspiracy charges related to a sweeping Medicaid fraud scheme. Mental Health Director Terri Morse said she is concerned that while the department expands services, the people who need to use them will be left high and dry. “We will have psychiatric services at the county which we have been down on since November,” Morse said. “The Mental Health Association use to do a fair amount of transportation for patients to the services they needed. When they stopped doing that, it left a real hole for how those people were trying to get where they need to go.” In April, Morse reported 459 residents used the services provided by the mental health department. Morse said they saw a huge shift and increase in people using programs through the Medicaid taxi program and fears patient health will be impacted with the recent arrests and concerns over the program. “Mental health needs to put a satellite service in every community or we are going to have to figure out as a county how we are going to provide those transportation services to the people,” she said. “So we do have a problem in Essex County regarding this transportation and if it gets taken


Essex County Mental Health Director Terri Morse talks to members of the Board of Supervisors about transportation concerns for those needing services from her department. Photo by Keith Lobdell

County Sealer Wayne Taylor talked about the discovery of a credit card skimmer on a gas pump in Keeseville recently and how he plans to keep looking for other tampering with gas pumping systems. “They found that the people who are putting these skimmers in place look for pumps that have recently been calibrated,” said Taylor. “We are going to retrace our steps to be absolutely safe.” Taylor said the County received word of a violated seal that was fixed. “It’s an annual inspection unless there is a complaint,” said Taylor on the usual procedures for inspections of the 324 gas dispensers in the county. Taylor said there has not been another skimmer found in Essex County, but a digital skimmer, which takes the message from a credit card and digitally transfers the information to a cellular device, was found in Sullivan County. “It was identical to the one I had found,” he said.

MORTGAGE TAX EXTENDED A picture of the digital skimmer found at the Keeseville Mobil by Essex County Sealer Wayne Taylor recently. Taylor said another device was recently found in Hamilton County.

Photo provided

away then we are going to be in serious trouble.” “I firmly believe that mental health for anyone who wants it is extremely important,” said board Chairman Randy Preston. “With all that is going on in this country, mental health could be the answer,”

Prior to the committee meetings, the Board of Supervisors held a special meeting to extend the mortgage tax for the county, which imposes a tax of 25-cents per $100 on each remaining major fraction thereof on principal debt incurred by a mortgage on real property situate within the county until Dec. 31, 2021. The motion extends the current mortgage tax for the county, which has to be renewed every three years, much like the sales tax and occupancy tax via home rule. “This is nothing new,” said Chesterfield Supervisor Gerald Morrow. “This is just an extension of what we already do.” ■



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The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 5

Ti PD rolls out new foot patrols Initiative designed to boost citizen confidence By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

TICONDEROGA | Two months into a new foot patrol initiative on the Ticonderoga police force, Chief Michael Mawn says there is not yet enough data to know if it’s had any effect on crime. But it’s not too soon to see that it’s a popular program among residents. “The reaction has been overwhelmingly positive, especially from senior citizens and the younger kids in town,” Mawn said.

St. Mary’s School of Ticonderoga 3rd graders released butterflies recently after watching them grow in the classroom.

Mawn said the evening foot patrols were suggested by Town Supervisor Joseph Giordano as a way to boost public confidence in a force that had stumbled in its attempts to hire and keep a permanent chief. “This is something residents will see as a change from the past,” Mawn said. Walking a beat is valuable in connecting to the community because officers are more approachable than when they are in squad cars. Residents come to recognize familiar faces and strike up conversations more easily. Kids in particular benefit, because they come to see an officer as a person and even a friend. Among older residents, it’s a confidence builder should residents become involved in an incident and need police help, Mawn said. The town’s 10 officers have been involved in 20 to 30 patrols to date, and have been generally receptive to the new approach.

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tional Police Foundation found that outcomes are mixed. According to the report, “Primarily lauded as a potential remedy to strained relations between community members and police, the effectiveness of foot patrol at reducing crime, diminishing fear of crime, or relieving strained relations with the community is unclear. While foot patrol may hold promise as a crime reduction approach, no definitive conclusions can yet be drawn as to its effectiveness in this regard.” However, communities such as Ticonderoga that are primarily interested in building relationships have found more tangible signs of success. Particularly popular has been canine officer Sgt. Dale Quesnel and his “partner” Tusko. “Everybody loves a dog,” Mawn said. ■

Port Henry Sherman Free Library President Sue Nephew presided over the library’s annual rummage sale fundraiser this month. The library sold donated items to raise money for book purchases. Photo by Lohr McKinstry


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Mawn said the campaign was not too popular earlier in April when the weather was cold, but warmer weather has been more conducive to the program. While older officers tend to be circumspect, younger officers are more accepting, in part because the method is now stressed at police academies. And, as in all walks of life, some officers are more of a natural fit because of outgoing personalities. Foot patrols are also growing in popularity nationwide, as forces recognize the benefits of acquainting the public with individual officers. “There’s a growing trend in a more community oriented environment,” Mawn said. Studies of foot patrols nationwide seem to echo the results seen in Ticonderoga. An in-depth investigation by the na-


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6 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline

A deceptive master plan A thought crossed my mind the other day after listening to the many condemnations of President Trump. By Dan Alexander Just think about the • PUBLISHER • extreme reactions we’ve seen since becoming president. Calls for impeachment, negative press coverage from nearly every corner, late night humorists begging for a good old recession and entertainers cheering profanity-laced insults. Now to the other end of the spectrum with historic accomplishments in regulation rollbacks and unemployment lows, a booming economy, and packed town hall meetings, while ISIS and beheadings have all but vanished. Call me nuts, but something doesn’t add up. Presidential politics have always been a polite slight-of-the-hand facade, mixed with lots of spin, pomp and circumstance. Consider this for just a minute: What if there is just too much pessimism highlighting his supposed erratic behavior from this once highly acclaimed, successful entrepreneur? Going through the traditional presidential motions in recent times hasn’t done much for the country. No one fears us. We’ve become a paper tiger with a do-nothing Congress and red lines that mean little from the chief executive’s office. The current White House resident gets little to no credit for the many accomplishments done in record time, and no one wants to talk about his approval record now on par with Presidents Reagan and Obama at the same point in their presidencies. As crazy as it sounds, what if all this hoopla is a well-choreographed, covert strategy? Heck, even if it isn’t a well-designed plan, it does seem to be working to perfection. The U.S is no longer seen as an accommodating rich uncle. World leaders seem a little disoriented. Our trade imbalance, immigration and a multitude of other international issues could be resolved when we are not so easy to read, and he doesn’t back down from political heat or poor publicity. An unpredictable, name calling, counter punching, tweeting businessman with no political experience just had his first sit down with the Hermit Kingdom chairman, which in itself was never even a remote possibility a mere few months ago when “Little Rocket Man” was lobbing nukes over Japan and threatening to send them our way. Who knows, our neighbors to the north might just be in on the whole crazy scheme, playing their part at last weekend’s G-7 event. Maybe someday they’ll let us in on the plan, but for now, so long as we keep moving the agenda forward, let’s play along. Perceived mayhem might be a far better persuader than artificial saber rattling. ■

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The Sun Editorial

County erred in snubbing Tobacco 21 Essex County lawmakers narrowly snuffed out raising the legal age to purchase tobacco products in the county from 18 to 21 years old last week. Lawmakers opposed to the measure cited open enforcement questions and the economic impact on retailers, particularly those near the Warren County line. We recognize the merits of those arguments. But lawmakers ultimately decided to endorse a decision that will be deleterious for their constituents in the long run. Smoking kills people and drives up health care costs. The Essex County Board of Supervisors owns that now. Tobacco use is the leading cause of preventable death and disease in the U.S., killing a half-million Americans every year, including 28,000 New Yorkers. From an economic standpoint, the habit costs $170 billion in health care expenditures nationwide, with direct and indirect losses to the U.S. economy

totaling $330 billion. Here in New York state, tobacco-related health care costs total $10.4 billion, according to the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids. Medicaid, which covers one-third of state residents, picks up $6.62 billion of those costs. How can lawmakers claim to be fiscally conservative when they had a choice to curb a habit that will ultimately drive up costs for their constituents? Costs to treat conditions like diabetes and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease will boomerang back to local taxpayers, who will be required to foot the tab. The share shouldered by state taxpayers will likely rise as the White House and Republican-controlled Congress continues to chip away at Obamacare, leading to sustained marketplace destabilization and rising health care costs. Local lawmaker obstinance comes when


Enjoys local business

To the Editor, Recently I was entertaining a group of 25 people and ordered a special dessert from Libby’s Bakery in Ticonderoga. The dessert was very delicious and got rave reviews! I like to support local businesses in our area. The business owners rely on us and we rely on them. Shop locally for produce, products and gifts. We all benefit and support our community. Diane Dickson, Silver Bay ■

U.S. has spending priorities mixed up

To the Editor: I sit here watching and reading about the many billions of our tax dollars that flow to the illegal alien and drug problem involving the Mexican border, the unknown millions Gov. Andy Cuomo’s Medicaid taxi service has allowed to be stolen, billions for state environmental causes, and I think perhaps this is why we have so little to help American senior citizens survive. In 2016, the federal government gave Mexico $160 million in foreign aid, this year $87 million. We’ve sent cash for many years. Why are we borrowing money (deficit spending) for a country that does nothing to protect our common border from the influx of illegal aliens and drugs? Obama sent $1.7 billion in cash to terror sponsoring Iran in the middle of the night. Where did it come from and who authorized it? I fear we’ve only seen the tip of the iceberg regarding Andy’s Medicaid taxi fraud scheme and free college plan which will likely include illegal aliens. Recently our family spent five months seeking financial assistance to help support a brave 94 year old female American World War 2 veteran. Despite numerous referrals to various agencies, many hours of meetings and phone calls with these agencies, we came away with very little help. While all expressed a goal of helping the elderly remain in their homes rather than nursing homes, few assured anything. Hospice care and dementia programs were the exceptions and helped. Between the cost of maintaining the various agencies, the cost to absorb illegal aliens and drugs, and the cost of waste and

Submit letters by email to Letters can also be sent to our offices: 14 Hand Avenue: P.O. Box 338. Elizabethtown, NY 12932 Letters and guest commentaries do not reflect the editorial opinion of the newspaper and its owners. We’re always looking for guest columnists to offer extended commentaries. Contact to learn more. Endorsement letters for announced political candidates are not accepted and are considered paid endorsements. The paid endorsement notice can be purchased in three sizes — a quick 50 words or less for $15; a 51-175 word endorsement for $ 50 or a 176-300 word endorsement for $75.

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the Tobacco 21 movement is gaining steam across the state, with Ulster County joining Orange, Westchester, Albany and New York City as localities that have already raised the minimum age of purchase. All school districts in Essex County have also passed measures of support. Seventy-five percent of adults nationwide support raising the age, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, including 70 percent of smokers themselves. Ninety-five percent of smokers begin before the age of 21, so raising the age to stop the habit before it starts is a no brainer. All of this puts the Essex County lawmakers who voted against this measure squarely outside of the mainstream on this issue. Clinton and Warren counties haven’t yet voted on the measure. Let’s hope they err on the side of reason unlike their Essex County counterparts. — The Sun Editorial Board ■

fraud in government there doesn’t appear to be enough left to adequately help our American senior citizens survive with dignity. It’s a pity that our government isn’t really on our side and not particularly good at anything. Ken Fenimore, Elizabethtown ■

Loss of Emerald’s felt in community

To the Editor: Ticonderoga has lost its best restaurant with the fire at the Ti Country Club! Emerald’s was, in our opinion, the best restaurant in the Ticonderoga area. Unfortunately, a fire destroyed the club building and Emerald’s, which was over the Pro Shop. Our prayers go to the four people who were injured in the explosion and subsequent fire. Thank God no lives were lost, and the patrons escaped without harm. Emerald’s will be missed by us and many friends who shared our views about the food and service. We have heard the Country Club will be rebuilt and hopefully Emerald’s will be part of the effort. Our hearts go out the workers who will suffer a loss of wages and hopefully they will gain employment until the restaurant can be rebuilt. Ticonderoga is a place of history and the Country Club is on grounds that were once a Native American village. During the French and Indian War, Lord Howe and his English soldiers fought to protect Ti from harm. During the American Revolution, Ticonderoga was made famous for supplying the cannons George Washington needed in Boston. Henry Knox, a young officer, and his men moved the cannons from Fort Ticonderoga to Boston some 300 miles in 56 days. The Americans had the high ground and fired on the British who got to their ships and sailed away. This was the first victory of our revolutionary army. We owe them thanks not only for saving our country but for putting Ticonderoga on the map. Emerald’s Restaurant has also put Ti on the map with its great menu, food and service. Just as the phoenix, Emerald’s will rise from the ashes and we will once again enjoy its hospitality. Gary Philip Guido, Ticonderoga ■ » Letters Cont. on pg. 7

or omissions or typographic errors. All reasonable care is taken to prevent such errors. We will gladly correct any errors if notification is received within 48 hours of any such error. We are not responsible for photos, which will only be returned if you enclose a self-addressed envelope. Subscription rates: Local Zone $29.00 annual subscription mailed to zip codes beginning in 128 or 129. Annual Standard Mail delivery $47 annual mailed outside the 128 or 129 Local Zone. First Class Mail Subscription (sent in sealed envelope) $50 for 3 months/$85 for 6 months/$150 for an annual. $47 Annual, First Class Mail (sent in sealed envelope) $50 for 3 months / $85 for 6 months / $150 for an annual. Address corrections: Send address changes in care of this paper to P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, New York 12932.

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approximately 15 grams of crack-cocaine which was secreted on her person. Maldonado was charged with criminal possession of a controlled substance 3rd degree (with the intent to sell), a class B felony. She was arraigned in the Moriah Town Court where she was remanded to the Essex County Jail in lieu of $25,000 cash bail or $50,000 bond. ■


» Cont. from pg. 6

Silver Bay resident calls for safety measures on hazardous road

To the Editor: Recently I returned to Silver Bay for the summer season. I am compelled to comment on a problem that has plagued Silver Bay Road for many years and is getting worse and worse. I refer to the speeding on the section of road where I live, north of the Silver Bay Inn on Oneida Bay. With the current construction of the new dining hall, traffic on the road has increased noticeably including passenger vehicles bringing workers to the site, light trucks and even large delivery trucks. Very few obey the posted 25 miles per hour speed limit. The U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration, prescribes the width of a rural, local road to be between 18 and 24 feet. The width of Silver Bay Road in front of my home is 14 feet, ostensibly making it a one lane road. The road is dangerously narrow, heavily traveled, particularly as of late, and soon to be fi lled with walkers both from this neighborhood and from the Silver Bay Inn. Especially hazardous is the blind curve in front of the Penfield Cottage. Whoever has jurisdiction over this road needs to assess the problem and consider remedies, such as reducing the speed limit, or better yet installing a series of speed bumps, or I fear a serious accident looms on the horizon. Richard H. MacDowell, Silver Bay ■

Ti woman arrested for endangering the welfare of a child

TICONDEROGA | Christina C. Smith was arrested on June 6 for three counts of endangering the welfare of a child. Smith was issued an appearance ticket and will appear in the Ticonderoga Town Court at a later date. ■

15 grams of cocaine found in Ti woman’s vehicle

TICONDEROGA | State police arrested Carey L. Maldonado, 25, of Ticonderoga on June 5 at approximately 12:15 a.m. Maldonado was arrested following a traffic stop on Route 9N in Ticonderoga on a 2018 Kia Forte for having no front license plate. Following a K9 search of the vehicle, Maldonado was found in possession of


Ti man arrested for driving on a suspended license and speeding

TICONDEROGA | Richard Stammer was charged with driving on a suspended license and speeding on June 3. Stammer was issued an appearance ticket and will appear in the Ticonderoga Town Court at a later date. ■

Ticonderoga police warn public about counterfeit bills

TICONDEROGA | There has been several counterfeit $100 bills in circulation with Chinese writing on them. If anyone receives one, bring it to the attention of the Ticonderoga Police Department. ■

Criminal summons leads to arrest

TICONDEROGA | Bruce Jones was arrested on June 6 on a criminal summons

Ti Historical Society will host presentation on Larrabee’s Point

TICONDEROGA | The Ticonderoga Historical Society will present “Larrabee’s Point: Corridor of History” on Friday June 22 at 7 p.m. at the Hancock House. Presenters include James Bullard, former owner of Fort Ti Ferry at Larrabee’s Point and professional boat builder

Trails Day draws hikers Moriah full of sporty people doing 4-Hike Challenge By Lohr McKinstry STA FF W RITER

PORT HENRY | The Moriah Chamber of Commerce has a grant for $750 from the International Paper Foundation to buy more Moriah 4-Hike Challenge patches. The popular cloth patches are given to hikers who complete all four promoted walks to Belfry Mountain, Big Hollow/Coot Hill, Cheney Mountain, and Crowfoot Pond.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 7

The Moriah Chamber of Commerce office at 4317 Main St. was open on National Trails Day, June 2, so hikers who did all four hikes can retrieve the patches, Moriah Chamber Events Director Cathy Sprague said. “We really appreciate the help from International Paper,” Sprague said. “These patches are sought after, it turns out, and IP has our back to keep us replenished.” The chamber phone rang all day long with calls on Trails Day from people who’d just finished the challenge, asking for directions to the office to get a patch. “We gave out a bunch of patches,” she said. “Other people called and wanted them mailed.” The chamber is at 518 250-1050 or email

for violating Local Law Dog Ordinance. Jones will appear in the Ticonderoga Town Court at a later date. ■ Crown Point pedophile sentenced to 121 months for child pornography offenses TICONDEROGA | Adam Barber, age 32, of Crown Point, was sentenced last Monday to 121 months in prison for receiving and possessing child pornography. As part of his guilty plea on February 5, Barber admitted that he downloaded and possessed approximately 2,833 images of child pornography and 186 videos of child pornography. The investigation also showed that Barber surreptitiously recorded children in stores and a woman using the bathroom. Chief United States District Judge Glenn T. Suddaby also sentenced Barber to 25 years of post-imprisonment supervised release. Barber must also register as a sex offender upon his release from prison. This case was prosecuted as part of Project Safe Childhood, a nationwide initiative designed to protect children from online exploitation and abuse. For more info, visit ■

and photographer, Douglas Brooks. The presentation will include a large number of images and will address technical aspects of various routes from ferry to railway to the 22-caisson military bridge which led across Lake Champlain from Fort Ticonderoga to Mount Independence. For more info, call 518-585-7868 or email tihistory@ ■

The Moriah Chamber of Commerce gave out these 4-Hike Challenge patches to hikers on National Trails Day to people who climbed Belfry Mountain, Big Hollow/Coot Hill, Cheney Mountain, and Crowfoot Pond. Photo provided All four hikes are fairly short and can easily be done in one day, Sprague said. She said hiking has been found to lower risk of heart disease, improve blood sugar

levels, and combat stress and anxiety. The commemorative patch was designed by local artist Linda Smyth. ■

Guest Column

Lyme disease is growing, but you can protect yourself By Dr. Thomas H. Scott GUEST COLUMNIST

As the seasons and days change from cold to warm, New Englanders are eager to get outside and enjoy the mountains, beaches, lakes and camping that makes up our well-rounded landscape. Unfortunately, another season has begun as well — tick season. Although the last thing anyone wants to think about when finally getting outside to enjoy the summer weather is menacing ticks, it’s important to educate yourself and your loved ones about tick prevention and treatment. Ticks are more active in spring, summer and fall but can be around any time the temperature is above freezing. Each year thousands of cases of Lyme disease are reported in each of the three northern New England states. As a matter of fact, Vermont and Maine have the highest rates of Lyme disease compared with any other state, while New Hampshire ranks in the top ten. Typical symptoms of Lyme disease include a rash, fever, joint pain and fatigue. Lyme disease is caused by the bacteria Borrelia burgdorferi when it is transmitted to humans through the bite from an infected deer tick. This can occur from the bite of an adult or baby (nymph) deer tick.

Due to its small size, the deer tick can often be missed during a tick check. However, if you do find one, check to see if there is a circular black spot, known as the shield, above the mouthparts. The shield does not change as the tick engorges and is one of the key factors in identifying the deer tick. The nymph deer tick is very small, about the size of the period at the end of this sentence. As the nymph’s mature into adult ticks, they are still small measuring about a fifth of an inch. Before heading outdoors to enjoy the weather, take steps to protect yourself from these small but harmful parasites. If possible, wear long pants and tuck them into your shoes, which makes it harder for the ticks to find their way onto your skin. Spray your pant legs and shoes with Permethrin or another tick spray to keep them away. Using a tick spray such as YAYA Organic Tick Ban or Deet on any exposed skin will help prevent them from attaching. After coming inside from the outdoors, check yourself and others, such as children, dogs and elders, for ticks. Our furry friends tend to be tick highways at no fault of their own. Removing ticks before they become attached is always the best way to prevent Lyme disease. If a tick does become embedded there are many ways to try and remove them. Here are the Center for Disease Control’s (CDC)

recommendations: • Use fine-tipped tweezers to grasp the tick as close to the skin’s surface as possible. • Pull upward with steady, even pressure. Don’t twist or jerk the tick; this can cause the mouthparts to break off and remain in the skin. If this happens, remove the mouth-parts with tweezers. If you are unable to remove the mouth easily with clean tweezers, leave it alone and let the skin heal. • After removing the tick, thoroughly clean the bite area and your hands with rubbing alcohol or soap and water. • Never crush a tick with your fingers. Dispose of a live tick by putting it in alcohol, placing it in a sealed bag/container, wrapping it tightly in tape or flushing it down the toilet. It’s important to perform regular checks and promptly remove attached ticks. If you’ve been bitten, closely monitor your health for possible signs and symptoms of Lyme disease. Antibiotics are available and most effective when begun early. If you experience Lyme disease symptoms, seek evaluation by a healthcare professional skilled in tick bite management and the treatment and prevention of Lyme disease. ■ — Dr. Thomas H. Scott is chief medical officer at ClearChoiceMD Urgent Care in New London, New Hampshire.

8 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Taking the coffee business on a ‘9 Mile’ trek

Owners base name on Schroon Lake, use local products By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

SCHROON LAKE | The owners of the new 9 Mile coffee shop are recreating the image of the former Higher Ground coffee shop in Schroon Lake, with plans to make the formerly seasonal business a year-around operation. Brian Hosan, his wife Andrea and another couple, Andrew and Kim Gushee, have taken ownership of the coffee shop in its current Main Street location, next to Stewart’s in Schroon Lake. Hosan said he has been talking for years about having a coffee shop, particularly one that would be open all year long. “Higher Ground was only open in the summer,” he said. Hosan said he was familiar with the business, and when he heard owner Paul Mieras was not planning to reopen after 15 years in business, the group offered to lease the space and open their own coffee shop. Hosan said they share a passion for Schroon Lake — they even chose the “9 Mile” name because that’s the length of

the waterway. The owners leased the commercial kitchen equipment already in place and purchased some coffee-making equipment to allow them to make espressos, cappuccinos and lattes. Of the coffee styles, Hosan’s own favorite is the “affogato,” which is espresso poured over ice cream. The owners also lined up some local suppliers to provide the product, including coffee from Kru Coffee Roasters in Saratoga Springs and baked goods from Cafe Sarah in North Creek. “It’s important to have local partners, and we want good quality local partnerships,” Hosan said. The 9 Mile Coffee Co. is using locally produced maple syrup acquired from Tom Sobeck, who uses his maple production business to fund Christian missions. The coffee shop is also hoping to add locally produced honey into its list of flavors, which include vanilla made on-site, caramel and mocha. The shop might roast some of its own coffee in the future, but for now will use a proven product purchased from Kru and try to do the business right. “It would be cool at some point to roast our own coffee, but we are thrilled to be partners with Kru, now,” Hosan said. “Right now, we are just focusing on quality.” That is one reason 9 Mile Coffee Co. has a limited menu to start, serving just a few breakfast sandwiches

The former Higher Ground Coffee Shop on Main Street in Schroon Lake reopened this month with new owners and a new name - 9 Mile Coffee Co. By the fall, the owners hope to move into a new location on the other side of the street and open year-around. Photo by Christopher South and baked goods. Hosan said the owners have also decided to hire experienced coffee shop managers and baristas, rather than trying to go it along, and they will spend most of their time running their existing businesses. Hosan is a filmmaker, and Gushee is a contractor. They have hired Taylor Hurlbert as the shop manager.


Brian Hosan, one of the owners of the newly opened 9 Mile Coffee Co. on Main Street in Schroon Lake, shares a light moment with Ryan Miller from the Kru Coffee Roasters, 9 Mile’s coffee supplier. Miller was tweaking some of the coffee making equipment to make a better cup of coffee. Photo by Christopher South

Church CROWN POINT 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 Services at 9:30 a.m. Located at 1682 Creek Rd. Pastor Lee Ackley. First Congregational Church: Sunday Service 9:30 a.m. Reverend David Hirtle, 597-3398. Park Place. Sacred Heart Catholic Church: Mass: Sun. 9 a.m., Pastor Rev. Albert Hauser, Main Street 597-3924 HAGUE Hague Baptist Church: Pastor - Cory MacNeil. Sunday morning: Adult Bible Study 9:30 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m., 543-8899 Lakeside Regional Church (Hague Wesleyan Church): Sunday morning services at 10 a.m. at the Hague Campus with a fellowship cafe time immediately following the service. Children’s church and nursery available. Senior Pastor Skip Trembley. St. Isaac Jogues Roman Catholic Church: 9790 Graphite Mtn. Rd. Sunday Mass at 9 a.m. thru Labor Day. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane MINEVILLE All Saints Church: Mass: Sat. 4 p.m. Pastor Rev. Albert Hauser, 23 Bartlett Pond Rd., 546-7254 Mountain Meadows Christian Assembly: office located at 59 Harmony Rd.,Mineville N.Y. 12956. Office 518-942-8031, Pastors Martin & Deborah Mischenko. Bible study and prayer Thurs 7am-10am at Pastor’s office. Firefighters for Christ Adk chapter 1st Tues of the month at ministry office. Call for

Services times. Service times & locations on website. Road Riders for Jesus M.M check website. Food Pantry by appt only. Office hours Mon-Fri 9am-4pm or by appt. MORIAH United Methodist Church: 639 Tarbell Hill Rd., Sunday Worship 9 a.m.; Fellowship & coffee hour following. Sunday School offered. Everyone is welcomed! Rev. Dr. Kenneth N. Parker NEWCOMB St. Barbara’s Episcopal Church: Sunday 9 a.m. NYS Rte 28N, Newcomb. For information call Adirondack Missions 494-3314. Contact persons: Deacon John Caims. Website: Newcomb United Methodist Church: 9 AM Sunday worship Services, 10 AM Sunday School. NORTH CREEK St. James Catholic Church - Main St. sunday Mass at 9 a.m. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane OLMSTEDVILLE St. Joseph’s Catholic Church - Weekend Masses: School Year Sunday 11 a.m.; Summer Saturday 7 p.m. Rev. Philip T. Allen, Pastor. 518-648-5422 PORT HENRY Lake Champlain Bible Fellowship: 6 Church Street, Port Henry, NY (518) 546-1176. Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Office hours 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. Other hours by appointment only. Pastor Ric Lewis. 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. Dr. Kenneth N. Parker

These Church Service listings are brought to you by...


Suburban Propane ® Our Business Is Customer Satisfaction

The owners have a short-term lease for the present location and hope to be located across the street by the fall. They are acquiring other property on the other side of Main Street, just down the block. They are planning to give the place a facelift before opening there on a year-around basis. “The goal is to have a year-around presence, and we’d like to have more room, expand the menu, expand the business, but first we want to start simple and execute well,” Hosan said. Hosan also said the owners hope people will want to hang out at the 9 Mile Coffee Co., saying there is no place where people can come, relax and enjoy their coffee. Open just two days, Hosan said people in the community are responding positively. “We’ve gotten lots of positive comments from the community,” he said. ■

St Patrick’s Church: Mass: Sun. 11 a.m. Pastor Rev. Albert Hauser, 12 St. Patrick’s Place 546-7254 POTTERSVILLE Lighthouse Baptist Church: Sunday Preaching Services 10 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. Wednesday Prayer and Bible Study 6 p.m. 12 Olmstedville Road, Pottersville, NY. Pastor Jim Brown Jr. SonRise Lutheran Church: Worship schedule at SonRise from January through March is on Saturdays at 3:00 p.m. Christ Episcopal Church, Route 9, Pottersville. For information please call 772-321-8692 or 772-321-8692. email: barefootrev1@ Pastor Bruce E. Rudolf PUTNAM Log Chapel Fellowship: Rt. 22. Services: Sun. School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m.; Pastor Roger Richards. Please call 260-9710 for more information. United Presbyterian Church: Join us for Sunday worship services at 10 a.m. All are welcome! 365 County Rt. 2, Off Rt. 22 in Putnam. For further information call 547-8378. Rev. Mary Woodman. SCHROON LAKE Mountainside Bible Chapel: Sunday Worship Service, Children’s Church & Nursery - 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Youth Programs for Pre-K through Grade 12 - 6 p.m. from September through mid-June. For more information, call 518-532-7128 ext. 3. Mountainside is located four miles south of Schroon Lake Village. Our Lady of Lourdes: Mass: Sat. (Summer only) at 7 p.m. thru Labor Day; Sun. 11 a.m., Pastor Rev. Kevin McEwan, Main Street 532-7100 Schroon Lake Community Church United Church of Christ United Methodist: Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m. Children’s Sunday School 10 a.m. Coffee hour at 11 a.m. All are welcome. Pastor Lynnette Cole. 532-7770 or 532-7272. St. Andrews Episcopal Church: Sunday 10 a.m. US Rte 9, Schroon Lake. For information call Adirondack Missions 494-3314. Contact persons: Deacon John Caims. Website:

SILVER BAY Grace Memorial Chapel: Sunday service July 3rd - September 4th at 10 am. All Are Welcome. TICONDEROGA Adirondack Community Fellowship: 14 Park Ave. Tel: 518636-6733. Pastor Steve Blanchard Email: PastorSteve@ • Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m. Celebrate Recovery Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in cooperation with Hague Weslyan Church. Tuesday 6 p.m. Bible Study. Cornerstone Alliance Church: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday B.A.S.I.C. youth group meeting 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. 178 Montcalm Street. Everyone is Welcomed! Contact Pastor Charlie Bolstridge. 518-585-6391 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. For info call Pastor Bill Whittington, 585-7107. First United Methodist Church: Sun. Services 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Everyone Welcome! 518-585-7995. Rev. Scott Tyler. 1045 Wicker St. Lakeside Regional Church (Hague Wesleyan Church): 2nd Sunday of every month 10 a.m. Service at the Best Western Conference Center. A fellowship café time immediately following the service. Children’s church and nursery available. Senior Pastor Skip Trembley. www.lakesideregionalchurch. org St. Isaac Jogues Roman: Masses: St. Mary’s: Masses: Sat. 4:30 p.m. and Sun. 9 a.m., Pastor Rev. Kevin McEwan, Deacon Elliott A. Shaw. 12 Father Joques Place 585-7144 The Episcopal Church of the Cross: Sunday Eucharist, Church Service 9 a.m. with Eucharist. 129 Champlain Ave. 585-4032 Ticonderoga Assembly of God: Sunday Morning Worship 10:00 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. 6-9-18 • 34421

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 9

Arts & Entertainment

Eye on the Arts THIS WEEKEND

Seventh and 8th graders from St. Mary’s School were treated to a paddle ball lesson from Patty Hogan on June 4 at the courts near Eddie’s Restaurant in Ticonderoga. Photo provided

YARD SALE Tara M. Rocque “T”

May 30, 1973 - May 20, 2018

June 30 from 9AM to 4PM

We would like to thank everyone for the outpouring of support we have received following the death of “T”.

Church of the Cross

The donations, flowers, mass cards, food, thoughts and prayers have been greatly appreciated.

129 Champlain Avenue, Ticonderoga, NY

• Games, Toys, Puzzles • Treadmill • Books • Kitchen Gadgets

Your many acts of kindness and sympathy continue to be a great comfort to us in our time of sorrow.

• Household Items • Jewelry • Pictures and Frames • Craft Items

Too much to mention it all – Come and see what we have! Light refreshments served.

Our sincerest thanks and appreciation,


Singer-songwriter Ryan Grant, a performer with a simple, poignant delivery that packs a punch, will take the stage at the Taste Bistro at the Mirror By Elizabeth Izzo Lake Inn on June 16 at 7:30 p.m. Call • COLUMNIST • the Inn at 518-302-3000 or visit for more information. Pennsylvania thrash metal band Threatpoint will return to Plattsburgh’s Monopole Bar on June 16. Threatpoint co-headlines with hard rock outfit DramaScream and Vermont’s Untapped. First set starts at 10 p.m. Learn more by finding the “Plattsburgh Metal Conglomerate” on Facebook. Catch “The Love List,” a play by Norm Foster, at the Pendragon Theatre in Saranac Lake on June 16 at 8 p.m. and June 17 at 2 p.m. (This performance contains “adult themes,” according to organizers.) “The Love List” follows a pair of men as they construct a list of the ideal qualities in a partner. Tickets are $26 for adults, $23 for seniors and students and $16 for minors. Call 518-891-1854 or visit for more information. Gypsy jazz outfit J.P. Soars and the Red Hots will coheadline a performance at Retro Live in Plattsburgh with swing blues artist Duke Robillard on June 16. Doors open at 7 p.m. Tickets are $18 in advance, $20 at the door. Visit for more information. Theater troupe Adirondack Stage Rats will perform at the Whallonsburg Grange Hall at 4 p.m. on June 16. The play, “Tuesdays with Morrie” by Jeffrey Hatcher and Mitch Albom, will star Jordan Hornstein and Bren Gotham. Burdette Parks is set to direct. This play follows the life of Mitch Albom, a journalist driven by his career, and Morrie Schwartz, his former college professor. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for minors. Learn more by calling the Grange Hall at 518-9637777 or visiting Finkle & Einhorn will perform at The Waterhole in Saranac Lake on June 17. 4-7 p.m. This show is free, but admission is 21 and over. Learn more at ■

Marshall, Brody and Chloe Terry and Shari Brannock and family Bruce and Kari Bruce and family 188272

Town of Hague

Music In The Park Series


– Summer 2018 –

The Ticonderoga Heritage Museum would like to thank our community restaurants, businesses, organizations, farm stands, and many volunteers who made our Annual “Taste of Ti” so successful. Your contributions help us keep our programs and museum exhibits admission free. In return, it is our wish to showcase the fine fare available in our town!

(EXCEPT Aug. 22 & 29, they will start at 6:30 p.m.)

Julie’s Beauty Shoppe K of C #333 KC’s Corner Market Libby’s Bakery & Cafe Madden’s Pub Maplefields McDonald’s Restaurant Nadeau’s Farm & Garden Market Sentinel Grille Subway Ticonderoga Natural Foods Co-op Trombley’s Greenhouse Wagon Wheel Restaurant Willow Wood Farm Wind Chill Factory Ye Olde Fort View Inn

Also A Special Thank You To: • Community members who continue to support our Museum. • The staff at Best Western for helping with presentation, set up, and serving. • Ticonderoga Heritage Museum Board of Trustees. • Volunteers: Mary Curtis, Ginny Lamb,Linda Joiner, Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce and Libby’s. The Museum and Gift Shop is open weekends 10 AM-4 PM. Come visit, or call 518-585-2696 for information on programs and special events. OPEN DAILY starting JUNE 23 THRU LABOR DAY. WEEKENDS, Sept.8-Columbus Day. 188132

June 27

Zack & Hanna Ryan - Brother & Sister Duo, area’s most promising young act

July 3

FIREWORKS 9:30 P.M. (Rain Date: July 11th) & CALAMITY ROCK • Music starts at 6:00 p.m.

July 11

Rick & Sharon Bolton - Rick comes home to salute Dottie Henry Country Rhythm & Blues

July 18

Bonnie Greco - Sweet voice with jazz standards, easy listening, big band favorites

July 25

Running the River - North Country original with upbeat blend of your favorites

Aug. 1

Rich Ortiz - One man band w/guitar, harmonic and feet pedal bass. Amazing

Aug. 8

American Roots Show - Bob Stump on guitar, Doug Moody on fiddle, virtuoso musicians

Aug. 15

John & Orion Kribs - Father & Son Duo of American Music Style

Aug. 22

Marty Wendell & His Tour Band - Ticonderoga native is Rockabilly Hall of Fame Member

Aug. 29

Ben Rounds - Hague favorite returns to rock your socks off

Bring Your Lawn Chair Inclement Weather Site: Community Center


Bodette’s Barbecue BPOE #1494 Burgoyne Grill @ Best Western Plus Burleigh Luncheonette Country Florist Gift Shop DeBro’s On the Way Cafe Drinkwine Produce EMA Emerald’s Restaurant Gunnison’s Olde Farmhouse Bakery & Gift Shop The Hague Market & Juniper Gift Shop Happy Star Restaurant Hot Biscuit Diner & Catering Service House of Pizza International Paper

Performances start at 7:00 p.m.

10 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Rusted Root singer to perform at Whallonsburg stage Michael Glabicki, Dirk Miller to perform at Grange Hall By Elizabeth Izzo STAFF WRITER

WHALLONSBURG | Fans of the penny-whistle stylings of Rusted Root, rejoice: The “Send Me On My Way” band’s Michael Glabicki will land at the Whallonsburg Grange Hall next Friday alongside partner-in-crime Dirk Miller. “They’ve got their own flavor,” said Grange Manager Emma Gibbs. “The group is just incredibly talented.” Singer-songwriter Glabicki and Miller, guitarist, will take the stage at the rural concert venue on June 22 — the duo’s second show at the Grange since their area debut last January.

“Their January 2017 show was a revelation,” Program Manager Mary-Nell Bockman said of the duo’s Whallonsburg debut. “Michael and Dirk performed some of Rusted Root’s best-known songs but in a stripped down version that allowed everyone to experience the songs like they were new.” This time around Glabicki will perform a mix of new songs and re-imagined versions of Rusted Root favorites, all deeply rooted in his distinct, emotive style. “Michael’s songwriting really shines when he’s on stage solo and he uses these shows to introduce new material,” Bockman said. Doors open at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults, $7 for minors. With a capacity of 130 people, the volunteer-run Whallonsburg Grange boasts an intimate setting with a grassroots feel. “You just feel like you’re in a really tightknit community space,” Gibbs said. Rusted Root is best known for their 1995 single “Send Me On My Way” from the

Bulletin Board

Contact Shannon Christian at (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email shannonc@ to place a listing.

Michael Glabicki and Dirk Miller will perform at the Whallonsburg Grange Hall next Friday.

Photo provided


PLEASE CALL SHANNON AT 518-873-6368 EXT. 201 TO ADVERTISE IN THE SUN COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD! Not for Profit 4 lines 1 week $9, 3 weeks $15, 52 weeks $20/mo. (.50 for additional lines) For Profit 4 lines 1 week $5, 3 weeks $10, 52 weeks $15/mo. (.75 for additional lines) EMAIL:



ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.

WESTPORT - Roast Pork Dinner, Thursday, June 21, 2018 at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport,NY. Serving starts 4:30pm with take-outs available. $10.00 Adults, $5.00 Children 12 & under, Pre-school free.

PORT HENRY - Grief Support Group First Thursday of Each Month, St Patrick's Parrish Center 11:00-12:00pm Marie Marvull 518743-1672 TICONDEROGA - Nar-Anon Family Group A support group for family and friends of addicts. Office of the Prevention Team 173 Lord Howe St., Mondays at 6pm,


PUBLIC MEETINGS CROWN POINT - Crown Point Central School Board of Education Monthly Meeting Tuesday, June 19, 2018 7:00 p.m. District Library

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LAKE GEORGE - Grief and Loss Support Group Ever Wednesday, 3:00 pm. 3-5 pm at St. James Episcopal Church.

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Calendar of Events - Not all listings that appear in print will appear on our website -

JUN. 20

Indian Lake » Free Art In The

Park held at Byron Park; 1:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m. Create your own Hand-built Ceramic Quilt (platter or wall mount), with an instructor guiding you along the way. Please call Robin, for any questions and to register. REGISTRATION REQUIRED 518-648-5355

JUN. 20 - JUN. 23

Queensbury » Hudson Valley

Volunteer Firemen’s Association Convention and Parades held at West Glens Falls Fire Co; All Day The fire house located at 33 Luzerne Road will play host to meetings, a memorial service, training and education seminars, awards ceremony, trade show, carnival,


Crown Point Strawberry Festival & Car Show held at Veteran’s Memorial Park

entertainment, fireworks and more. For More info

JUN. 22 - JUN. 24

Lake George » Summerfest Arts &

Craft Show held at Shepard Park; Fri & Sat 10:00 a.m. -8:00 p.m. Sun 10:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. The Lake George Volunteer Fire Department is proud to host our three-day Annual Summer Festival. Free admission. For more information, contact

JUN. 23 - JUN. 24

NY State » Free Fishing Days held statewide; During Free Fishing Days/Weekends, anyone can fish the fresh waters of New York State and no fishing license is required! All other freshwater fishing regulations still apply.

JUN. 24

Crown Point »

Crown Point Strawberry Festival & Car Show held at Veteran’s Memorial Park; 12:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. Food and craft vendors will be there as well as

yard-sale vendors; all to be enjoyed along with the famous strawberry shortcake. Free Admission. For more info 518-942-8174.

JUN. 24

Minerva » Praise Festival held at

Minerva Baptist Church; 10:00 a.m. If you like fried bananas, Caribbean beans and fish, and have the desire to praise the Lord, this is your time and event. With a pot-luck buffet and a one- hour time of singing, praise, and testimonies to God’s greatness. For more information call Pastor Paul at 518-648-0315.

JUN. 25 - JUN. 29

Westport » Camp - Can - Do held

at Westport Bible Church; 8:30 a.m. -12:00 p.m. Join us as we uncover the truth about Jesus through His world from eternity past to eternity future. Grades k-9. There will be games, crafts and snacks. Free Admission. For more info 518-9628247.

JUN. 27 - SEPT. 5

Warrensburg » Summer Band

Concert Series held at Floyd Bennett Memorial Bandstand; 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Shows are every Wednesday evening. The concert will go on rain or shine! Smitty’s Food Cart will be featured. Free Admission.

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day. Some print fees may apply.

JUN. 29 - JUL. 1

Westport » Always... Patsy Cline

held at Depot Theatre; 3:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. Join the Depot Theatre for down home country humor, heartfelt emotion and audience participation at their first show of 2018, Always...Patsy Cline. Visit:

JUN. 29

Lake George » Girls Day Out -

Wellness Fair held at Wiawaka Center for Women; 10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Visit with numerous wellness, health and beauty practitioners. Prizes, raffles, demonstrations and more. This event is Free and open to all. If you’d like to spend the day on site, day passes are available. Lunch is available at noon, reservations must be made in advance.

JUN. 30 - JUL. 1

Lake George » American Music

Festival held at Charles R. Wood Park; 1:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. The first popular music festival in Lake George. Gates open at Noon. Free Admission For more info, visit www.

JUN. 30 - JUL. 2

Lake George » ADK Art & Craft Festival held at St. James’ Episcopal Church; Sat & Mon 10:00 a.m. -5:00

p.m. Sun 12:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m. A juried craft festival featuring handcrafted items from more than 20 artists. The Church will be selling food and beverages throughout the festival for attendees to enjoy while they browse vendors’ wares. There will also be a special carnival for children up to 8 years old to enjoy.

JUN. 30

Westport » 15th Anniversary

Open House & Sally E. Morehouse Memorial dedication held at Crane Mountain Valley Horse Rescue; 11:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Come and celebrate fifteen years of healing horses and humans! Tour our facilities, meet our equine residents, have lunch with Papa Duke’s BBQ and indulge in gourmet ice cream from Farmers Cone Creamery.


21 JUN.


Adirondack History Museum, Elizabethtown. Thursday: 7:00 pm Presenting the Lecture “Votes for Women” Details: 518-873-6466 or email 184129

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 11

Volunteer group, DEC, to clean up illegal shooting range Authorities have tried to close the range before, without success. By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

HAGUE | At an old sand pit in close proximity to the Rogers Rock State Campground, shooters have been showing up for years with a broad array of weaponry and unconventional targets, which they proceed to blast into oblivion with their shotguns and rifles. Bottles, cans, tires, televisions — anything was fair game at what the state considers to be an illegal shooting range. Aside from the mess, noise from the range can be a nuisance for campers, and is potentially dangerous to those who might be poking around in the woods. Some who use the range have been shooting skeet, increasing the risk of falling shot. Despite repeated efforts though, it’s been hard to dissuade shooters. Boulders blocking the range have been ignored, and signs warning that shooting is not permitted have become, somewhat predictably, targets themselves. Later this month, the state and a volunteer cleanup crew hope to shut the range down for good. A national conservation group that’s relatively new to New York and the state Department of Environmental Conservation will team up to clean the site and plant it with trees. The cleanup is scheduled for June 23, and will be performed by DEC foresters and members of the New York chapter of Backcountry Hunters & Anglers, according to BHA members Carla and Dan Denn. BHA members will clean the site, while the DEC is providing trees and signage. Carla Denn said her organization has been looking for ways to volunteer on public lands, and the Adirondack Mountain Club mentioned the shooting range as a good opportunity.

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average, and have a solid representation of women. The group advocates in government for protection of public land for hunters, anglers, hikers and all people who enjoy the outdoors. And some of those people come from highly populated areas, such as New York City, Waldron said. For them, the group can also help find places to hunt and fish, and locate mentors to show them the ropes. Dan Derr said BHA has also benefited from the locavore movement, as people have become more interested in knowing where their food comes from, and eating local. That ethic includes hunting and fishing, he said. Cleanup of the range represents the type of stewardship BHA hopes to perpetuate, fostering both care and respect for the land, Waldron said. Those interested in learning more about BHA can visit their website at ■



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The range has become quite a mess, littered with a variety of shattered targets and a carpet of spent shells. Dan Denn said he hopes that once the site is cleaned up and cared for, shooters will move on to a place where shooting is more appropriate. “There are places to shoot and places not to shoot,” he said. The land, part of a 158-acre parcel, is owned by the state, and is part of the Lake George Wild Forest. The state often employs inmate help on cleanup details on public land, but with all the exposed metal, there was a fear something sharp might be secreted back to the jail, volunteers said. Todd Waldron, New York Chapter Chair for BHA, said state membership as climbed to 400 people in two years. The group advocates the protection of public lands, development of wildlife habitat and an ethical approach to hunting. Members tend to be younger than hunters on


June 15, 1946 - February 5, 2018 The Family of Clara Jean Cruickshank Ryder will be hosting a celebration of life and a butterfly release for all family and friends on June 16, 2018 at 2:00 PM. The location is at the North Hudson New York Park/Beach. Please donate to the WoundedWarrior’s Association or the Cancer Research Society Thank you.

Backcountry Hunters & Anglers member Dan Derr and New York chapter president Todd Waldron stand in front of a sand berm that has attracted area target shooters for years. Photo by Tim Rowland


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12 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Ticonderoga students get growing

Taylor Bolton, Jeremiah Hurlburt, John Gilchrist, Casey Hargett, Damon Gregson, Leanne Smith, Brandon Bevins and Tayton St. Andrews work on the garden at Ticonderoga High School, made possible through a Whole Kids Foundation Garden Grant and headed by special education teacher Alexandra Smith. Not pictured: Joe Johns. Photo provided By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER

TICONDEROGA | Teacher Alexandra Smith has brought together a group of students to learn life experiences outside the classroom walls and into the dirt. Thanks to a $2,000 Whole Kids Foundation Garden Grant received by the school and Smith in March, the special edu-

cation teacher has developed a garden program for students of all abilities in which to take part. Currently students from the Life Skills and Community Based Training Class have been working in the garden. “Over the course of these past two weeks, students have built three 4 x 8 raised garden beds, put up a temporary fence, fertilized and tilled the soil, as well as transplanted a variety of vegetables and herbs,” said Smith. “This grant has made it possible for students with and without disabili-

ties, many of whom are low-income, to explore a variety of health and wellness related topics. This new school garden has helped to encourage a healthy lifestyle and build lifelong skills of food production.” Smith said the produce harvested from the school garden will serve a variety of high school students and core academic classes such as Family and Consumer Science, Living Environment, Technology, Life Skills and more. “The students really enjoy getting outside and working with their hands,” Smith said. “They have been truly fascinated by the fact that not all vegetables grow in the same fashion. For example we are growing potatoes in buckets, cucumbers in a vertical garden bed, and all others in regular raised beds. They are excited for garden days and have been eager to complete work.” “The garden has been a good experience for all of us,” said student Joe Johns. “I have learned how to grow different vegetables. I think it is great that our school is getting us outside and working with our hands.” Smith said she has had help through the process from Kim Powers, Mike Uchal and Kim Yaw helping to build, maintain and sustain the garden, as well as those who have donated items such as soil, fencing, buckets and plants. Her goal is to continue to add to the garden in coming years so the program can give back to the school community through various programs. “If we are able to harvest enough produce in the coming years, we plan to donate a portion to both our local food pantry and BackPack Program,” Smith said. This year, the Whole Kids Foundation awarded 600 grants from well over 1,300 applications with Ticonderoga High School among them. ■

Supervisors tour new county nutrition kitchen Officials eye late June for opening By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER

WESTPORT | Members of the Essex County Board of Supervisors got a first look at the new county kitchen facility in Westport last week.

Ten members of the board took a tour of the new county kitchen, located on the Essex County Fairgrounds in Westport. The $1.6 million facility, constructed over the fall and winter months as a replacement for the facility in Elizabethtown, was met with lawmaker universal praise for its design and look. The exterior of the building matches with the historic look of the other buildings on the fairgrounds, while inside, state-ofthe-art kitchen equipment lines the walls






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of the new facility, which Jim Dougan, deputy superintendent of the Department of Public Works, said should be in use by the end of the month. “We are just looking for a couple things to come through which should be here in the next couple of weeks,” Dougan said. “Nutrition will take a couple more things to move things over and we are hoping to get a certificate of operation within the next two weeks.” Work has also been done to the parking areas and the driveway, as Dougan said the county has cut down the hills by the entrance

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and exit in order for drivers to have a better line-of-site when going out onto the road. Dougan said they may lower the embankments even more in the future. Supervisors who attended were pleased with the new facility. “It is a testament to everyone who has worked on it,” said Lewis Supervisor Jim Monty. “This is going to be a great facility for the county.” “Senior nutrition is very important in Essex County, and this facility ensures the program will stay strong for the next several decades,” Willsboro Supervisor and county vice chairman Shaun Gillilland said. Westport Supervisor Michael Tyler was happy to welcome the site to Westport. “It’s great to have a new building like this in our town,” said Tyler. “We will have some new faces in town with the employees who will be coming over here and we look forward to working with the nutrition center.” ■



Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Birth Announcements

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 13


Madeleine Renée McLaughlin

Lillian M. Lang

William Fleming Thatcher

PERU | Madeleine Renée McLaughlin was born on June 16, 2018 to Judeya McLaughlin (Kravitz) and Andrew McLaughlin of Peru at the Porter Medical Center in Middlebury, Vermont. ■

PORT HENRY | On June 4 angels of heaven carried Lillian M. Lang of Port Henry, New York, 90 years of age, to reunite with her beloved husband, Elmer H. Lang. She is survived by her daughter, Carol Davis, daughter Cheryl LaPier and son William (Tammy) Lang, 12 grandchildren, 18 great-grandchildren and seven great-great- grandchildren. Services will be private. Donations can be made to the Moriah Ambulance Squad or to the North Country SPCA in Elizabethtown. To leave condolences for the family please visit ■

CROWN POINT | William Fleming Thatcher was born on June 4 to Nicole Hunsdon-Thatcher and Brian Thatcher of Crown Point at the University of Vermont Medical Health Network-Porter Medical Center in Middlebury, Vermont. ■


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14 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Girl’s all-state hoopsters named By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

ELIZABETHTOWN | Fourteen high school athletes were named to the Class B, C and D all-state teams in girl’s basketball for the 2017-18 season. Moriah’s McKenzie Sprague was honored

Emily Pike


as a second team all star in Class D, the highest honor given to a Section VII player. Teammate Madison Olcott followed as a member of the third team in Class D. Also in Class D, Hannah Schwoebel of Westport was named to the fifth team, while the Bolton duo of Maddie Pratt and Katelyn Van Auken were each named to the seventh team. Westport’s Ellie Storey and Moriah’s Makayla

Stockwell were named as honorable mention.

Northern Adirondack’s Paige Chilton was named to the eighth team in Class C, followed by Seton Catholic’s Gretchen Zalis on the ninth team. Ticonderoga’s Emily Pike and Seton Catholic’s Rachel Racette were named as honorable mention.

Northeastern Clinton’s Kya McComb, who stepped onto the regional stage with a 28-point performance in the finals to move the Cougars into the final four was named to the fourth team in Class B. Beekmantown senior point guard Alyssa Waters made the seventh team, while NCCS forward Abby Racine was named to the 12th team. ■

McKenzie Sprague

Madison Olcott

Makayla Stockwell


» Final Four Cont. from pg. 1


It was the first play of each half inning in the Class C semifinal game against East Rockaway June 8, that gave the Sentinels the boosts they would need to advance to the final day of the season with a 6-1 win over the Rocks. In the first at-bat of the game, the East Rockaway leadoff hitter connected on a fly ball that dipped into center field, but did not touch the ground as senior Jevyn Granger dove in to make a one-handed grab for the first out of the game. Russ Gallo continued to show his dominance on the mound in the Class C semifinal game against East Rockaway June 8, scattering three hits over seven innings in a 6-1 win against the Rocks. Photo by Keith Lobdell

Ticonderoga’s Terrance Benedict gets a pat on the back from coach Rick McClintock after driving in a run in the Class C semifinal game against East Rockaway June 8. Photo by Keith Lobdell

“I just wanted to keep their first guy off base,” Granger said. “We always want to play aggressive and I wanted to make sure we started the game with an out.” “I’m glad he dove there,” said Dorsett. “The lead runner gets on base and it could have been a different situation for us.” Then, in the bottom of the first, Evan Graney took the first pitch he saw and blasted it over the left field fence for a 1-0 lead. “I was just trying to make solid contact on the ball,” Graney said. “I thought at first it was a pop up, but it kept going.” Jack Grinnell continued his postseason RBI streak in the second, getting Bryce Gautreau to the plate. Following a Graney walk, Gallo came to the plate and helped his own cause with a bases-clearing double for a 5-0 lead. On the Mound, Gallo went the distance allowing the sole run and three hits.

ElD StReAm HaBi TaT eSt Fi R o -F

Mike DuShane threw the first six innings of the Class C championship game before returning in the eighth inning in relief. Photo by Keith Lobdell

“It was funny because he always says he is ready to go but today he admitted he was nervous,” Dorsett said. “He was able to focus in the right way and had a great game. “It was everything I wanted it to be,” said Gallo about making the championship round. “At the end of the game I just kept saying to myself that I had my defense behind me so let them make the plays.” The Sentinels added an insurance run in the sixth when Terrance Benedict drove in Austin Barnao. For postgame interviews from each of the state championship round games, visit the Sun Community News Facebook page. ■



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The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 15

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16 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

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The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 17

Duffield earns triple all state at track Duffield earned his third all state award as a member of the Saranac 4-by-400 team as he joined Griffin Williams, Kaye, Marcus Baisi and himself placed fifth. Baisi placed seventh in both the 100 and 400 races, finishing just off the state podium. Seton Catholic’s Caleb Moore finished his high school running career by placing sixth and earning an all state nod in the 3,200 Division II race. Other results for boys included Dade Cox of Beekmantown placing 17th in the 200; Saranac placing 11th in the 4-by-100; Joe Gonzalez-Lyons of PHS placing 16th in the long jump and 14th in the triple jump; Sean Lincoln of Saranac Lake placing 11th

By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

SYRACUSE | Cameron Duffield earned a pair of New York State Division II all state awards with his finished at the NYSPHSAA state track and field championships at Cicero-North High School in Syracuse June 8-9. Duffield, one of the top ranked hurdlers in the state heading into the meet, was able to reach the podium in both the 110 and 400 hurdles events. Duffield placed third in each of the races, while teammate Luke Maye finished fifth in the 400 hurdles, giving Section VII a pair of all-state runners in the event.

in the shot put; Tim Varnao of PHS placing 11th in the discus; Andrew LePage 11th in the 1,600; EKMW 14th in the 4-by-800; and Dzihad Cecunjanin placing 40th in the high jump. In the girls events, Saranac’s Rachael Woodruff was the top finisher, placing seventh in the 3,000 in Division II and 19th overall. Woodruff also joined with teammates Elise LePage, Heather Dutko and Rebeckah Hilpl to break the Section VII record in the 4-by800 to finish 9th in division and 22nd overall. The record was a 26 year-old mark that was set by Peru in 1992. The quartet shaved 16 seconds off of their season’s best time to beat the record by five seconds.

In other events, Alyssa Waters of Beekmantown finished 15th and 13th in the 100 and 200, respectively, while Edina Cecunjanin of Saranac Lake placed 14th in the 400; Grace Clark of Saranac Lake placed 11th in the 100 hurdles; Madison Grimone of Saranac Lake placing 14th in the 400 hurdles; Beekmantown placing 14th in the 4-by-100; Saranac placing 14th in the 4-by-400; Sue Sivikamuran of PHS 18th in the long jump; Ella Messner of Peru 17th in the triple jump; Kat Furman on Saranac 10th in the shot put; Maddie Hoeth of Saranac 10th in the discus; Sierra Stacy of Ticonderoga 14th in the 1,500; and Meg McDonald competing in the high jump event for the Sentinels, but unable to hit the qualifying mark. ■

State announces Scholar-Athlete teams By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

ELIZABETHTOWN | A total of 48 Section VII teams were named Scholar-Athlete teams by the New York State Public High School Athletic Association (NYSPHSAA). Saranac led all Section VII schools with seven Scholar-Athlete teams, while Saranac Lake, Lake Placid, Plattsburgh High and Northeastern Clinton each had five teams earning the honor. Beekmantown of AuSable Valley finished with four, while Ticonderoga and Peru had three, with the Elizabethtown-Lewis/Keene/ Moriah/Westport track and field teams both being honored. This spring, 2,355 teams received the Scholar-Athlete Team Award, while 38,034 student-athletes received an individual grade point average of 90 or above and have been recognized as Scholar-Athletes.


The Ticonderoga Sentinels baseball team, who won the Section VII/Class C title, was also named a NYSPHSAA Scholar-Athlete team. Photo provided

Essex County Transactions





Lawrence Master

Linda Morgan


William Holmes

Paul Voltz


Timothy Kingsley



Section VII Scholar-Athlete teams: Baseball: Bolton/Schroon Lake, Saranac, Saranac Lake, Ticonderoga. Golf: Beekmantown, Lake Placid, Plattsburgh High School, Saranac, Ticonderoga, Willsboro. Boy’s track: AuSable Valley, EKMW, Northeastern Clinton, Saranac, Saranac Lake. Boy’s Tennis: Lake Placid, Northeastern Clinton, Northern Adirondack, Peru, Plattsburgh High, Saranac. Girls Lacrosse: Saranac Lake Girls track: AuSable Valley, Beekmantown, Lake Placid, EKMW, Northeastern Clinton, Plattsburgh High School, Saranac, Saranac Lake, Ticonderoga. Girls Tennis: AuSable Valley, Beekmantown, Lake Placid, Northeastern Clinton, Peru, Plattsburgh High, Saranac, Seton Catholic. Softball: AuSable Valley, Moriah, Northeastern Clinton, Northern Adirondack, Peru, Plattsburgh High, Saranac, Saranac Lake, Ticonderoga. ■


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18 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Ticonderoga Central’s top 10 students of 2018

TICONDEROGA | Sierra Stacy has been named valedictorian of Ticonderoga Central School’s Class of 2018. The daughter of Hilda Stacy-Forand, the late Joe Stacy and stepdaughter of Mike Forand, Stacey will attend Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and major in bio-medical engineering.

The Class of 2018 salutatorian is Evan Graney, the son of Michael and Diane Graney. Graney plans to attend Clarkson University and major in engineering. The remaining top 10 of the class includes:


Congratulations to the Class of 2018!

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884 NYS Rt. 9N • Ticonderoga, New York (518) 585-2818

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 19

Commencement will be held on June 23 at 10 a.m. on the Ticonderoga Central School lawn

TICONDEROGA CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Zara Al-Asmri, Kahley Alteri, Paige Bailey, Douglas Baker, Chandler Barnes, Omni Bazan, Sarah Bresett, Alex Bright, Jessica Bruce, Tierra Bush, Jesse Clark, Katheleen Conklin, Amos Cooke, Mya DeLong, Kallie Dorsett, Matthew Dorsey, Kacey Fish, Jermy Fuller, John Gilchrist, Evan Graney, Jevyn Granger, Nicholas Granger, Lucas Grinnell, HaiLee Hearburg, Nathan Hebert, Jeremiah Hurlburt, Shania Hurlburt, Joseph Johns, Keeley-Rose Jordon, Fallon Kennedy, Adam Kerr, Corey Kidder, Brittany LaFountain, Joseph LaPeter, Brenden Lauzon, Riley Manso, Margaret McDonald, Caiden Meehan, Grace Montville, Mandy Moore, Arthur Morrison, Fahim Noor, Shania Norton, Riley O’Hara, Trevor Parent, Caleb Pike, Emily Pike, Brandin Plumadore, Riley Quigley, Carl Rice, Mykenzie Rich, Eliason Ruhm, Scott Ryan, Cara Sanchez, Alexis Santose, Branden Sawyer, Hayden Scuderi, Elizabeth Sharrow, Meegan Shaw, Autumn Smith, Sierra Stacy, Nathaniel Swinton, Ethan Thompson, Stephen Thompson, Alyssa Tucker, Nichole Tucker, Sawyer Veneto, Sar Whitten and Anthony Willett. Photo provided in communications. Margaret McDonald, the daughter of Dr. John McDonald and Andrea McDonald, will attend the University of Delaware and major in bio-medical engineering. Corey Kidder, the daughter of Dean and Tonita Kidder, will attend North Country Community College and major in forensic science. Stephen Thompson is the son of Jesse and Tonya Thomp-

son. Thompson plans to attend SUNY Oswego and major in pre-med and psychology. ■



Congratulations Class of 2018!

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Fahim Noor, the son of Ali Shahjahan and Parven Akther, plans to attend SUNY University at Buffalo and major in electrical engineering. Mya DeLong is the daughter of Sandy and Paula DeLong. DeLong plans to attend St. John’s University and major in computer science. Douglas Baker is the son of Stuart Baker and Tracey Cross-Baker. Baker will attend Boston University and major

20 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Mickaela Gunnison

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Photo provided

CROWN POINT CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Dominique S. Austin, Cade Michael DeBrobander, Heather Dawn Foote, Stephanie N. Glidden, Mickaela Jolie Gunnison, Bailey Ryan Skinner, Jacob C. Norton, Macie D. Peer, Hunter Joseph-Robert Pertak, Christina Chiffonia Simpson, Jadan Walton Spaulding, Kayli Shay Stone, Zachary R. Talbott, Riley J. Thomas, Ashlie Elizabeth Trammell, Shayla Marie Trepanier, Mackenzie Rose Trombley and Torrie Lee Vrandenburg. Photo by Pat Hendrick

Gunnison, Simpson earn top spots in Crown Point Class of 2018

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to all of the Crown Point Graduates! Special Good Luck Wishes to Cade Debrobander!

CROWN POINT | Mickaela Gunnison has been named valedictorian of the Crown Point Central Class of 2018. Christina Simpson was named salutatorian. ■ Commencement will be held on June 21 at 7 p.m. in Crown Point High School gymnasium

Congratulations from First Congregational Church of Crown Point, the Church “In the Park” host for the 14th Annual

720 County Rt. 2 • Putnam, NY (518) 222-5171 186309

Congratulations & Best Wishes to the Class of 2018

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featuring Strawberries - Shortcake, with Ice Cream or dipped in Chocolate Food & Drink - Hamburgers & Mild Sausage with Peppers & Onions On The Park Stage - Live Music featuring Nancy & Entertainment and the Blest Band.


GUNNISON’S 98.9,iQ.KQ A. 10s w RCHARDS Crown Point Citgo, Tuthill Logging, Avery Energy, Crown Point Telephone, Village Auto, Buck Mountain Syrup, G. Stone Motors, James Family Greenhouse, Tromblee’s Greenhouse, Debro’s on the Way Cafe and Loreman’s.










Vendors - with crafts, antiques and local yard sale folks welcome! Door Prizes & Trophies • CP Telco & Bridgepoint will be providing WiFi throughout the Park arK Face Painting, Balloons, Giant Bubbles A portion of the proceeds will be applied to the Hammond Chapel Restoration Local Outreach


would like to congratulate our valued graduating staff members...

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 21

MORIAH CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Kobe Adams, Connor Anderson, Danielle Bell, Allison Bessette, Sophie Bryant, Dauphin Conlon, Todd Cutting, Hailey Crossman, Isaac DeFelice, Jacob Dennis, Sarah Drake, Michaela Esposito, Oliver Ferguson, Ryan Flack, Shaylee Garrow, Jacob Gibeau, Roberto Gonzalez, Ryan Gunning, Kaylene Hayford, Christopher Heald, Shayla Holman, Caleigh Lamour, Melina Lavalley, Derek Manfred, Emily Manfred, Bailey Marcil, Brooke Mildon, Ryan Munson, Christian Nichols, Kaycee Orr, Matthew Pelkey, Lillian Perry, Ryan Perry, Keyanna Purinton, Harrison Rich, Kenneth Robbins, Konnor Shea, Mikyla Snow, Andrew Snyder, Joseph Stahl, Samantha Staples, Makyla Stockwell, Jay Strieble, Deangelo Taylor, Dylan Trombley, Brittany Werber, Derek Wescott, Bailey White and Stephania Zelinski. Photo by Pat Hendrick

Three top Moriah Central Class of 2018

MORIAH | Sophie Bryant, daughter of Timothy and Irina Bryant, has been named valedictorian for the Moriah Central School Class of 2018 with an average of 99.68. Bryant plans to attend Columbia University to study astrophysics and East Asian studies. Samantha Staples, daughter of Melissa and Steven Staples, is the class salutatorian with an average of 99.39. She plans to attend the University of Vermont Honors College to study biology in the pre-medicine track in pursuit of becoming a physician. Dauphin Conlon, son of Melanie Kennedy and Fabiann Conlon, is the third honor student with an average of 96.49. He plans to join the military after graduation. ■



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22 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

SCHROON LAKE CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Alora Lois Bearor, Abigail Mary Belrose, Megen Alexis Charboneau, Joseph Aubrey Slaterpryce, Jordan Scott DeZalia, Amanda Lynn Grey, Samantha Jo Grey, Kiersten Elizabeth Hay, Sabrina Katherine Hermance, Carolina Latorre Pipaón, Emily Grace Maisonville, Wisdom Jewal Reel, Mickaël David Stout, Shannon Lynn Thatcher, Megan Joan Wilson, Benjamin Joseph Wisser. Photo by Pat Hendrick

NDACK BUFFALO COMPANY ADIRO Congratulations Class of 2018!


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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 23

NEWCOMB CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Syuyumbike Almazovna,Sevastiana Astlakhova, Ilia Bakhriev, Alyssa Comeau, Ericka DeMars, Rebecca Draper, Jay Goodspeed, Michael Kushi, Connor LaRose and Artem Saksonov. Photo by Pat Hendrick

Draper, Comeau earn top of Newcomb class

NEWCOMB | Rebecca Draper has been named valedictorian of the Newcomb Central School Class of 2018. Alyssa Comeau was named salutatorian. ■ Commencement will be held on June 23 at 11 a.m. in the Newcomb Central School.

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24 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Warrensburg Central School Top 10, from the back row: High School Principal Doug Duell, Sierra Galusha, Thor Larson, Honor Student Olivia McNeill, Daniel Monthony, Kayla Raymond, Superintendent John Goralski. Front row: Salutatorian Nicholas Putney, Valedictorian Natalie Davey, Elizabeth Bonk, Tara Santisteban and Mariah Nissen. Photo provided

Davey, Putney lead Warrensburg Class of 2018 WARRENSBURG | Natalie Davey has been named valedictorian of Warrensburg Central School District’s Class of 2018. Davey, daughter of Tom and Sheryl Davey of Lake

<Yongratufatzjns<Yla-ss of2018

George, will attend Hamilton College in the fall to explore music, neuroscience and environmental science. She plans to then accept the transfer option extended to her and attend Cornell University. Davey is a longtime dancer at the Reality Dance Studio. She’s an active member in the Warrensburg Drama Club, won the Best Supporting Actress award last year and was nominated for Best Actress this year by the Proctors High School Musical Theater Awards. She’s also captain of the Warrensburg Band Flag Team. The Class of 2018 salutatorian is Nicholas Putney, son of Gregory and Denise Putney of Warrensburg. He plans to attend SUNY Plattsburgh in the fall to study nutritional science. Putney was a varsity tennis player, a member of the chess club and worked on the sound crew for the Warrensburg

t~9r~~Et~itt Now offe ring our spring tavern menu. Where History, Na ture, a nd Fine Dining Come Alive




Best WishesSMITHS GARAGE to the WCS Class of 2018 for a Happy & Successful Future

Earl Clear, Owner

NEW HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8:00-6:30 SAT. 8:00-5:00

3989 Main Street, Warrensburg, NY 12885 Main: 518-623-4174 • Fax: 518-623-9793


Congratulations to the <Coog;r(QJ,{COO~ t(l)) tlhue 2018 Graduates!g 2(0) 1l. § CG}?r«l1Jdlfl,MJJ,ft<e~

TheWarrensburg Teachers Association

Drama Club. Olivia McNeill, daughter of Dan and Jackie McNeill of Lake George, was named an honor student. McNeill plans to attend Fordham University in the fall to study political science. While at Fordham, she plans to be an Army ROTC cadet. McNeill has been active in the Hugh O’Brian Youth Leadership Foundation, where she currently serves as the alumni president. She is the president of Junior State of America and a varsity cross country and spring track athlete. Elizabeth Bonk is the daughter of Catherine Sinkora of Warrensburg. After graduation, she plans to attend Union College to major in biology and minor in Spanish. She hopes to travel the world and immerse herself in different cultures.

Warrensburgh Beautification Inc.

sponsors of the

Riverfront Farmers’ Market


Wishes to congratulate the 18 Holes Along the Majestic Hudson River in Beautiful Warrensburg, NY 186666 Golf Course Rd., Warrensburg, NY 12885 (518) 623-9336 186668

Class of 2018 As you continue to sow seeds of knowledge may your harvest be bountiful


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 25

WARRENSBURG CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Payton J. Andrews, Kelly B. Angell, Cheyenne M. Arnold, William J. Arnold II, Michael G. Baker, Tyler J. Baker, Tyler D. Barrett, Jack E. Binder, Mackenzie J. Blydenburgh, Kyle M. Boland, Elizabeth O. Bonk, Ian R. Boston, Donald J. Carpenter, Kayla D. Casey, Alan D. Clark Jr., Michael Robert Clickner, Nathan Andrew Clickner, Remmi K. Connelly, James P. Cunniffe, Celena Dalbey, Xavier M. Daley, Natalie R. Davey, Ben H. Evans, Benjamin C. Ewald, Sierra E. Galusha, Carter J. Germain, Matthew M. Germain, Makayla J. Griswold, Gary T. Hill, Jacob H. Johnson, John K. Kelly, Keairra R. LaCarte, Cole R. Lanfear, Thor J. Larson, Katlyn C. Martindale, Kathryn E. McEnaney, William M. McEnaney, Olivia K. McNeill, Corbin J. Miller, Daniel J. Monthony, Mariah J. Nissen, Jesse B. Norris, Destiny A. Olsen, Cameron F. Ovitt, Cody M. Parker, Natalya M. Parsels, Jessica C. Pimentel, Jessica L. Prosser, Trevor A. Prosser, Nicholas A. Putney, Kayla M. Raymond, Evan M. Rock, Garry D. Ross, Gary S. Rounds, Shyianne M. Ryder, Tara M. Santisteban, Ethan J. Schloss, Gregory T.P. Shambo, Robert A. Shepler, Alexander R. Smith, Austin T. Smith, Zachary B. Smith, Hailey M. Sweet, Brandon Michael Edwin Turner, Nathaniel P. Watkins, Kyle C. Wilson and Trevor L. Winchell. Photo by Adirondack School Portraits Bonk was captain of the varsity volleyball team, participated in CASMA for band and served as an active member of the National Honor Society. Mariah Nissen is the daughter of Michael and Jennifer Nissen of Warrensburg. She plans to attend the Crane School of Music at Potsdam in the fall to pursue a degree in music education with a minor in musical theater. Nissen has been actively involved in the school’s musicals, and served as a member of the senior choir and master singers. She has participated in numerous all-county and all-state voice festivals. Sierra Galusha, the daughter of Robert and Norma Galusha, served as a member of the yearbook committee and an active member of the National Honor Society. She will attend Siena College in the fall to study accounting. For All Your Auction Needs including Real Estate Listings with Cameron & Associates RE Services


Thor Larson is the son of Terri and Scott Larson of Athol. He will attend Saint Michael’s College in the fall to pursue a degree in business. Larson is a two sport varsity athlete, who played for the school’s golf and basketball teams, and is an active member in Junior State of America. Daniel Monthony is the son of Kim and Regina Monthony of Chestertown. He plans to attend Rochester Institute of Technology in the fall to study electrical engineering and robotics. Monthony has been on the wrestling, tennis, football and track teams, has actively participated in the school drama and chess clubs, and served as a member of the Junior State of America and Students Against Destructive Decisions. Kayla Raymond is the daughter of Scott and Kendra

Congratulations to the Class of 2018!

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Raymond of Warrensburg. She plans to attend SUNY Adirondack in the fall to pursue a degree in health education. Raymond is the vice president of Junior State of America and a member of the varsity field hockey and basketball teams. Tara Santisteban is the daughter of Michael and Erika Santisteban of Warrensburg. She plans to seek employment after graduation, build up her independence and attend college for graphic arts and animation. Satisteban is a member of the National Honor Society, the Boards of Cooperative Educational Services arts and illustration program and a girl scout through Girl Scouts of Northeastern New York. ■ The Warrensburg Central School commencement ceremony will be held on June 22 at 7 p.m.


26 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

MINERVA CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Jordan Lee Charbonneau, Andrew Jacob Cousyn, Cassy Anne Guilder (missing), Garrett Thomas Hill, Shane Elliot Hill (missing), Jesse Lane Moulton, Cassandra Eva May Pratt and Anna Konstantinovna Sokolova. Photo by Pat Hendrick

Two lead Minerva Central School Class of 2018

OLMSTEDVILLE | Shane Hill has been named valedictorian of the Minerva Central School Class of 2018.

Cassandra Pratt was named salutatorian. ■



tulations Graduates!


Annuals & Perennials • Hanging Baskets • Vegetable Plants & Herbs Bagged Mulch & Potting Soil • Nice Selection of Shrubs & Bushes Pond Plants & Kits • Glass & Garden Gifts from Our Glass Workshop All Bright Aquariums

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Commencement will be held on June 22 at 7 p.m. in the Minerva High School gymnasium

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Congratulations to the Class of 2018


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518-251-2582 • 518-251-4452 335 Morse Memorial Highway • Olmstedville, New York 12857

Congratulations to all the graduates! Best Wishes with your future endeavors!

Dan Stec

Assemblyman 114th District • Essex, Saratoga, Warren and Washington Counties Albany Office

Room 940, LOB Albany, NY 12248 (518) 455-5565 (518) 455-5710 (fax)

District Office

140 Glen Street Glens Falls, NY 12801 (518) 792-4546 (518) 792-5584 (fax)


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Elizabethtown Office

Congratulations to the Class of 2018

from the Town of Minerva, Home of Donnelly Beach and Minerva Lake Campground. Supervisor

Steve McNally

PO Box 217 Elizabethtown, NY 12932 (518) 873-3803

Town Clerk

Diana Mason 185927


Doug McCall David LaBar Keith Dubay Keith Oversen


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 27

BOLTON CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Jacob Andrew Beebe, Ashley Nicole Connery, Madeline Jo DeLorenzo, Richard James DeMeo, Michael David Gavin, Zoe Ann Gavin, Nyla Maree Green, Christopher John Huck, Chloe Lenore Monroe, Abbie Carol Persons, Madelyn Elizabeth Pratt, Mackenzie Elizabeth Roberts, Caitlyn Mary Speranza and Brendon Kenneth Van Auken. Photo provided

Bolton Top 5 unveiled

BOLTON LANDING | The valedictorian for the Bolton Landing Central School Class of 2018 is Jacob Beebe, son of Julia and Matthew Beebe of Bolton Landing. Beebe plans to attend Purdue University, where he will major in industrial engineering. The salutatorian is Zoe Gavin, daughter of Priscilla and Thomas Gavin of Diamond Point, who plans to attend Niagara University and major in biology. The rest of the top five are as follows: Abbie Persons, Madelyn Pratt and Mackenzie Roberts. ■ The top five students of Bolton Central High School’s Class of 2018.

Photo provided

Congratulations Class of 2018!


Congratulations to the Bolton Landing Class of 2018 From the Wholey Family

Located right on the lake, in the heart of


Phone (518) 644-3080 • Toll Free (877) 248-0284 Fax (518) 644-3104 • Email Mailing P.O. Box 1057, Bolton Landing, NY 12814

LANDSCAPING 518-644-2225

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4936 Lake Shore Dr. Bolton Landing, NY 12814




Congratulations to Alleigh & Morgan and the Class of 2018!

Bolton Landing, NY (518) 644-9600 • Fax: (518) 644-3240



“Where honesty & quality still mean something”

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5 Sagamore Road Bolton landing, NY 12814


Thomas C. Ulrichs


Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker

& Imported Cold Cuts

Office: 518-644-0099 Fax: 518-798-4441 Cell: 518-796-2221

You can also visit us at The Glen Island Store

You can also visit us at644-3593 The Glen Island Store (518)

(518) 644-2561

And our new location: Neuffer’s Deli – Lake George


Commencement will be held on June 22 at 7 p.m. in the Bolton Central School gymnasium

(518) 668-4488


Congratulations to the Bolton Central School Class of 2018!


Corner of exit 22 & Lake Shore Drive

Congratulations to the Class of 2018!

Summer Hours (mid-June through Labor Day) Mon. 10am-6pm • Tues.-Fri. 10am-9pm Sat. 10am-6pm • Sun. Closed 185315


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Best Wishes to all area Graduates! 186779

28 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Cullen, Wetzel earn top spots in North Warren class

CHESTERTOWN | Zachary Cullen is the valedictorian for the class of 2018. Julia Wetzel is the salutatorian. ■ Commencement was held June 15 at 2 p.m. at North Warren Regional School

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

NORTH WARREN REGIONAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Benjamin Thomas Adams, Marisol Agundis Villalon, Alexis

Catherine Ahlers, Adam John Albanese, Schuyler Issabelle Alpaugh, Helen Anderson, Carlton John Ashton, Grace Olivia Bailey, William Michael Baldwin, Thomas Michael Baran, Andrea Mae Barr, Kimberly Ann Barr, James Nicholas Barton, Brandon S. Bedell, Catrina Lynn Bennett, Michael Frank Bevacqua, Sarah Joan Blanchard, Jaclyn Mary Bono, Dillon Bragatto, Connor Vaughn Breeding, Tatiana A. Bullock, George R. Burdge III, Julia Skye Buttgereit, Santiago J. Camacho, Calogero DeVaney Cannistraci, Julia Marie Carlucci, Britney Marie Carnes, Evan Matthew Carter, Justin S. Collins, Darian Gael Conway, Heather Ann Crotty, Brady Collin Crouch, Hanna Marie Csezmadia, Zachary Eugene Cullen, Nicholas Dwyer Cuntala, Mackenzie A. Cyr, Kayla G. Dean, Steven Carl Decker, John Michael Demkowicz, Stacia Ann Rose DePaolis, Justin Elliot Dickson, Amy Rose Dillon, Ethan Tyler DiStano, Corey H. Donnelly, Shannon M. Dresdale, Ryan Laird Durling, Brian J. Engwall, Shannon Priscilla Feeney, Timothy Haidyn Ferguson, Lia Marie Fluri, Jake D. Friedman, Amanda Therese Gaudiosi, Thomas Ryan Gelles, Hannah Mary Gladd, Luke James Golick, Arianna Sira Grewal, Julius Andrej Harajda, Alexander Douglas Hicks, Joshua P. Hunter, Sydney Grace Janeiro, Briana A. Kehoe, Moira Patricia Kellaher, Colin M. Keoghan, Raymond J. Keoghan, Ryan C. Killam, Thomas James King, Samantha Frances Kulek, Veronica Joyce Kulek, Hannah Faith Kutner, Brianna Lang, Adam Blake Legora, Justin Lemak, Lillian Raye LePage, Carson Michael Lerner, Marguerite Noelle Liccese, Samantha Jeanine Liegner, Paige Lippmann, Alexander George Lohman, Nicole M. Lopez, Andrew Blake Lott, Marina Love, Emily Danielle Lubertazzo, Jonathan Claude Lucas Jr., Sadie Lynn Mahler, Julia Marie Maltagliati, Bryce Charles Manz, Noelle Matullo, David M. McMunn Jr., Allison Meehan, Anthony Joseph Menio, Jessica Lynn Miccio, Erik James Mickelsen, Clara G. Miller, Tessa Gabrielle Moody, Nuno Morgado, Natalie Moritz, Emily Nause, Samuel Colton Neary, Alexandra Elizabeth Norton, Rebecca Lynn Novak, Joshua John Occhiuzzo, Kaitlin Rose Ort, Luke E. Osburn, Michael Dennis Pell, Quinn Patrick Perschy, Eirean Perst, Megan Jean Polacek, Blake Robert Quick, Mackenzie Ann Reber, Katarina Reduzzi, Victoria Elizabeth Ritchie, Nicholas Paul Romano, Charles Joseph Rosswog, Bradley W. Rostkowski, Michael John Savarese, Sophia Rose Scheer, Zachary Taylor Schonfeld, Madison Paige Schultz, Nicholas Robert Scialla, Matthew Vincent Sclafani, Connor A. Siebens, Kevin R. Siebens, Connor Sprague, Joseph Ryan Sprague, Emily Elizabeth Stone, Samm Michael Sweet, Sydney C. Tantleff, Tyler Philip Thatcher, Hunter Morrison Thibault, David Alexander Tilley, Alexa J. Tironi, Timothy John Topolski, Joseph Julian Toribio, Victoria Lynn Trevorrow, Morgan Marie Urban, Camrynn-Rose Mahony VanWettering, Kelly Ann Vuz, Gabriella Waldele, Kaitlyn Joy Walters, Christina Marie Wartman, Julia Rose Weaver, Julia Jayne Wetzel, Nicholas Paul Winay, Brian Albert Wormser, Ford Gregory Wulster, Alexa Yohe, Blake Yohe, Connor James Young, Carissa Marie Yurchak and Rachel Andrea Zwerver.



Pottersville Garage

General Auto Repairs & Towing Service

Congratulations to (f{Y':':J,Cl~fl!Ji~ ~



Devon and the IDleV(Q)ITll :amdl dne

North Warren 20188 Graduates! N@1te!frt Wr011t1teT1Tt l((JJJ. G1tr01d1JJJ01te:s;!

Class of 2018!

Roger F. Peet Proprietor

Kitchen and Bar

OPEN 5 DAYS A WEEK (7 days July-Oct)

P.O. Box3,BRANT LAKE, NY12815 • (518) 494-3655186826


MarinaRoad• Chestertown, NY12811 (518) 494-3410 •

~ ~

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• -


Chestertown 518-494-2471 Speculator 518-548-7521 Indian Lake 518-648-5050 & 877-978-9663

• 1-800-242-0617

Route 9, Chestertown


1= ~ HONDA fflARlnE

from all of us at



494-4999 ,l!ff ERCURY

Tllc••'•'"•'''"c•••s•..._. -.

to Stephen Monroe and the 2018 North Warren Graduating Class!

uckman,s E!_amlly ---~uel co.





Exit 26 - 7920 Route 9 Pottersville, NY 12860

- CONTRATULATIONS! Best Wishes to the 2018 Graduates


31MarinaRoad• SchroonLake,NY12810 (518)532-1884•




6369 State Rte. 9, Chestertown, NY • 518-494-8027



Excavatin~, Bulldozin~, Back-Hoe, ~eptic ~ystems

Tues-Wed 4-8pm • Thurs-Sat 4-9pm Sun-Mon Closed




7.iae7/a&a .



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TO MASON, OWEN, AND TO THE NORTH WARREN 2018 GRADUATING CLASS Call ahead for take out service.

6339 Main Street, Chestertown, NY (518) 494-7940

Congratulations to

Kiley Jane Higgins

on her Graduation from Kindergarten!

Congratulations to the North Warren 2018 Graduating Class! 186780

11 Town Landfill Rd. • Brant Lake

John W. Smith • Chestertown 518-222-7451 •



J~l Congratulations!

lations u t a r g n Co lass to the C of 2018! Supervisor ~ Matthew Simpson Councilman ~ Ken Higgins Councilman ~ Robert Olson Councilman ~ Frank Hill Councilwoman ~ Sylvia Smith


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 29

Brouthers, Monthony top Indian Lake Class of 2018 INDIAN LAKE | Molly Brouthers has been named valedictorian for the Indian Lake Central School (ILCS) Class of 2018. She plans on attending SUNY Adirondack in the fall to pursue nursing. Brouthers is involved in both the community and in school activities. She is a member of the Junior Ambulance Corp, Indian Lake Volunteer Fire Department Women’s Auxiliary and she is a member of the National Honor Society. In school she was a member of the Post Star Bowl, Travel Club, ILCS Flags, prom committee, varsity soccer, varsity basketball and attendee at the BOCES Leadership Conference and Big Buddies. As a senior, Brouthers participated in a work study program. She spent half her days in school and the other half at an internship site at a local physical therapy office. Brouthers’ time in the physical therapy office became a hands-on learning experience for her. Brouthers got to see first hand if the health field was a good career choice for her, which it proved to be. Brouthers is also an avid dirt bike racer. Brouthers is absolutely dedicated to the sport. She travels all over the northeast and beyond to compete. She has won several of her races and is truly passionate about the sport. Rachel Monthony was named salutatorian of the class of 2018. She plans to attend SUNY Cobleskill in the Equine Studies program. Monthony has been a member of the National Honor Society, student council and the Big Buddies mentoring

INDIAN LAKE CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Sydney Benton, Molly Brouthers, Noah Frasier, Guyowen Howard, Yuliya Lyubchenko, Bryce Mitchell, Rachel Monthony, Casey Wells and Todd Zahray. Mr. Pine, class advisor, is also pictured. Photo provided

program. She served as a big buddy to an elementary student for the past three years. Her other activities include Travel

Club, Drama Club and yearbook. She had a lead role in the 2016 spring musical, “Annie.” She is a volunteer at the Red Cross Blood Drive, has participated in various roadside clean-ups and in the “St. Patrick’s Day Dance,” a fundraiser for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Monthony also participated in a work study program. Four days a week, after taking courses at school, Monthony went to the Kit in Kin Ranch, where she worked on all aspects of life at the ranch from the retail store to barn maintenance and horse care. Monthony is turning her passion for horses into a career. ■ Commencement will be held June 23 at 12 p.m. in the Indian Lake School


Molly Brouthers

Photo provided

Rachel Monthony


Photo provided




(518) 648-5459 • Sabael, NY 12864

Open 7 days a week Hours: 8am to 4:30pm

BOAT RENTALS Pontoon, Fishing & Canoes


Congratulations to Todd, Bryce, Sydney, Molly and the class of 2018!

to our graduating class of



from the


Town of Indian Lake


Prospect Point Cottages Congratulations

Restaurant & Tavern

Located at the intersection of Route 28 & 30 • 518-648-5115 • Call For Hours •

Congratulations to our 20 18 Graduating Class From The Indian Lake Faculty Association

- Congratulations -

All year round retreat in the Timeless Adirondacks

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All our cottages boast large picture windows and porches with a magnificent view of the lake and mountains you’ll never forget.


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Rt. 28, Blue Mountain Lake, NY 518-352-7378

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Dine In or Take Out

Bryce, Rachel, Molly and the class of 2018!

Class of 2018

Indian Lake

30 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

LAKE GEORGE CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Antonio J. Abrantes, Mahogany Akita, Jude C. Armstrong, Abigail Katherine Baertschi, Nicholas S. Battersea-Stephens, Finneas J. Biles, Alexander James Blanco, Brandon W. Bondy, Robert G. Bulman Jr., Matthew Edward Burrows, Quinten R. Cardone, Shayla M. Clark, Logan Marie Clarke, Richard John Conte, David Costello-Sawaqed, John Francis Custodio, Sydney L. Daniger, Alyssa Nicole DeCanio, Destiny Alexandria Decker, Patrick Christopher Dee, Julia E. Dickinson-Frevola, Brandon Christopher Dreher, Trevor S. Dunsmore, Tarik D. ElDib, Emily Finch, Demetria Lynn Fish, Colin J. Fitzpatrick, Alexander Gambino, Jean M. Gillman, Nathan Gunter, Richard Charles Hansen III, Grace Whalen Harris, Grace Kelli Hatin, Katie F. Hayden, Skylar R. Healy, Jacab Kenneth Helms, Carly A. Hipp, Nicholas A. Hoffis, Charlotte McKean Holding, Cameron M. Hood, Alex M. Jones, Jack B. Kelleher, Addison D. Kelly, Samantha Lynn Kingsley, Eden Amada Kuri, James E. LaCross, Sean Lamando, Elizabeth R. Lancette, Rachel Victoria Layton, Emilee J. Lehmann, Madeline Marie Mann, Kirsten M. Martindale, Julia E. Mastrodomenico, Noah Edward Middleton, Devan Tyler Miles,Lauren E. Montana, Clay M. Moody, Grace P. Moody, Shannon Mulcahy, Austyn P. Nacua-O’Neil, Zoee Claire Nadler, John Patrick Palazzo, Aden B. Parker, Trey Jordan Porter, Timothy J. Powell, Case Hunter Prime, Paul Rocky Rabine, Allyson Mary Reynolds, Andrew James Reynolds, Brooke L. Reynolds, Nicholas D. Rollo, Daniel Michael Sause, Andrew J. Schiavo, Caleb Christopher Scrime, Owen Wesley Snyder, Scotland Spellburg, Emma Anastasiya Swift, Drew A. Tosi, Alexandra Rose Werner, Victoria Ashley Wood, Chase J. Wormuth and Morgan E. Zilm. Photo provided

Students top Lake George Class of 2018

LAKE GEORGE | Eight students have been named to the honor group at Lake George Junior-Senior High School for placing in the top 10 percent of the class. Antonio James Abrantes, son of Antonio and Sarah Abrantes, is currently enrolled in the New Visions Engineering Program. This fall he will attend Clarkson University to pursue a degree in mechanical engineering. Abrantes is a member of the National Senior Honor Society, National Business Honor Society and National Technical Honor Society. He’s been a three-sport athlete since 9th grade,

playing football, baseball and golf. He was captain of the baseball team and captain of the VEX Robotics Team last year. He is a member of the VEX Robotics Club, which qualified for the state competition two years in a row and the world competition in Kentucky. Abrantes performed community service for Lake George Youth Commission, Up Yonda Farms and the Lake George Elementary School. Jude Armstrong, son of Stephen and Karen Armstrong, is currently enrolled in the New Visions Engineering Program. He plans to attend Clarkson University to obtain a degree

in mechanical engineering. Armstrong participated in several advanced placement (AP) classes throughout his high school career, including AP calculus and AP physics this school year. Armstrong is an active member of Spanish Honor Society, Business Honor Society, National Technical Honor Society and Senior National Honor Society. He held officer positions for Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA), including reporter and co-president. Armstrong attended two state leadership conferences for FBLA, and was awarded fourth place for electronic career portfolio, which qualified

Congratulations Class of 2018

him for the National Leadership Conference in Anaheim, California. Armstrong is also a member of the VEX Robotics Club, which qualified for the state competition two years in a row and the World Competition in Kentucky. He has been a member of the golf team for his entire high school career and was captain of the team this past fall. He also received scholar athlete recognition in The Chronicle. Armstrong volunteered through several organizations including the Open Door Soup Kitchen, Relay for Life, Lake George Scholarship Association and Habitat for Humanity. » Lake George Cont. on pg. 33


Mama Riso’s Italian Restaurant


CEC • CIA Chef Owned & Operated

to the Class of 2018

Hunter’s Run Adult Living Community

FlaiPucE If"'' -, .... ,

~--..•' ~-

~ ,




(518) 668-9002 61 & 85 Mohican St. Lake George, NY 12845


~ 'd/Ji


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(Across from Sacred Heart Catholic Church)


~~ Congratulations to the



2591 Lake Shore Drive, Lake George, NY 518-668-9300 •

Pros pect Mount ain Diner

Class of 2018!

Open 7 Days a Week - Year Round Breakfast Served All Day Stop in for a Tasty Breakfast, Lunch or Dinner!

2205 Route 9, Lake George, NY


Congratulations Class of 2018! Good Luck In All Your Future Endeavors! FREE OVERNIGHT DELIVERY ON SPECIAL ORDERS 1827 Route 9 • Lake George, NY

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1½ mi. South of Lake George Village • (518) 668-3800

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STEEL PIER, 57 BEACH ROAD, LAKE GEORGE VILLAGE Info & Reservations: 668-5777, ext. 4

Lake GeorGe auto/Marine

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“We Keep The Home Fires Burning”








We Honor:





Open 7 Days • 4PM-9PM Route 9 • Lake George Road Lake George, NY 12845

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Maria Black

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 31

Photo provided

LONG LAKE CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Victoria Bickford, Maria Black (missing), Catherine Clark, Lillian Dechene, Hailey Hayes, Kylie Martin, Luke Rider, Leif Roalsvig and Calvin Seaman. Photo by Pat Hendrick

Real Estate, Criminal, Bankruptcy, Immigration & Wills Paul H. Roalsvig, Esq.

Attorney At Law 8569 Newcomb Road Long Lake, New York 12847 518-624-2722 • Fax: 518-624-2723 email:

Commencement will be held June 22 at 7 p.m. in the Long Lake Central gymnasium


Congratulations Graduates

Responsible DOG BOARDING at REASONABLE RATES All Congrats touates! the 2018 Grad

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congraTuLaTions & besT wishes on your fuTure

Scenic Flights • Day Trips Camping • Fishing Hunting • Charters See the Adirondacks from the air!

Look for planes on the beach near the bridge. Route 30 in the Village of Long Lake

Call for information: (518) 624-3931 186720

CONGRATS GRADS! For All Your Flooring Needs & Building Supplies Mon.-Fri. 7 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m.-12 p.m.

50 Cedar Street, Tupper Lake

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Congratulations Class of 2018 from

Long Lake Marina COMPLETE MARINE SERVICES Rentals • Docking Service • Storage Quality Repairs Phone: 518-624-2266 • Fax: 518-624-2175 Box 146, 1223 Main St., Long Lake, NY 12847

Quality Late Model Pre-Owned Vehicles


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32 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Seamus Tomb

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JOHNSBURG | Seamus B. Tomb was named valedictorian for the Johnsburg Central School Class of 2018. Tomb is graduating with an advanced Regents diploma with honors mastery in math and master in science. Later this month, Tomb will be inducted into the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland where he will pursue a major in cyber operations. When he was in fifth grade, his father received a Fulbright Teacher Exchange Scholarship to teach in India. Tomb and his triplet brothers, Casey and Brendan, moved to Ahmedabed, Gujarat, India with their parents for six months.Tomb and his brothers attended Ahmedabed International School where faculty and students are from various countries. During high school, Tomb was a member of the mathletes team, National Honor Society, and Natural Helpers, a peer mentoring group. He played for Empire City Soccer Academy, Foothills Rangers Rugby team, is proficient in Brazilian JiuJitsu and is an Adirondack 46er. For two consecutive years, he was a dual sport athlete in the Johnsburg-North Warren SMALL ENGINE REPAIR Cross Country running team and captain of the Johnsburg Varsity Soccer Team. CONGRATULATIONS During the winter months, Tomb skied on the Varsity CALEB BUCK Nordic team. He excelled in LOGAN McKINNEY advanced placement, honors TYLER GREEN and rigorous college courses MICHAEL WILSON thus receiving a Scholarship J, AND THE an award given to students for CLASS OF 2018! receiving an 85 and above in SALES & SERVICE all of their classes. In addition, We Service All Brands • Interstate Battery Sales Over 20 Years Experience he made high honor roll every Authorized Dealer & Service Center For ATV, UTV & Snowmobile Parts and Accessories quarter since seventh grade. In his sophomore year, Tomb Open 7 Days a Week 8am-5pm 22 Old River Road, North Creek, NY attended the Hugh O’Brian Youth Seminar. He applied (518) 251-5774

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JOHNSBURGH CENTRAL SCHOOL CLASS OF 2018: Megan T. Bacon, Victoria J. Bradway, Maddison E. Bromley, Caleb B. Buck, Ian M. Conlon, Liam F. Connelly, Taylor Elizabeth G. Dwyer, Malyssa P. Fonda, Tyler J. Green, Emma C. Hagadorn, Tabatha L. Johnson, Nathan J. Kinblom, Sasha Ann Kinblom, Logan K. McKinney, Kraig L. Millington, Todd J. Millington, Patrick C. Riedinger, Kyle S. Smith, Brendan P. Tomb, Casey M. Tomb, Seamus B. Tomb, Samantha D. Welch, Dawson L. West and Michael A. Wilson. Photo by Pat Hendrick to the competitive STEM program at the United States Naval Academy, was selected and attended. Tomb was named to the Mountain and Valley Athletic Conference’s First Team All-Stars Soccer Team. He was named to the New York State Public High School Athletic Association (NYSPHSAA) Section 2 Adirondack League All Star team for cross country running. As captain on the Johnsburg Nordic team, he represented Section 2 Nordic at the state championships, as well as, representing New York state at New England Nordic Ski Association’s (NENSA) Eastern High School Nordic Skiing Championships. He was selected to the Mid Atlantic Junior National Cross Country Skiing team and competed in the 2016 United States Ski and Snowboard Association (USSA) Cross Country Skiing Junior National Championships. In April of his junior year, Tomb flew to Spain and France to tour the Basque Region with the Johnsburg Central School (JCS) Foreign Language Club. At the JCS annual Honors Night Award Ceremony, Tomb received the Bausch and Lomb Honorary Science Award, the Rochester Institute of Technology’s Innovation and Creativity Award, Villanova College Book Award, Harvard Prize Book Award, and the Alfred University Engineering Award. He was selected for American Legion Boys State and in June 2017 attended the program at Morrisville State College. In the summer of 2017, he was selected and attended the Summer Seminar at the United States Naval Academy. During his senior year, Tomb represented Section 2 Nordic at the State Championships. He was one of three skier relay teams that placed second. He was selected to the Mid-Atlantic Junior National Cross Country Skiing team. He also competed in the USSA Cross Country Skiing Junior National Championships at Soldiers Hollow, Utah. In March, Tomb was chosen for the Teen Excellence Award which was held at the Great Escape Lodge. In May, Tomb attended the Scholars’ Recognition Program in Albany that honors a


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teacher who has had a significant impact on their education. Brendan P. Tomb is the salutatorian for the class. He will graduate with an advanced Regents diploma with honors mastery in math and mastery in science. This summer, he will enroll at Trinity College Dublin in Ireland to pursue a major in engineering. When Brendan was in fifth grade, his family moved to Ahmedabed, Gujarat, India for six months as a result of his father receiving a Fulbright Teacher Exchange Scholarship. Brendan hiked along the border of Nepal and India soaking up the cultural differences and learning different methods of the merchants along the way. Brendan is a member of the National Honor Society, vice president of the Jazz Band, mathlete, and received a Scholarship J, an award given to students for receiving an 85 and above in all of their classes. Brendan was a member of the varsity soccer, varsity cross country running and varsity Nordic teams. He has participated in the New York State Nordic Ski Team for Eastern High Schools for NENSA. As co-captain of the varsity cross country team, he led his team to win the league championships as well as sectional championships. He played for the Empire City Soccer Academy, Eagle Impact Rugby Academy and earned rookie player of the year and New York State RCT Upstate/Western All-Star for the Foothill Rangers Rugby team. This year, Brendan was chosen to participate in the USA Rugby All-American Winter Camp. He is an Adirondack 46er and is proficient in Jiu-Jitsu. In his junior year, Brendan earned the Clarkson University Leadership Award, the Saint Michael’s College Book Award and the Rensselaer Medal Award from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Brendan was awarded academic achievements in Regents chemistry and Regents physics. During spring break, Brendan flew to Spain and France with the JCS Foreign Language Club to tour the Basque Region and immerse himself in the culture by staying with the locals. He applied to the Congress-Bundestag Youth Exchange program and out of thousands that applied, he came in second. In his senior year, as co-captain of the varsity cross country running team, Brendan lead his team to league and sectional championship games. In March, Brendan was chosen for the 2018 Teen Excellence Award and was the recipient of the $5,000 Teen Excellence Scholarship. » Johnsburg Cont. on pg. 34

signed, 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 June Published by Denton Publications, Inc. 20, 2018 for a Sewer Camera System. » Lake George Cont. from pg.be31 The bids shall opened publicly and read aloud Brandon William Bondy, Linda on Juneson 20,of 2018 at 2:00 P.M. at theis Office Bondy and the late Robert Bondy, curthe Purchasing Agent, rently enrolled in Newof Visions 7551 Court EngineerStreet, Elizaing. In the fall, Bondy will attend New Clarkson bethtown, York University to study civil12932. engineering. Please contact the PurBondy is an active member many chasing inOffice at clubs (518) 873-3330 for Nationadditional and honor societies including Senior information concerning al Honor Society, National Honor the Technical bidding. Specifications and standard proSociety, Spanish Honor Society, Business Honor for of theAmerica, proposed Society, Future Businessposals Leaders work may be obtained at VEX Robotics, Spanish Club and Varsity the above address,Club. or on the Countys website at: Bondy was the vice president and co-president FBLA, as well as a national qualifier. In his freshman year,licbids.aspx. Bondy qualified for bids submitted rethe Chicago conference inAllpersonal financeinand sponse to this notice in his junior year he qualified shall for the be Anaheim marked BID On CAMERA conference in computer "SEALED applications. the SYSTEM" clearly on the VEX Robotics Team, Bondy was a driver of outside of the envelope the robot that qualified for compewiththe theworld bidders name and address. tition in Louisville, Kentucky. Essex County affirmaThroughout his high school career, tively states thatBondy in regardvarsity to any contract enplayed varsity soccer and baseball. tered into pursuant to Bondy was a captain of these the soccer team that instructions, without regard to race, color, won the Adirondack League Championship religion, age,New nathis past fall. Bondy issex, a three-time tional origin, disability, sexual preference or Vietnam LEGALS Era veteran staLEGALS tus, disadvantaged and NOTICE OF FORMATION minority or womenOF LIMITED LIABILITY owned business enterCOMPANY (LLC) prises will be afforded Name: 23 FATHER equal opportunity to JOGUES, LLC. Articles submit bids in response of Organization filed with hereto. the Secretary of State Dated: June 7, 2018 (SSNY) on 05/23/2018. Linda M. Wolf, CPA Office Location: Essex Purchasing Agent County. The SSNY is Essex County Governdesignated as agent of ment Center the LLC upon whom 7551 Court Street PO process against it may Box 217 be served. SSNY shall Elizabethtown, New York mail a copy of any pro- 12932 cess to the principal (518) 873-3332 business location of TT-06/16/2018-1TCLLC: 23 Father Jogues 188012 Place, Ticonderoga, NY 12883. Purpose: All lawful activities. NOTICE TO BIDDERS TT-06/9-07/14/2018NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV6TC-186926 EN, that the UnderNOTICE OF FORMATION signed, on behalf of the of Limited Liability Com- Essex County Board of pany (LLC) Name: Supervisors, will accept sealed bids at the Office Adirondack Watershed Enterprises, LLC. Arti- of the Purchasing Agent until 2:00 P.M. on June cles of Organization filed with the Secretary of 29, 2018 for a Pre-EngiState of New York neered Metal Building. The New York State De(SSNY) on 03/09/2018. partment of Agriculture Office Location: Essex and Markets has funded County. The SSNY is designated as agent of this project. Minority and Women the LLC upon whom Enterprise process against it may Business be served. SSNY shall (MWBE) are encouraged mail a copy of any pro- to respond. cess to the LLC at: 90 The bids shall be opened Champlain Avenue, publicly and read aloud Ticonderoga, NY 12883. on June 29, 2018 at Purpose: To engage in 2:00 P.M. at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, any lawful act or activity. 7551 Court Street, ElizaTT-05/26-06/30/18-1TCbethtown, New York 185996 12932. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Please contact the PurNOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- chasing Office at (518) EN, that the Under- 873-3330 for additional signed, on behalf of the information concerning Essex County Board of the bidding. SpecificaSupervisors, will accept tions and standard prosealed bids at the Office posals for the proposed of the Purchasing Agent work may be obtained at until 2:00 P.M. on June the above address, or on 20, 2018 for a Sewer the Countys website at: Camera System. bids shall be opened and read aloud licbids.aspx. on June 20, 2018 at All bids submitted in re2:00 P.M. at the Office sponse to this notice of the Purchasing Agent, shall be marked 7551 Court Street, Eliza- "SEALED BID PRE-ENbethtown, New York GINEERED BUILDING" 12932. clearly on the outside of Please contact the Pur- the envelope with the chasing Office at (518) bidders name and ad873-3330 for additional dress. information concerning Essex County affirmathe bidding. Specifica- tively states that in retions and standard pro- gard to any contract enposals for the proposed tered into pursuant to work may be obtained at these instructions, withthe above address, or on out regard to race, color, the Countys website at: sex, religion, age, na origin, disability, preference or licbids.aspx. Vietnam Era veteran staAll bids submitted in re- tus, disadvantaged and sponse to this notice minority or womenshall be marked owned business enter"SEALED BID CAMERA prises will be afforded SYSTEM" clearly on the equal opportunity to outside of the envelope submit bids in response with the bidders name hereto. and address. Dated: June 11, 2018 Essex County affirma- Linda M. Wolf, CPA tively states that in re- Purchasing Agent gard to any contract en- Essex County Governtered into pursuant to ment Center these instructions, with- 7551 Court Street PO out regard to race, color, Box 217 sex, religion, age, na- Elizabethtown, New York tional origin, disability, 12932 sexual preference or (518) 873-3332 Vietnam Era veteran sta- TT-06/16/2018-1TCtus, disadvantaged and 188205 minority or womenowned business enterprises will be afforded equal opportunity to

fendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the SUPPLEMENTAL SUM- Complaint in this action, MONS AND NOTICE OF and to serve a copy of answer, or, if• 33 the The Times of Ti Sun your | June 16, 2018 OBJECT OF ACTION Complaint is not served SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW with this Supplemental York State Public High School Athletic AsYORK COUNTY OF ES- Summons, to serve a sociation scholar athlete and was selected as notice of appearance, on SEX Action to Foreclose a the Plaintiff(s) attorney scholar athlete in The Chronicle newspaper. Mortgage (s) within twenty days Cameron Moran Hood, son of Monica INDEX #: CV18-0108 after the service of this Supplemental SumMORGAGED PREMISES: Moran of Queensbury and James Hood 20 PINE TREE ROAD mons, exclusive of the of Glens Falls, is currently enrolled in the NEWCOMB, NY 12852 day of service (or within SBL #: 109.15 – 1- 30 days after the service New Visions Health Careers Exploration 31.030 is complete if this Supprogram. Hood was awarded a Presidential FINANCE OF AMERICA plemental Summons is Academic Scholarship and will attend the REVERSE, LLC Action to not personally delivered Plaintiff, to you within the State George Washington University in Washvs of New York). In case of ington, D.C. in the fall. He plans to major UNKNOWN HEIRS AS your failure to appear or in biology on a pre-medical track. NOTICE SALE HEIR TO THE ESTATE answer, judgment will From left toOFright the Lake George 2018 Honor Group consists Antonio Abrantes, SUPREME COURT OF BARBARA A. of: KANE, be taken againstKirsten you by Hood is a National Merit Commended Martindale, COUNTY OF ESSEX WAS THE SURVIVdefaultZilm, for the relief deDaniel Sause, Shannon Mulcahy,WHO Brandon Bondy, Morgan Cameron Scholar and an AP Scholar. He has been a Hood CHRISTIANA TRUST, A ING SPOUSE OF JAMES manded in the Comand Jude Armstrong. Photo provided J. KANE IF LIVING, AND plaint. starting member of the Academic Quiz Bowl DIVISION OF WILMINGTON SAVINGS FUND IF HE/SHE BE DEAD, The Attorney for Plaintiff is currentlyhas enrolled in theforClean since school and was a Queensbury, Team since eighth grade and captain junior and band SOCIETY, FSB,elementary NOT IN ANY AND ALL PERSONS an office busiITS INDIVIDUAL UNKNOWN TOand PLAINof ness Industries in the County of theCAPACJazz Band for five years. He Technologies Sustainable Early senior year. This year, the team won The Post member ITY BUT AS TRUSTEE TIFF, CLAIMING, OR program Erie. College High School in Malta, in in the Northeast Instrumental Star Academic Quiz Bowl Tournament and participated OF ARLP TRUST 2, WHO MAY CLAIM TO Trial to be held in the which sheINTEREST takes college-level Music qualified for nationals inESSEX Washington, Plaintiff Festival, All-County Band, and New HAVE AN IN, Countyclasses of Essex.focused COUNTY D.C. AGAINST OR computer GENERAL OR SPE- She Theplans basis to of continue the venue NOTICE OF PUBLIC York State School Music Association. For on science. Hood is vice president of the Senior NaCATHERINE TROMBLEE, CIFIC LIEN UPON THE designated above is the HEARING two summers, Hood worked as a drummer her education in computer science at tional Honor Society and president of LAW the MELANIE TROMBLEE, et REAL PROPERTY DE- location of the RensPROPOSED LOCAL Mortin the Fife and Drum Corps at Fort William selaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI) in the fall. al., Defendant(s) PURSUANT TO SECTION gaged Premises. SCRIBED IN THIS ACNO. 4 OF 2018 astronomy club. He is a member of the varsity PursuantLast to a summer, Judgment he 4-122 THE Town NEW TION; SUCH UNKNOWN Unknown Heirs to PLEASE TAKE NOTICE Henry. workedOFfor the Martindale served TO as secretary of the cross country and varsitythat Nordic of Foreclosure and Sale YORK STATE ELECTION PERSONS BEING HEREthe Estate of Barbara A. the skiing Essex teams, County as a lifeguard. Council, treasurer dulyLake datedGeorge May 10, 2018 IN GENERALLY DE-class LAW, notice is hereby Student Kane, who was during the SurBoard Supervisors and participated in track andoffield, soccer of undersigned SCRIBED AND and INTENDgiven of the name and Spouse hold and conduct a I, the Kirsten MeganRefMartindale, daughter of sophomore juniorviving years, and ofonJames the and golf in the past. will residence of every can- ED TO BE INCLUDED IN J. Kane Defendant In Public Hearing at the Su- eree will sell at public Anti-Bullying Committee. Francis Martindale, Jr. and Carol Martindale of auction at the Essex didate for public office WIFE, WIDOW, HUSthis Action. pervisors Chambers at Hood played the trombone in the school BAND, » Lake WIDOWER, SuppleThe Cont. foregoing the Essex County Gov- County Courthouse, on to be voted for within on pg. 34 George July 13, 2018 at the jurisdiction of the HEIRS AT LAW, NEXT mental Summons is ernment Center, 7551 Essex County DESCENDANTS, Court Street, served LEGALS upon you by LEGALS LEGALSElizabeth- 10:00AM,LEGALSpremises LEGALSBoard of OF KIN, LEGALS town, New York on the known as 3250 FISHER Elections at the Federal EXECUTORS, ADMINIS- publication, pursuant to BOND RESOLUTION 25th of June, 2018 at HILL ROAD, MINEVILLE, Primary Election to be TRATORS, DEVISEES, an order of HON. Glen T. DATED JUNE 14, 2018 LEGATEES, CREDITORS, Bruening 9:00 a.m., on the pro- NY 12956. All that cer- held on Tuesday, June of the A RESOLUTION AUTHO- posed Local Law No. 4 tain plot piece or parcel 26, 2018 from 12:00PM TRUSTEES, COMMIT- Supreme Court of the RIZING, SUBJECT TO of 2018 entitled A Local of land, with the build- to 9:00PM of said day. TEES, LIENORS, AND State of New York, dated PERMISSIVE REFEREN- Law rescinding Local DEMOCRATIC PARTY ASSIGNEES OF SUCH the Twenty-Fourth day ings and improvements DUM, THE ISSUANCE Law No. 3 of 2009 enti- erected, situate, lying DISTRICT: 21ST CON- DECEASED, ANY AND of May, 2018 and filed OF $150,000 BONDS OF tled A local law to create and being in the Town of GRESSIONAL DISTRICT ALL PERSONS DERIV- with the Complaint in THE TOWN OF CROWN the Office of Essex Hamlet of OFFICE: REPRESENTA- ING INTEREST IN OR the Office of the Clerk of Moriah, POINT, ESSEX COUNTY, County Department of Mineville, County of Es- TIVE IN CONGRESS the County of Essex, in LIEN UPON, OR TITLE NEW YORK, TO PAY Transportation Coordi- sex and State of New TEDRA L. COBB TO SAID REAL PROPER- the City of ElizabethTHE COST OF THE CON- nator and assigning to York, SECTION 86.75, PATRICK F. NELSON TY BY, THROUGH OR town. STRUCTION OF IM- said office specific ad- BLOCK 3, LOT 5. Ap- DYLAN RATIGAN UNDER THEM, OR EI- The object of this action PROVEMENTS TO AND ministrative functions, proximate amount of KATIE WILSON THER OF THEM, AND is to foreclose a mortRECONSTRUCTION OF powers and duties to be judgment $198,898.06 gage upon the premises EMILY MARTZ RESPECTIVE THEIR THE CROWN POINT DON BOYAJIAN WOM- WIVES, WIDOWS, HUS- described below, executperformed on behalf of plus interest and costs. MONITOR BAY PIER, IN the Board of Supervisors Premises will be sold ENS EQUALITY PARTY BANDS, WIDOWERS, ed by Barbara A. Kane AND FOR SAID TOWN. and abolishing the Office subject to provisions of DISTRICT: 21ST CON- HEIRS AT LAW, NEXT (who died on December WHEREAS, the capital of Essex County Depart- filed Judgment for In- GRESSIONAL DISTRICT OF KIN, DESCENDANTS, 16, 2017, a resident of project hereinafter de- ment of Transportation dex# 0696/2012. OFFICE: REPRESENTA- EXECUTORS, ADMINIS- the county of Essex, scribed has been deter- Coordinator. Evan F. Bracy, Esq., Ref- TIVE IN CONGRESS TRATORS, DEVISEES, State of New York) dated mined to be a Type II PLEASE TAKE FURTHER eree OPPORTUNITY TO BAL- LEGATEES, CREDITORS, the December 31, 2013, Action pursuant to the NOTICE that at said pub- Gross Polowy, LLC COMMIT- to secure the sum of TRUSTEES, LOT regulations of the New lic hearing to be held at Attorney for Plaintiff Essex County Board of TEES, LIENORS, AND $207,000.00 and York State Department the time and place set 1775 Wehrle Drive, Suite ASSIGNS, ALL OF recorded at Book 2266, Elections, of Environmental Con- forth above, the Essex 100 County of Essex, Eliza- WHOM AND WHOSE Page 193 in the Office of servation promulgated bethtown, NY 12932 NAMES, EXCEPT AS the Essex County Clerk, County Board of Super- Williamsville, NY 14221 pursuant to the State Dated: May 14, 2018 TT-06/09-06/30/2018visors will consider this STATED,ARE UNKNOWN on the April 8, 2014. Environmental Quality VN,TT-06/16/18-1TCTO PLAINTIFF, PEOPLE proposed Local Law and 4TC-186772 The mortgage was subReview Act, the imple- hear all persons interest186294 OF THE STATE OF NEW sequently assigned by PLEASE TAKE NOTICE mentation of which as ed therein concerning YORK, UNITED STATES an assignment executed that the Zoning Board of NOTICE OF FORMATION proposed, such regula- the same. OF AMERICA ACTING January 15, 2018 and of the Town of Appeals OF LIMITED LIABILITY tions provide will not re- PLEASE TAKE FURTHER THROUGH THE IRS, recorded on January 25, Ticonderoga will hold a (LLC) Name: COMPANY sult in any significant NOTICE that a copy of Hearing and Saint D Mobile Wash & UNITED STATES OF 2018, in the Office of the adverse environmental the full text of such pro- Public AMERICA ACTING Essex County Clerk at meeting on June 26, impact; and posed Local Law No. #4 2018 commencing at Detail, LLC Articles of THROUGH THE SECRE- Book 475, Page 245. Organization filed with WHEREAS, it is now de- of 2018 may be obtained 7:00 p.m. at the Ticon- the Secretary of State of TARY OF HOUSING AND The property in question sired to authorize such URBAN DEVELOPMENT is described as follows: upon request from the deroga Community New York (SSNY) on JOHN DOE (Those un- 20 PINE TREE ROAD, capital project and the fi- Clerk of the Boards OfConference Building's 05/16/2018 Office Locanancing thereof; NOW, fice, 7551 Court Street, known tenants, occu- NEWCOMB, NY 12852 Room, located in the tion: Essex County. The THEREFORE pants, persons or corpo- NOTICE Elizabethtown, New York Basement at 132 MontSSNY is designated as rations or their heirs, YOU ARE IN DANGER BE IT RESOLVED, by the 12932. Street, Ticonderocalm agent of the LLC upon affirmative vote of not Judith A. Garrison, Clerk distributees, executors, OF LOSING YOUR HOME less than two-thirds of Essex County Board of ga, NY, regarding an whom process against it administrators, trustees, If you do not respond to for an Use Application may be served. SSNY the total voting strength assignees, this summons and comSupervisors Variance submitted by shall mail a copy of any guardians, of the Town Board of the creditors or successors plaint by serving a copy 7551 Court Street, Eliza- Tim Welch concerning a process to the LLC at: claiming an interest in of the answer on the atTown of Crown Point, bethtown, NY 12932 th located at 64 property 7014 13 Ave., Suite Essex County, New (518) 873-3353 the mortgaged premis- torney for the mortgage The Portage, tax map Brooklyn, NY. es.) 202, York, as follows: company who filed this Dated: June 11, 2018. 150.59-5number 11228. Purpose: To en- Defendant(s). Section 1. Construction TT-06/16/2018-1TCforeclosure proceeding 19.100. All parties intergage in any lawful act or To the Above named De- against you and filing of improvements to and 188162 ested may be heard at activity. reconstruction of the fendant: the answer with the such time. TT-06/16-07/21/2018Crown Point Monitor NOTICE OF FORMATION You are hereby sum- court, a default judgOF LIMITED LIABILITY Amy L. Schryer, Deputy 6TC-187586 Bay Pier, in and for the moned to answer the ment may be entered Town of Crown Point, COMPANY (LLC) Name: Town Clerk and you can lose your SUPPLEMENTAL SUM- Complaint in this action, TT-06/16/2018-1TCNorth Main Ventures Essex County, New home. MONS AND NOTICE OF and to serve a copy of 188059 of OrganizaLLC Articles York, including incidenSpeak to an attorney or OBJECT OF ACTION your answer, or, if the tal improvements and tion filed with the Secre- PURSUANT TO SECTION Complaint is not served go to the court where SUPREME COURT OF of State of New tary expenses in connection 4-118 OF THE NEW with this Supplemental your case is pending for STATE OF NEW THE (SSNY) on York therewith, is hereby auYORK STATE ELECTION Summons, to serve a further information on YORK COUNTY OF ES05/31/2018 Office Locathorized at a maximum LAW, notice is hereby notice of appearance, on how to answer the sumSEX estimated cost of tion: Essex County. The given that the official Action to Foreclose a the Plaintiff(s) attorney mons and protect your SSNY is designated as $150,000, subject to Primary Election will be Mortgage property. (s) within twenty days agent of the LLC upon permissive referendum. held on Tuesday June Sending a payment to after the service of this INDEX #: CV18-0108 process against it whom Section 2. It is hereby 26, 2018, from 12:00PM Sum- your mortgage company Supplemental may be served. SSNY to 9:00PM of said day, MORGAGED PREMISES: determined that the plan 20 PINE TREE ROAD mons, exclusive of the will not stop this foremail a copy of any shall for the financing thereof in the following districts: NEWCOMB, NY 12852 day of service (or within closure action. is by the provisions of process to the LLC at: 1 DEMOCRATIC PARTY: SBL #: 109.15 – 1- 30 days after the service YOU MUST RESPOND the Local Finance Law; Star Way, Port Henry, CONTESTED is complete if this Sup- BY SERVING A COPY OF 31.030 PROVIDED, HOWEVER, NY 12974. Purpose: To OFFICE: REPRESENTA- FINANCE OF AMERICA plemental Summons is THE ANSWER ON THE that to the extent that engage in any lawful act TIVE IN CONGRESS ATTORNEY FOR THE REVERSE, LLC Action to not personally delivered DISTRICT: CONGRES- Plaintiff, any grants-in-aid are re- or activity. to you within the State PLAINTIFF (MORTGAGE SIONAL DISTRICT 21 vs ceived for such purpos- TT-06/9-07/14/2018of New York). In case of COMPANY) AND FILING TEDRA L. COBB es, the amount of obli- 6TC-187478 UNKNOWN HEIRS AS your failure to appear or THE ANSWER WITH gations to be issued answer, judgment will THE COURT. NOTICE OF SALE PATRICK F. NELSON HEIR TO THE ESTATE pursuant to this resolu- SUPREME DATED: May 25, 2018 COURT DYLAN RATIGAN OF BARBARA A. KANE, be taken against you by KATIE WILSON tion shall be reduced COUNTY OF ESSEX WHO WAS THE SURVIV- default for the relief de- Gross Polowy, LLC dollar-for-dollar. CHRISTIANA TRUST, A EMILY MARTZ ING SPOUSE OF JAMES manded in the Com- Attorney(s) For Plaintiff Linda L. Woods Town (s) J. KANE IF LIVING, AND plaint. DIVISION OF WILMING- DON BOYAJIAN EQUALITY IF HE/SHE BE DEAD, The Attorney for Plaintiff Clerk 1775 Wehrle Drive, Suite TON SAVINGS FUND WOMENS PARTY: OPPORTUNITY Dated: May 23, 2018 SOCIETY, FSB, NOT IN ANY AND ALL PERSONS has an office for busi- 100 TT-06/16/2018-1TCITS INDIVIDUAL CAPAC- TO BALLOT UNKNOWN TO PLAIN- ness in the County of Williamsville, NY 14221 OFFICE: REPRESENTA- TIFF, CLAIMING, OR Erie. 188027 The law firm of Gross ITY BUT AS TRUSTEE Polowy, LLC and the atOF ARLP TRUST 2, TIVE IN CONGRESS WHO MAY CLAIM TO Trial to be held in the DISTRICT: CONGRES- HAVE AN INTEREST IN, County of Essex. torneys whom it emPlaintiff ESSEX COUNTY SIONAL DISTRICT 21 OR GENERAL OR SPE- The basis of the venue ploys are debt collectors NOTICE OF PUBLIC AGAINST who are attempting to designated above is the CATHERINE TROMBLEE, VN,TT-06/16/18-1TCCIFIC LIEN UPON THE HEARING REAL PROPERTY DE- location of the Mort- collect a debt. Any inPROPOSED LOCAL LAW MELANIE TROMBLEE, et 186298 formation obtained by al., Defendant(s) PURSUANT TO SECTION SCRIBED IN THIS AC- gaged Premises. NO. 4 OF 2018 TO Unknown Heirs to them will be used for Pursuant to a Judgment 4-122 OF THE NEW TION; SUCH UNKNOWN PLEASE TAKE NOTICE of Foreclosure and Sale YORK STATE ELECTION PERSONS BEING HERE- the Estate of Barbara A. that purpose. that the Essex County duly dated May 10, 2018 IN GENERALLY DE- Kane, who was the Sur- TT-06/09-06/30/2018LAW, notice is hereby Board of Supervisors 4TC-186927 SCRIBED AND INTEND- viving Spouse of James will hold and conduct a I, the undersigned Ref- given of the name and residence of every can- ED TO BE INCLUDED IN J. Kane Defendant In Public Hearing at the Su- eree will sell at public didate for public office WIFE, WIDOW, HUS- this Action. pervisors Chambers at auction at the Essex WIDOWER, The foregoing SuppleBAND, the Essex County Gov- County Courthouse, on to be voted for within HEIRS AT LAW, NEXT mental Summons is July 13, 2018 at the jurisdiction of the ernment Center, 7551 served upon you by premises Essex County Board of OF KIN, DESCENDANTS, Court Street, Elizabeth- 10:00AM, Elections at the Federal EXECUTORS, ADMINIS- publication, pursuant to town, New York on the known as 3250 FISHER TRATORS, DEVISEES, an order of HON. Glen T. 25th of June, 2018 at HILL ROAD, MINEVILLE, Primary Election to be of the LEGATEES, CREDITORS, Bruening 9:00 a.m., on the pro- NY 12956. All that cer- held on Tuesday, June 26, 2018 from 12:00PM TRUSTEES, COMMIT- Supreme Court of the posed Local Law No. 4 tain plot piece or parcel TEES, LIENORS, AND State of New York, dated of 2018 entitled A Local of land, with the build- to 9:00PM of said day. the Twenty-Fourth day

34 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

» Johnsburg Cont. from pg. 32

» Lake George Cont. from pg. 33

The remaining top 10 of the class include: Megan Bacon, daughter of Debra and John Bacon of Johnsburg, who will attend Elmira College to major in nursing. Liam Connelly, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jenny Connelly of North Creek, will attend SUNY Fredonia to major in film and video arts. Taylor Elizabeth G. Dwyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Davis, will attend SUNY Brockport to major in athletic training. Emma C. Hagadorn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Webb, will attend St. Lawrence University to major in creative writing. Nathan J. Kinblom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Kinblom, will attend SUNY Plattsburgh to major in chemistry or biochemistry. Todd Millington, son of Mrs. Carol Fosdick, will attend SUNY Canton to major in graphic and multimedia design. Patrick Riedinger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Riedinger, will attend Word of Life to major in Bible studies. Casey M. Tomb, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Tomb, will attend Boston College to major in physics. ■

Martindale is a member of the National Senior Honor Society and the Academic Quiz Bowl Team, which won The Post Star Academic Quiz Bowl Tournament and qualified for Nationals in Washington, D.C. She was captain of the Lake George VEX Robotics Team, which won the New York state Championship and qualified for the world competition in Kentucky. She participated in many prestigious summer science camps, including the ExxonMobil summer science camp at RPI, the Horizons science camp for girls at Clarkson University, and the Long Island University Honor Institute’s robotics camp. She was also a captain of the varsity cross-country team, a member of the varsity track and field team, and a member of the cheer team. She was featured as a scholar-athlete in The Chronicle. During the summer, Martindale is a supervisor in the ticket office of the Lake George Steamboat Company. Shannon Marie Mulcahy, daughter of Kevin and Lynn Mulcahy, will be attending the University of Rochester to major in neuroscience and minor in Spanish. Mulcahyis a member of the National Senior Honor Society, president of the Spanish Honor Society and co-treasurer of the class of 2018. She served as secretary of the class of 2018 and was an active member of the Anti-Bullying Committee, Spanish Club, and Effective Schools Committee. She participated in

Commencement will be held on June 23 at 2 p.m. in the Johnsburg Central School gymnasium

f\ DAVISON" ~ Inventing


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

the “Eleven Percent: Women in Leadership Around the World” conference, the sixththrough 10th grade mentoring program, attended all three sessions of the Horizons science camp at Clarkson University and received the Clarkson University Leadership Award. She has been on an accelerated math and science track since 7th grade and has taken all the AP classes Lake George has to offer. She participated in volleyball, cross country running, and was captain of the Nordic ski team. Mulcahy was very involved in community service throughout her high school career, tutoring younger students in Spanish, volunteering at the LGES STEM camp in the summer as a senior counselor, Glens Falls Open Door Soup Kitchen, American Red Cross, and Lake George Scholarship Association Phone-A-Thon. This summer will mark her third year as a lifeguard at Water Slide World. Daniel Sause, son of Francis and Marion Sause, will attend Rochester Institute of Technology in the fall where he will major in computational information technology and participate in the Naval ROTC program. Sause is a member of National Senior Honor Society, co-treasurer of the senior class government, treasurer of astronomy club, and president of the VEX Robotics Team. He is a three-sport athlete, playing soccer in the fall, Nordic skiing in the winter, and track and field in the spring. He was elected mayor of his city in Boys’ State and attend-

Commencement will take place on June 23 at 9 a.m. in the Lake George Central gymnasium




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ed the Naval Academy Summer Seminar. Morgan Elizabeth Zilm, the daughter of Michael and Kimberly Zilm, is currently enrolled in the New Visions Engineering program. She will attend Clarkson University to study mechanical engineering. Zilm is a member of the Lake George Varsity Club, Senior National Honor Society, National French Honor Society, French Club and National Technical Honor Society. Zilm was part of the Captain’s Leadership Council and Natural Helpers. She earned a spot on the principal’s list every quarter since 7th grade. Throughout high school, Zilm has been a member of Lake George’s varsity soccer, basketball and softball teams. She was named the scholar athlete of the week in The Chronicle newspaper and was a member of several scholar athlete teams. In addition to her involvement in athletics, Zilm was a member of the highly successful Lake George VEX Robotics team for two years. Zilm received the RIT Innovation and Creativity Award and the Clarkson University Leadership Award. She volunteered for the Warren County Historical Society, Operation Santa Claus, Lake George Warriors Booster Club and the South Warren Snowmobile Club. Zilm has waitressed for four summers at Mollie’s Mason Jar restaurant and plans to continue her employment there this summer. ■


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The ADKX The ADKX seeks seeks aa aa highly highly motivated, motivated, organized organized individual individual with with aa professional demeanor and great attention to detail to provide administrative administrative and and high-level high-level secretarial secretarial support support to to both both the the museum’s museum’s Executive Executive Director Director and and the the Human Human Resources Resources Manager. Manager. This This position position will also be responsible for planning and executing logistics for quarterly will also be responsible for planning and executing logistics for quarterly Board of Trustee meetings; maintain trustee relations, drafting Board of Trustee meetings; maintaincalls trustee drafting correspondence; setting up conference andrelations, polls; taking meeting correspondence; setting conference calls tasks and polls; meeting minutes; and assisting withupHuman Resource such taking as recruitment, minutes; assistingand withemployee Human Resource tasks suchProficiency as recruitment, housingand schedules relations activities. in Microsoft Suite Excel, PPT, Publisher & Word)inand housing Office schedules and(specifically employee relations activities. Proficiency Adobe Acrobat is preferred. This is a full time year round position Microsoft OfficePro Suite (specifically Excel, PPT, Publisher & Word) and with a competitive salary and benefits package. Adobe Acrobat Pro is preferred. This is a full time year round position with a competitive salary and benefits To apply please visit: package.

HELP WANTED and click “Employment” from the menu bar to To apply please visit: submit your application on our online recruitment site. Please and click “Employment” from the menu bar to include your cover letter, resume and salary requirements.

submit your application on our online recruitment site. Please include your cover letter, resume and salary requirements. EOE





Join our Team! The Residence at Otter Creek, an Independent, Assisted & Memory Care Living Community in Middlebury, VT is accepting applications for: Med Techs: Nursing Students encouraged To apply LNA/Care Givers Applicants must be able to work weekends. Background Checks required. Please email your resume to Paula at or stop by and pick up an application from the front desk. The Residence at Otter Creek 350 Lodge Road, Middlebury, VT 05753 EOE



Company Information: Youth Advocate Programs, Inc. (YAP) is one of the largest non-profit Youth and Family Support agencies working with high-risk youth and their families in the United States. Currently, YAP employs more than 2,000 dedicated workers and serves approximately 10,000 families per year. Our mission is to engage human service systems so that they rely less on institutional care and invest more in supporting families and neighborhoods. We currently work with child welfare, juvenile justice, behavioral health, disability, primary health care, and education systems to develop and offer community-based alternatives for the highest risk children, young people, young adults and families, and adults.


Location: Essex County, NY Status: Full-Time Salary FLSA Classification: Exempt Summary of Position: The Intensive Family Coordinator will provide a professional level of case management services as well as direct advocacy services to a caseload of families. The Intensive Family Coordinator will be responsible for completing family assessments, locating family resources, and creating individualized service plans. Qualifications/Requirements: College Degree preferred and High School Diploma required. Experience with Community Work and at least one year experience working in human services field. Position requires reliable transportation, valid driver’s license and car insurance with bodily injury liability limits of $100,000/$300,000. This position requires background checks to be completed. Must be available to work some evening and weekend hours. Benefits Available: Competitive salary. Medical/ Prescription, Dental, Vision, Short Term Disability, AFLAC, Paid Time Off, Holiday Pay, and 403(b) Retirement Savings Plan. Contact Information: Please submit cover letter, resume, and three professional and two personal references to ATTN: Tom Bisselle at or call (518) 873-9281. 187352


Mountain f.a e ~,·,~ T 04

t~' ervices

Essex Pallet & Pellet Company in Keeseville has full time production worker positions available and Essex Industries in Mineville has part-time production worker positions available, up to 35 hours per week. Responsibilities include: ability to set up/adjust and operate woodworking machines while ensuring quality standards are met. The applicant must have the ability to work in a fast pace environment. Must be motivated, reliable and able to lift 50 pounds. Apply to: Human Resource Office, Mountain Lake Services, 10 St. Patrick’s Place, Port Henry, NY 12974 EOE


Residential Construction Jobs

B&E Development is now hiring full time positions. We are looking for well rounded Residential Carpenters with a minimum of 5 years hands on experience. With a driver’s license and reliable transportation. Compensation is based on experience. Please Apply by Calling 518-534-3810 Be sure to leave your contact information, or email: website:



Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 35







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AUCTIONS Nicholas Auctions Whitehall, NY Estates Settled Antiques Bought & Sold 518-499-0303 JOBS ASST CHEF - SEAGLE COLONY Seagle Music Colony in Schroon Lake seeks a part-time (15-20 hr per wk) assistant chef for its 9week summer program. $17 per hr. Kitchen experience preferred, but will train the right person. Housing included if required. or (518) 532-7875. HELP WANTED LOCAL IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR PT AM House Keeper. M/F/Sat./Sun. AM. Must have a staple work history. Call Strong House Inn 802-8773337. LANDSCAPE LABORERS – Lawn maintenance, raking, mulching. Must be dependable and have clean driver's license. Starting at $12/hr + OT. Call 518-494-2321 To Apply LONG LAKE MARINA F/T Shop Mechanics & Dock Hands. F/T Seasonal with possibility of winter employment. Experience helpful, but will train the right people. Generous pay. Call Terry at 518-624-2174 or 518-624-2266. RETIRED?? LOOKING TO SUPPLEMENT YOUR INCOME?? COME JOIN OUR AMAZING TEAM! Ticonderoga Immediate opening for Part Time Maintenance/Grounds Technician To assist in maintaining overall condition of apartment complex. Must possess good safety habits, knowledge of electricity & plumbing. Excellent work ethic, people, and comm. Skills. Email: resume Visit us online WESPORT COUNTRY CLUBS Restaurant is seeking several positions: Cook, Wait Staff, Bar Tender, & Kitchen Help. Good working environment w/ Golf privileges. Also looking for Golf Shop Personnel. Call Bill 518-570-6153 or Rickie 518-962-4470. CADNET 25 TRUCK DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Earn $1000 per week! Paid CDL Training! Stevens Transport covers all costs! 1-877-2091309 A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation's largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-844722-7993 AIRLINE MECHANIC TRAINING Get FAA Technician certification. Approved for military benefits. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-4536204

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FOR SALE Contents of storage unit #128, David Webster. For sale, will be listed on Craiglist and Ebay, starting June 29, 2018. If anyone has any interests in unit or to pay the claim, contact AAA Storage 518623-2583, 4397 Route 9, Warrensburg, NY 12885. Owner reserves the right to bid at sale or to cancel the sale for any reason. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

ANTIQUES WANTED. 3rd Generation VT Dealer. Artwork, Watches, Jewelry, Silver, Etc. Call Brian, 802-272-7527 or" Fort Ann Antiques Always Buying 518-499-2915 Route 4, Whitehall, NY ROUND LAKE ANTIQUES FESTIVAL June 23rd & 24th on the village greens and parks of Round Lake, NY. FREE admission. (Sat. & Sun. 9a-5p) Featuring over 100 antiques and collectibles dealers. GREAT FOOD. RAIN or SHINE. Call 518-331-5004. FARM PRODUCTS


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BUY-SELL-TRADE WithTheClassifieds 1-518-585-9173 Ext.115

Sterile Processing Technicians 0 0 0 0

This is a fast-paced and dynamic department We provide the opportunity for growth We have a Sign-On Bonus of $500 We offer tuition reimbursementof up to

$3,000 per year

In this role, the Sterile Processing Technician will be responsible for the primary decontamination and assembly of all surgical instrumentation and supplies. Multiple positions are available for both the 2nd and 3rd shifts.

Assembles kits, sets, and packages per content/count sheet.

The Museum on Blue Mountain Lake

Works with the Team Leaders to communicate concerns regarding instrumentation.

Seasonal Help Wanted (Now-Mid October)

Communicates content/count sheet and instrumentation discrepancies to CSR Leaders.

We are looking for individuals with a friendly attitude and excellent customer service skills. We are hiring for the following positions:

Candidates must be high school graduates (or have obtained the equivalent in education) and have basic computer skills. Prior Central Sterile Reprocessing experience is preferred. Candidates for this position should engage in self-study to Service Technician program.

Expands knowledge of specialty instrumentation and other services, learning the instruments of General Surgery and other services. Assists in the rotation of stock and out of date supplies.

Cafe Assistants Cleaning Assistants Education Assistants Retail Sales Associates

Please apply at:


For an application vist

Applications can be submitted by email or mail to: Adirondack Experience Human Resources P.O. Box 99 Blue Mt. Lake, NY 12812 hrde pt(a)t

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We are hiring and will train you!

Conducts quality control checks on instrumentation for function, defects and breakage.


2 Bedroom Mobile Home in Schroon Lake. Includes snow plowing, dumpster and lawn mowing. No pets. Call 518-532-9538 or 518-796-1865. NANI

Do you want to start or continue your healthcare career with a great organization?

Key Responsibilities Include:





Dartmouth-Hitchcockis an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicantswill receiveconsiderationfor employment without regardto race,color, religion, sex, national origin, disability status, veteran status, gender identity or expression, or any other characteristic protected by law. 188096

36 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.







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4 BEDROOM HOME for sale in Lewis, NY Master bedroom on 1st floor large fenced in back yard Priced to sell at only $79,000 (518) 873-2362

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ADIRONDACK “BY OWNER” 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $299 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919 FCPNY A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation's largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-844-258-8586

MAINTENANCE MECHANIC Are you interested in working in a team-oriented environment where “The World’s Best Cheddar” is made? Then we have the perfect career opportunity for you! Agri-Mark/Cabot Creamery has full-time immediate openings for SECOND SHIFT (4pm-12am) and THIRD SHIFT (12am-8am) Maintenance Mechanics. Flexible work schedule required, including rotating weekends, and working scheduled holidays. • The preferred candidate on second or third shift will be well versed in PLC and VFD’s. • The other position/s are on second shift & third shirt and should be well versed in pneumatics, hydraulics, servicing motors, gear boxes and other general equipment maintenance.

DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 855-434-9221 or DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes.Running or not! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details. 1-855-587-1166 Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace at little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1- 855-439-2862 IF ADVERTISING IN ONE FREE PAPER IS SMART, then advertising in hundreds of them is pure genius! Do it with just one phone call! Reach nearly 3 million consumers statewide in print -plus more online -- quickly and inexpensively! Zoned ads start at $229 for a 25-word ad. Visit us at or call 315-437-6173

Real Estate by Ross L.L.C. “List With Us”

Mechanical background is a must. Excellent troubleshooting with a strong safety record and awareness. There is a wide variety of work to do. Willing to train the right candidate on the specific equipment. Must have ambition to learn and be willing to work both independently and as a strong team member.

Patricia Ross - Lic. R.E. Bk. Call 518-321-3227

Position provides 40+ hours per week, paid leave and holidays. We offer a competitive starting wage and excellent benefits, including health, dental and vision insurance, 401(k), pension plan, and much more. Apply in person, by email to or send your resume with cover letter to: Agri-Mark Attn: Ashley Jacobs 869 Exchange Street Middlebury, VT 05753 EOE 188125

For more information about this position or other employment opportunities at Agri-Mark / Cabot Creamery, please visit our website at


Three bedroom, two bath ranch on Lake Champlain with 184 ft. and a private dock on the water. Walk out basement onto lower deck with 3-sided upper deck. Kyacks, fishing boat included. Wood furnace ducted into existing gas furnace. Town water, septic, updated roof. Enjoy being close to the Bridge, and public boat launches on Champlain and Northern Lake George. Offered by Real Estate by Ross LLC Patricia Ross-Broker Crown Point, NY 12928 • 518-321-3227







BNE A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation's largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-855799-4127. COMCAST HI-SPEED INTERNET $39.99/mo. (for 12 mos.)No term agreement. Fast Downloads! PLUS Ask about our Triple Play (TVVoice-Internet) for $89.99/mo. (lock in 2 yrs.!) Call 1-844-8355117 DEALING WITH WATER DAMAGE requires immediate action. Local professionals that respond immediately. Nationwide and 24/7. No Mold Calls. 1-800-506-3367 DO YOU HAVE CHRONIC KNEE OR BACK PAIN? If you have insurance, you may qualify for the perfect brace at little to no cost. Get yours today! Call 1-800-217-0504 INVENTORS-FREE INFORMATION PACKAGE Have your product idea developed affordably by the Research & Development pros and presented to manufacturers. Call 1-855-380-5976 for a Free Idea Starter Guide. Submit your idea for a free consultation. LIFE ALERT. 24/7. One press of a button sends help FAST! Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even if you can't reach a phone! FREE brochure. CALL 800-457-1917. LUNG CANCER? 60 or Older? If so, you and your family may be entitled to a significant cash award. Call 800-364-0517 to learn more. No risk. No money out of pocket. MOBILEHELP, AMERICA'S PREMIER MOBILE MEDICAL ALERT SYSTEM. Whether you're Home or Away. For Safety and Peace of Mind. No Long Term Contracts! Free Brochure! Call Today! 1-844892-1017. SAFE STEP WALK-IN TUB #1 Selling Walk-in tub in No. America. BBB Accredited. Arthritis Foundation Commendation. Therapeutic Jets. MicroSoothe Air Therapy System. Less than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Call 855-400-0439 for up to $1500. Off.

CUMBERLANG12 CINEMAS Exit 39, Route 9N, Plattsburgh, NY wwwcumberland12 com (518) 324-3888

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Please email for more details on the positions and to request an employment application. If you are chosen for an interview, you will be contacted to schedule a specific time. Employment will be at a Federal Department of Labor facility. All applicants will be subject to drug testing and a full background check. NORTHLANDS JOB CORPS IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER FEMALE / MINORITY 100 A MacDonough Drive • Vergennes, VT 05491 • 802-877-0159




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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 â&#x20AC;¢ 37


5 vEAR / 60,000 POWERTRAIN

YOUR#1 Dealer in CuS t omer Satisfaction






0L 70







Krysta/Wins 3Years in a Row/



I nvvV COME Sec vvn, cvcn1v1'\lc 1.:, 1ALl\.11'\IUSS ADVU HERE" "EASY IT ISTO DO BUSINE .

Stk #18116,Loaded w/




REc1P1ENT This dealer has achieved the highest level of Customer Experience recognition through their people, facility, processes customer metrics and training.


Heated Leather Seats, Navigation & Sound Group, Visibility Group, Comfort & Convenience Grou p, Touring Suspension and Much More! MSRP $32,970


201 G, 2017,



Stk#18497, Loaded w/ Alum inum Wheels, Park View Back-Up Camera, Tilt, Cruise, Power Windows & Locks and Mu ch M ore ! MSRP $38,340

Stk #18455, Loaded w/ V6 Engine, ParkView Back-Up Camera, 6.5" Touchscreen Display, Keyless Entry/ Immo bi lizer and Much More! MSRP $27,595





36 mos.


5 21,999

5159 1:s. L~1E

....,.__..__, 8NID DHHPIT1H: 1:{ffi11U3

rn:m::rn:? ~

Stkl 18516, Loaded w/ RemoteKeyless Entry, Uconnect wfl" Display, Apple Car Play & Google

Stkl18283,Loaded w/ Leather Heated Seats, 9" Video Group, Power Sunroof, Navigation, Remote Start, 3rd Row Seats , Back -U p Camera w/ Park Assist and Much More! MSRP $38,075

Android Capable, Parkview Back-Up Camera and M uc h M ore! MSRP $34,285



LEASE $2&9






~au 24






Loaded wNS Engine , 17" Satin Carbon Aluminum Wheels, Park View Rear Back-Up Camera, Sirius Radio, Uconn ect w/7" Display, Power Seat and Much More! MSRP $30,825

Stkl18442, Loadedw/

5 31,199 L~~~E 5289 r::s.523,999 J11iiVENID CB:I;~ [[TI ~ WID ;JI~CB OJ Stkl18426, Loadedw/ Perfora ted Heated


MSRP $37,535

5169 ,;!s L~1E . 5 32,999 L~~~E 5229




Leather Seats, 3rd Row Seating, Back-Up Camera, Power Liftgate & Doors, Aluminum Wheels, Google Android Auto & A pple Car Play Capable and Much More!


38 mos.

Auto mati c, 17" A luminu m Wheels, Bluetooth, Remote Keyless Entry, Parkview Back-Up Camera, Power Windows and Mu ch M ore ! MSRP $27,240






Stk118111, Loaded w/ A luminu m Whee ls, 3 PC. Hardtop, Remote Keyless Entry, Voice Command w/Bluetooth, Power Windows & Loc ks, Siriu s Radio and M uch M ore ! MSRP $33,590

Stkl 19016,


MSRP $22,285



Stk#1841 0,

5 29,199

Group, Cruise, Voice Command w/ Bluetooth, ParkView Back-Up Camera and M uc h M ore!


Loaded w/Parkview Rear Back-Up Camera, Parksense Rear Park Assist, Keyless Enter n Go, 17'' Aluminum Wheels , Apple Car Play & Google Android Auto Play Capable, and Much More! MSRP $33,990


Stk#18491, Loaded w/

Power & Air Conditioning



1Js . 539,598

Engine, Snow Chief Group, Chrome Appearance Pkg., Remote Keyless Entry, Uconnect w/5" Display, Rear Park Assist and Much Morel MSRP $45,315



36 mos.

*Prices include allavailable rebates. Youmayqualify foradditional rebates incentives. Mustfinance through Chrysler Capital. **Leases Rts. 9&28, Warrens~ur~, NY 12885 through Chrysler Capital include allavailable rebates andarebasedon10,000 milesa yearwith$2999 cashdown;1stpayment, taxesand &

DMV feesdueatinception; security deposit waived forwell-qualified buyers; disposition fee$395; 25ca mileoverage. Lessee isresponsible Just 4miles offExit 23where Rt. 9and Rt. 28Connect formaintenance andrepairs. Pictures forillustration purposes only.Pacifica leaseisfor5,000 milesa year.Offer ends6/22/18.

(518) 623-3405 188198 188198

38 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.





Stk #EV257A - Moonroof, Eco-Boost, Rear Camera, SYNC System, 54K Miles.

Stk #E4180 - Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, SYNC System, 24K Miles.

Stk #E4160 - Eco-Boost, Auto, Power Seat/Windows/Locks/Mirror, Rear Camera, SYNC System, 45K Miles.















69 mos, 4.79% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.

74 mos, 4.79% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.

78 mos, 6.49% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.




Stk #E4182 - Auto, Air, Power Windows/Locks/Seat, Sirius, SYNC System, Rear Camera, 34K Miles.

Stk #SET566A - Auto, Cruise, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors/Seat, Keyless Entry, SYNC System, Sirius, 76K Miles.

Stk #ET519A - Moonroof, Auto, Air, Cruise, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, SYNC System, 49K Miles.













52 mos, 5.49% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.

64 mos, 6.19% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.

50 mos, 5.79% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.

2014 FORD F-150

2015 FORD F-150


Stk #E4165 - 5.0L V8, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, 20” Wheels, SYNC System, Trailer Brake, Bed Liner, 41K Miles.

Stk #EV328A - Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors/Seat, Rear Camera, Heated Seats, SYNC System, Trac-Lok, AC, 17K Miles.

Stk #EV050A - Auto, Air, Cruise, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, Reverse Sensing, Only 66K Miles.






75 mos, 6.19% APR, $4,816 trade equity or cash down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.




78 mos, 5.49% APR, $4,060 trade equity or cash down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.




45 mos, 6.59% APR, $0 down. Requires credit approval. Not all customers may qualify. Tax, title & registration extra.

SEE ALL OF OUR GREAT BUYS AT WWW.EGGLEFIELDBROS.COM Not responsible for typographical errors. Photos are used for illustration purposes only.

~ ~

7618 US Route 9, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6551 • 800-559-6551

igli DLR#7095376


Home for your Ford Since 1910



1190 NYS Route 86, Ray Brook, NY 12977 518-891-5560


Sales • Service • Parts www.euuletieldbros.comRentals


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.


The Times of Ti Sun | June 16, 2018 • 39



FORD ECOSPORT S 4X4 Stk #EV342 - Auto, Air, Cruise, Power Windows/ Locks/Mirrors, Rear Camera, SYNC System. MSRP ....................................................................................................$22,585 Ford Retail Customer Cash .............................................................-$1,250 Ford Retail Bonus Cash .......................................................................-$300 Ford Fast Cash Certificate .............................................................. -$1,000 Ford 1st Responder & Military Appreciation1 ................................-$750



$ I- SAVE__ 3,590 /

Offer ends 7/9/18



Stk #EV263 - 4x4, EcoBoost, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, Power Seat, SYNC System, Rear Camera, Sirius.

Stk #EV283 - Moonroof, Reverse Sensing & Camera, SYNC3 System, Power Group, Sirius.

Acquisition ..........................................................................................................$27,443 Miles @ Year ....................................................................................................... 12,000 Term ............................................................................................................... 36 Months




Ford Incentives as Cash Cap Reduction1 ........................................................$4,750 Security Deposit............................................................................................................$0 Amount Due At Inception ..................................................................................$2,049 Lease End Purchase Option .............................................................................$13,961

/36 months

Offer ends 7/9/18

Reg, Tax, Title Fees Extra

Acquisition ......................................................................................................... $25,400 Miles @ Year ....................................................................................................... 12,000 Term ............................................................................................................... 36 Months Ford Incentives as Cash Cap Reduction1 .......................................................$4,000 Security Deposit............................................................................................................$0 Amount Due At Inception ...................................................................................$1,922 Lease End Purchase Option ............................................................................ $13,708



MONTH /36 months

Offer ends 7/9/18

Reg, Tax, Title Fees Extra

NEW 2018 FORD F-150 STX


Stk #SEV272 - Sport Appearance Package, Supercab, 4x4, 5.0L V8, 10-Spd. Auto, Trailer Tow, SYNC 3 System, 20” Aluminum Wheels, Snow Plow Prep.

Stk #EV254 - Auto, Air, Power Windows/Locks/Mirrors, SYNC System, Rear Camera, Sirius.

Acquisition .......................................................................................................... $41,628 Miles @ Year ....................................................................................................... 12,000 Term ............................................................................................................... 36 Months Ford Incentives as Cash Cap Reduction1 .......................................................$5,000 Security Deposit............................................................................................................$0 Amount Due At Inception ...................................................................................$1,945 Lease End Purchase Option ............................................................................ $25,613



MONTH /36 months

Offer ends 7/9/18

Reg, Tax, Title Fees Extra

Acquisition .......................................................................................................... $20,767 Miles @ Year ....................................................................................................... 12,000 Term ............................................................................................................... 36 Months Ford Incentives as Cash Cap Reduction1 .......................................................$4,500 Security Deposit............................................................................................................$0 Amount Due At Inception ...................................................................................$1,505 Lease End Purchase Option ...............................................................................$9,792



MONTH /36 months

Offer ends 7/9/18

Reg, Tax, Title Fees Extra


Ford incentives include 1st Responder or Military Appreciation Bonus Cash which have specific job requirements to qualify. All leases require Ford Motor Credit approval and all customers may not qualify. Not responsible for typographical errors. Photos are used for illustration purposes only.


~ ~


7618 US Route 9, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6551 • 800-559-6551

Home for your Ford Since 1910

Higli DLR#7095376



1190 NYS Route 86, Ray Brook, NY 12977 518-891-5560


Sales • Service Rentals • Parts


40 • June 16, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun





2018 Gulf Stream Innsbruck 3 Bunk

MSRP $30,235

BLOWOUT $19,906



2018 Gulf Stream Gulf Breeze BLOWOUT $18,906

2017 Travel Lite Truck Camper Super Lite

MSRP $19,930

BLOWOUT $12,451

2018 Falcon Travel Lite 14’, 1,692 lbs.

MSRP $19,162

BLOWOUT $13,850

2018 Falcon Travel Lite BLOWOUT $15,950

2018 Falcon Travel Lite 2,985 lbs., Rear Kitchen

MSRP $31,412

BLOWOUT $19,960

18’, 3,215 lbs., Rear Bath

MSRP $26,911

BLOWOUT $18,445

5,870 lbs., Bunk House

ALL 2017 & 2018 LEFTOVERS

All Units To Be Sold Below Our Cost!

24’, 3,215 lbs., Bunk Beds

MSRP $24,841

2018 Travel Lite Idea

2018 Gulf Stream Amerilite

28’, 5,740 lbs.

MSRP $30,412

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

MSRP $31,207

BLOWOUT $18,883

2018 Travel Lite Express 18’, Front Queen

MSRP $19,430

BLOWOUT $12,663

2012 Coachman Freedom Express 3,450 lbs., 3 Slides, Sleeps 9

NADA $14,000

BLOWOUT $11,900

2004 Denali 5th Wheel 28’ Bunkhouse

110 In-Stock More Daily!


2000 Jayco Quest 25’, Slide-Out

SALE $5,450



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