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See photos from all the game action last weekend.


July 14, 2018

Times of Ti


Officers honored for response to Ticonderoga golf club fire Sheriff’s Deputy Kolodzey and Ti Patrolman Towne took quick, decisive action that saved lives, say officials By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER

Essex County Sheriff Deputy Kaycee Kolodzey, left, and Ticonderoga Police Department Patrolman Dennis Towne, right, received their commendations from Essex County Sheriff Richard C. Cutting. Photo by Kim Dedam

Ti StreetFest coming July 28 Organizers say visitors will see improving downtown

Sally DeLarm Rypkema, Mary Jo Boyd and Ellen Affel enjoy the offerings of the Middlebury Studio School at the Ti Arts gallery in Ticonderoga. Photo by Tim Rowland

Ti gallery hosting show of Middlebury artists

Ti Arts giving area artists chance to shine. By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

TICONDEROGA | Ti Arts, located in a bright, airy gallery on Montcalm Street, is featuring a number of shows this summer, and the current exhibit, which runs through July 19, features work in canvas and clay from the Middlebury, Vt., Studio School. » Ti Arts Cont. on pg. 15

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Music and entertainment for StreetFest will begin at 10 a.m. and will continue throughout the. Featured live entertainment will include: Fort Ticonderoga Fife & Drum Corps, led by Mike Edson from 10 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. The Fort Fife & Drum Corp will be joined by a number of visiting corps who are participating in Fort Ticonderoga’s annual muster. All corps will march down Montcalm Street performing individually then as a collective unit near Glens Falls National Bank. » StreetFest Cont. on pg. 2

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TICONDEROGA | The Ticonderoga Montcalm Street Partnership will host the 10thAnnual StreetFest in downtown Ticonderoga on Saturday, July 28 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and organizers say they believe those who attend will notice an ever-improving event and an ever-improving downtown. “We encourage area residents and visitors to come and spend the day with us (and) support local merchants during StreetFest and throughout the year. We want them to take this opportunity to see all we have to offer,” said partnership coordinator Matthew Courtright. Courtright said thousands of visitors attend the event, and this year he said they will see some new stores and an improving streetscape. The 2018 StreetFest will include shopping, sidewalk sales, nonstop live entertainment, arts and crafts, and variety of vendors, food, a

farmers market, the Star Trek Original Series Set Tour, and an array of kid’s activities. Admission to the event is free and open to the public. Fees may apply for some activities and rides. StreetFest was designed as an annual event to attract people to Ticonderoga’s historic Montcalm Street district. Montcalm Street (from Sunshine Laundry to Glens Falls National Bank) will be converted into a pedestrian mall open to the public.


ELIZABETHTOWN | Essex County Board of Supervisors honored two law enforcement officers for a swift, selfless and courageous response to the Ticonderoga Country Club fire that destroyed Emeralds Restaurant in late May. Essex County Sheriff Deputy Kaycee Kolodzey, of Moriah, and Ticonderoga Police Department Patrolman Dennis Towne went into the restaurant as smoke started pouring from the kitchen. Flames were just starting to erupt from what was apparently a propane tank explosion in the kitchen. Essex County Sheriff Richard C. Cutting addressed the full board with the writ approved by the Public Safety Committee in June. » Officers honored Cont. on pg. 2

2 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

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» Officers honored Cont. from pg. 1 “They repeatedly went into the building and got people out,” Cutting told the supervisors. “They put their personal safety and wherewithal aside.” The two officers then accounted for all guests, and secured and maintained safety watch at the fire scene as firefighters fought the blaze. “It is certain that these officers saved several people from serious injury or death that evening,” Cutting read from the formal commendation, presented on plaques to each officer. Both Kolodzey and Towne attended the full board meeting last Monday. “The actions of (Kolodzey and Towne) were courageous, selfless and admirable and prove and demonstrate the true character of our law enforcement personnel,” Cutting said. Cutting explained that Kolodzey just happened to be in the area when fire broke out and responded immediately, reaching the country club even before emergency medical personnel and firefighters. A wedding reception was getting underway that night, near 10 p.m., with two buses of 50 people preparing to celebrate. Cutting said one of the buses had made a mistake and brought people to the hotel property first. The other bus — with 50 wedding guests — had delivered people to the restaurant. “It could have been so much worse,” Cutting said, “if these officers hadn’t done what they did.” For her part, Kolodzey said she was just acting from training and instinct. “There was smoke in the kitchen, but the flames hadn’t erupted yet. We got everyone out and made sure no one was missing.” And Towne, who is also a member of the Ticonderoga Volunteer Fire Department, took action based on his training. “We helped get people to safety,” he said. Supervisors at the full board meeting loudly applauded the officers.

» StreetFest Cont. from pg. 1 Performing on the porch of Libby’s Bakery Café will be Lance Clark, Mike Donahue and Jessica Stoddard, playing blues, country and popular music from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Ken Macalpine and Jim Gabler will play a variety of music from 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Performing near Pride of Ticondero-

Essex County Sheriff Deputy Kaycee Kolodzey, right, of Moriah, and Ticonderoga Police Department Patrolman Dennis Towne, left, of Ticonderoga were honored at Essex County’s full Board of Supervisors meeting last Monday for their courage and immediate response to the Emeralds Restaurant fire in May. The presentation featured remarks from Sheriff Richard C. Cutting. Photo by Kim Dedam Board of Supervisors Chairman Randy Preston expressed gratitude for their bravery. “We know these days that being a police officer is a very tough job,” Preston said. “Thank you for your service.” The fire on May 26 destroyed the Emeralds Restaurant and the country club building, despite best efforts from 17 fire departments, over 100 fire response personnel, four ambulances and three emergency medical service agencies.

ga will be The Gregson Brothers, playing hits from the ’60s and ’70s. Dan Rabideau will play a variety from noon to 1:30 p.m., and Brad Peria and Terinna Cook will play blues from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Kids activities for StreetFest will include caricatures, clown, face painting, balloons and balloon animals by Penelope The Clown,

A propane tank explosion is believed to have sparked the blaze, which injured four employees. The employees have since been treated and released from area hospitals. The cause of the blaze is still under investigation, according to Ticonderoga fire officials, but it has not considered suspicious. Building owners Mark and Erin Wood plan to rebuild. The Ticonderoga Golf Course has continued to operate minus its club house and pro shop. ■

sponsored by the Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union, a variety of kids games, horse drawn wagon rides behind the downtown business district, sponsored by Gin’s Redemption Centers, Star Trek Original Series Set Tours, and more. Merchants and Vendors still have time to sign up for StreetFest. Registration forms are available at the Ticonderoga


FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: From Ticonderoga Golf Course TICONDEROGA, NY – Entries are now being accepted for the ninth annual F.U.B.U. Golf Tournament at Ticonderoga Golf Course, Route 9N, scheduled for Sunday, July 22, with a shotgun start at 1 p.m. F.U.B.U., which represents “For Us By Us,” is the premiere Ticonderoga tournament. It is the only event by the golf course for its own benefit. All proceeds are used for the golf course, which is undergoing a significant renovation and upgrade.

Area Chamber of Commerce office located at 94 Montcalm Street. For more information on StreetFest, contact the Ticonderoga Montcalm Street Partnership (TACC – TMSP Coordinator) at 518-585-6619 or visit timainstreet. org. Visit the Ticonderoga Montcalm Street Partnership Facebook page to stay up to date with news and events. ■


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The day’s events will begin at 11:30 a.m. with a cook-out lunch for players, provided by Emerald’s Restaurant, and will be staged on the grounds overlooking the golf course. Following golf, players will be treated to gourmet appetizers during a brief program when prizes will be awarded. The post-tourney event will be held at The Barn in Lord Howe Valley, just to the north of the golf course, inasmuch as fire destroyed the clubhouse in late May. The club plans to rebuild a clubhouse at the property. Play at the course continues without interruption with a temporary “pro shop” located in the front parking area.



The club will recognize one of its former leaders, multiple-term board member and general counsel, Patrick J. Carney of Ticonderoga. He served in a number of roles for more than a quarter century and has been a consistent major supporter of activities and events at the course. Carney serves as the honorary chairman of the 2018 tournament.


Each player will receive a special gift bag upon registering that will include a commemorative golf shirt, golf supplies and other items. The $100 per person entry fee includes golf, cart, food and gifts. The tournament is open to the public. To register, contact Pro George Mackey at 1-518-585-2801


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The “Community Wedding” of Donna Mellan and Mel Torsiello took place on Sunday at the Schroon Lake Bandstand. The entire community was invited to the wedding, which was followed by a cupcake reception that served as a fundraiser to benefit organizations in the Town of Schroon Lake. Shown are the wedding couple receiving the wedding message from the officiant, Rev. Lynnette Cole, the wedding party under a sign inviting the community to the wedding and reception, and the couple’s first kiss as husband and wife.

The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 3

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4 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

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County to appeal FOIL decision to state’s highest court Fight over electronic voting records continues By Pete DeMola EDITOR

ELIZABETHTOWN | The state Supreme Court Appellate Division ruled last April electronic voting records can be obtained without a court order. But Essex County will now appeal the decision to the state’s highest court. Lawmakers voted in an 13-4 motion last Monday to authorize Essex County Attorney Dan Manning to appeal to the New York State Court of Appeals in the longrunning legal clash.


The appeal marks the latest twist since Essex County Democratic Party Chairman Bethany Kosmider requested cast-vote records for the 2015 local elections, but was denied by then-Essex County Board of Supervisors Chairman Bill Ferebee and Manning, who contended Election Law shielded the records from Freedom of Information Law (FOIL), and that a court order was required. Kosmider later sued Ferebee, Essex County Republican Board of Elections Commissioner Allison McGahay and then-Democratic Board of Elections Commissioner Mark Whitney over her denied request. The state Supreme Court Appellate Division, Third Department ruled in April that FOIL covers electronically scanned images of ballots taken from voting machines and the data should not be shielded from disclosure. Manning contends the decision was split, with three justices deciding that a FOIL request was appropriate and two judges siding


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

with compliance with Election Law Section 3-222(2) and the necessity of obtaining a court order to access the ballots. He also believes access to copies of electronic ballot images is exclusively governed by Election Law — not FOIL as determined by the appellate division. The case is possibly precedent-setting, Manning said. “This issue is a case of first impression in New York state and is being closely watched by boards of election and political parties and action groups as it will have far-reaching ramifications in New York state election processes,” Manning said in a statement. Democratic Board of Election Commissioner Sue Montgomery-Corey has replaced Whitney as a defendant in the lawsuit and the Essex County Board of Supervisors is not a party in the litigation.


Kosmider continues to assert the county is being opaque by not releasing the records, which have been stripped of information that would identify the voter. “What are you hiding? What do you plan to do? This is costing the taxpayers, and there has not been a formal statement from Dan Manning on how much this will cost,” Kosmider told The Sun. “This is a flagrant misuse of taxpayer dollars, but I’m ready to go to court.” Legal fees for McGahay and Montgomery-Corey have cost the county $30,000 to date, Manning said, but the county will not bankroll the appeal. Manning refuted claims that the county is trying to withhold information or lacks transparency. “This case involves a delicate balance between when access to voted ballots may be obtained and the finality of the election process and any interference with the finality of the process,” Manning said in a prepared statement.


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

The state Supreme Court’s Appellate Division ruled in April state Freedom of Information Law covers electronically scanned images of ballots taken from voting machines. Essex County will now appear the decision to the state’s highest court. File photo A decision by the highest court in the state is also required to add clarify for election commissioners statewide when faced with Article 78 proceedings challenging their interpretation of the law or the current decision, he said. “The statute’s requirement that a court order be obtained protects everyone,” Manning said. “It involves the process whereby a court will determine whether there is a valid reason for access to the ballots. That decision should not be a simple rubberstamp under FOIL.” Manning continued: “It’s curious that the other side would go to all this time and expense to obtain copies of the ballot images instead of simply applying for a court order. Could this be that (Kosmider) has no valid reason for which to obtain a court order and the only way that she could do so is by an end run with FOIL?”


Parties must file their papers with the state

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:

Court of Appeals by Aug. 3, with responsive papers due in early-October. Gerald Morrow (Chesterfield), James Monty (Lewis), Michael “Ike” Tyler (Westport) and Tom Scozzafava (Moriah) voted against moving forward with the appeal, and Mike Marnell (Schroon) was absent. “I have not supported this since day one,” said Scozzafava, noting he agreed with the advisory opinion by Robert Freeman, executive director of the state Committee on Open Government, that the records should be made available. The appellate court’s ruling stopped short of calling for the state legislature to provide clarity. “Shame on our legislature for not clarifying this issue,” said Essex Supervisor Ron Jackson in an email. “Double shame on those legislatures of both parties who deliberately don’t clarify it because they think it might be advantageous politically to have easy access to my ballot.” ■ SILVER BAY Grace Memorial Chapel (Seventh Day Point): Sunday Service July 1st - Sept. 2nd 10am. 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. 7-14-18 • 34421

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The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 5

Mawn will leave without pension waiver Ti police chief says he wants to continue on, but economics might prevent it. By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

TICONDEROGA |Ticonderoga Police Chief Michael Mawn said he will be forced to resign by the end of the month unless the state Civil Service Commission grants a waiver that protects the pension he earned during a career as a New York state trooper. Mawn, 51, said such waivers are common for retired officers who are relatively young and still want to do some police work. Mawn, who took on the role of acting chief in February, has helped settle the Ticonderoga force, which has had trouble finding a suitable chief. Town Supervisor Joe Giordano said Ticonderoga has signed on to the waiver request, and that the teamwork developed between the police force and town during Mawn’s tenure has benefited the citizens. “We’re going in a good, positive direction,” he said. The state suspends pensions for the remainder of the calendar year when an individual’s additional income exceeds $30,000. Since Mawn’s pension pays $25,000 more a year than his job as chief, which pays $70,000, it would make no sense for him to continue to work, he said. In a letter to the town board dated July 3, Mawn wrote “only an idiot would give up his pension money in this circumstance. Hence, a regretful notice of resignation must occur.” Mawn is currently working under a

temporary waiver, which expires at the end of the month. Giordano said at this point the town does not know if it will be granted, or what will happen if it’s not. “This is new territory for us,” he said. Mawn said wanted to advise the town of his position so it could begin work on finding a new chief if his situation is not resolved. Finding a permanent chief, however, hasn’t been easy. No one else seeking the job passed the exam, Mawn said. So the civil service commission cast a wider net and found a potential candidate in the western part of the state who is in his 20s, but whether he could be considered qualified for the job remains to be seen. Most town chiefs are in the 50s, Mawn said, and it’s rare for anyone under 30 to be considered experienced enough to take the position. “This is critical because public safety always has to be paramount,” Mawn said, and without a qualified candidate “public safety could be jeopardized.” He added that “prior to (the new candidate’s) name coming up, the waiver would have been a shoe-in.” The 211 waiver lasts a maximum of two years, a length of time Mawn said he would be willing to serve if the pension is granted. “I’m willing eager to finish what I started here to modernize the department,” Mawn said. Mawn, who is from Long Island, began his career as a trooper in the central Adirondacks before taking a position downstate to be closer to his family. But retirement in 2016 brought him back to the North Country, and last June, he took a job with the town as a part-time patrolman. Operating under a six-month waiver granted on Feb. 1, he stepped in as chief, filling a critical need for the town. ■

Ticonderoga Police Chief Michael Mawn has been on the job since February, but his future with the town is in doubt. Photo by Tim Rowland

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TICONDEROGA | Laura West and Marcus Caringi would like to announce the birth of their daughter, Gracelynn Elizabeth Caringi, who was born on May 27. ■

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6 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline


As I write this column, President Trump has yet to announce his official nominee for the open position on By Dan Alexander the Supreme Court. • PUBLISHER • The president has narrowed down his finalists and once announced, the war of words, doom and candidate character assassination will begin. What is known at this time is approximately 45 percent of the country is outraged by the selection, another 45 percent couldn’t be more pleased and approximately 10 percent doesn’t know there is an opening and could care less that we even have a Supreme Court, let alone understand what their role in the country is all about. It’s comforting to know that things are so predictable here in the land of the free and home of the brave. I hope you understand, I am being sarcastic. There really is no other way to approach what we are about to go through. Over the past few Supreme Court appointments, the skirmishes have been relatively mild compared to what will take place in this current environment. The anger and in-your-face battle that will set the tone this time around will be epic as both sides appear to be dug-in for the duration. This appointment and perhaps the next will shape the court if not the country for the next several decades. The left has made it clear that no candidate nominated by this president is acceptable despite all having been overwhelmingly approved for the lower court positions they now hold. The right has made it clear they do not want an activist jurist but a pure constitutionalist who will adhere to interpretation of the constitution, versus legislating from the bench. Given the current political climate, these hearings could well set the stage for an even greater period of stepped up resistance and violence across the nation. It’s hard to see how this SCOTUS confirmation battle can do anything but divide the country even further than we already are, especially if the opposing senators refuse to give the nominee a fair hearing. Optimistically, we can hope that through a fair confirmation process both sides can be heard and the nominee is sufficiently skilled to win over popular public opinion as being fair, compassionate, and well above politics. How this all plays out will set the tone for the national political demeanor for many years to come. ■

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The Sun Editorial

Give early High Peaks overuse measures a chance The High Peaks are groaning under the weight of an unprecedented surge of tourism. Sure, our new pals are spending money in local communities. But with their sunny social media hashtags comes an uptick in traffic accidents, parking fiascos, searchand-rescue operations and piles of waste left on the mountaintops. As a result of the mounting problems, the state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) introduced a pilot project ahead of the July 4 holiday weekend to tamp down on public safety issues along the popular Route 73 corridor stretching from Keene to Lake Placid. The initial actions include “striping” lots to better delineate parking, increasing the number of Port-O-Potties and installing educational kiosks to steer visitors elsewhere, as well as flashing electronic boards pointing to their existence. The DEC will also further limit roadside parking in additional areas to improve the line of sight for motorists. These are all good, common-sense solutions that are long overdue considering the horror stories have been stacking up for years. While some skeptics were quick to criticize the effectiveness of the actions over the weekend, the DEC and other stakeholders involved in the efforts should be commended for being proactive. Obviously, some kinks need to be worked


Truth must have absolutes

To the Editor: I appreciated Dan Alexander’s June 23 (op-ed) on truth. However, I found his conclusion inadequate. Good common sense includes wisdom, discernment along with good judgment and must have love as its foundation (where do we see this today)? In fact, the present downward plunge of our nation would prove that man does not have, in himself, much common sense. Truth is elusive because it has both a spiritual and moral dimension to it. It goes beyond mere intellectual knowledge and therefore must have elements of faith based on results of the outworking of this faith. Truth must have absolutes to it, or there is no one truth. We teach our kids today that truth is relative and varies with

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.

out — we’re not entirely sure kiosks are enough to convince people to forgo their debut trip up Algonquin— and the state agency has admitted this is the first in series of proposed measures to promote sustainable visitation. But we also cannot underestimate the effectiveness of educational outreach and social media campaigns. A stakeholder pointed out that often this guest misbehavior — the illegal parking, the erratic driving, the eroded and environmentally-decimated trails with poo everywhere — is a result of ignorance, and ongoing and prolonged education for these visitors by the community will likely be needed in order for bad habits to be culled. This week is sure to be full of fast-moving developments. The Adirondack Park Agency and DEC are currently reviewing draft Unit Management Plan (UMP) amendments for the High Peaks Wilderness and Vanderwhacker Mountain Wild Forest Areas. If approved, larger changes will be on the way, including the permanent relocation of the Cascade and Porter mountain trailhead to the nearby Mt. Van Hoevenberg complex, as well as creation of a new trail up Mt. Van Hoevenberg by Columbus Day Weekend in October. Those are good ideas. So are the ones presented by environmental groups, including the implementation of

the situation. It must have a moral dimension to it or it does not operate for the good of man and therefore why seek it? It must have a spiritual level that is rooted in love, or truth can bring harm. But if it is ignored then man is not living in true reality and is faced with mental illness and the society becomes sick. Relationship based on truth keeps us healthy. Technology is destroying true relationship. Quite the contrary, man does not honestly seek truth. Truth when sought with the whole heart usually entails much pain as our ivory towers get pulled down and we face our worst enemy: self. Jesus claims to be the truth and that the truth will set us free. With the abandonment of something greater than ourselves, we each live in bondage: be it to self, others or some evil as we let these things define our live and ourselves. You see once true identity is lost and we let ourselves be defined by lies, we

A paid advertisement will be based on standard advertising rates taking into consideration size and frequency according to the current rate card at the open advertising rate. For rates, call Ashley at (518) 873-6368 x105 or email Calendar of event entries are reserved for local charitable organizations, and events are restricted to name, time, place, price and contact information. For-profit organization events will be run with a paid advertisement. Bulletin board For-profit for 4 lines (75¢ additional lines) 1 week $9 , 3 weeks $15, 52 weeks $20/month. Not-for-profit for 4 lines (.50¢ additorial lines) 1 week $5, 3 weeks $10, 52 weeks $15/month. Advertising policies: Sun Community News & Printing, published by Denton Publications, Inc. disclaims all legal responsibility for errors

a permit system for hikers, presented by the Adirondack Wild, and a parking reservation system, offered by the Adirondack Council. Again, despite efforts to direct visitors elsewhere, the High Peaks will always be the main attraction, and asking outdoor adventurers to go somewhere else is akin to asking lovebirds to visit Paris but take a hard pass at going up the Eiffel Tower. The devil is obviously in the details, and we like the idea of multi-year test programs to see if these are ideas worth implementing on a permanent basis. We also agree with the Adirondack Council that the APA should give the DEC more time to weigh the UMPs to ensure compliance with the Adirondack Park State Land Master Plan, the document that governs all land-use issues in the Adirondacks. The green group joins others who contend the APA accelerated the review process of the DEC’s plan without reacting to the public comments generated, a measure criticized by the nonprofit as an “administrative shortcut.” Considering how much is at stake, stepping on the brakes might not be a bad idea. Lastly, we’d be remiss if we didn’t echo the clarion call for the state to hire more forest rangers, who are on the frontlines grappling with these issues daily, performing heroic feats of rescue as stewardship falls by the wayside. — The Sun Editorial Board ■

plunge into self-destruction. Ask the children who are casualties of bullying. Barbara Brennan, Warrensburg ■

Trump Supreme Court pick will spark battle over abortion

To the Editor: Well, the president gets to pick another replacement for a retiring judge on the Supreme Court. This will be a battle about abortion and nothing else. It doesn’t matter if the pick is a good person or has had good well reasoned rulings from the bench. I find it a bit shameful that killing the unborn is so important to Democrats. Think about it. They demand the right to kill the innocent. Now I don’t give a rat’s back side what a woman does with her

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.

body. She can sell it, tattoo it, pierce it or what else she choses to do. But this is where the fly in the ointment comes in. The baby growing inside her is not her body. It belongs to someone else. All the science is on this side. If it was her body, the DNA would be the same, but it’s not! Why is it a right to kill your unborn baby? Someday we may have an honest discussion about this, but I fear it will never happen because there are too many truths that have to be faced on both sides. I would put money on it. That any response to this letter will start with rape and incest. Which has nothing to do with what I have written here. I’m talking about the baby and that’s all. Is it so hard to admit that the baby is a separate person with a soul of its own. Raynard Corrow, Indian Lake ■ » Letters Cont. on pg. 7 This free community newspaper exists to serve the informational needs of the community and to stimulate a robust local economy. No press release, brief or calendar item can be guaranteed for placement in the paper nor run in multiple weeks unless it is a paid announcement. All free placement is on a space-available basis.

Publisher .......................................................Daniel E. Alexander Associate Publisher........................................................Ed Coats Operations Manager ...........................................William Coats General Manager Central ..............Daniel E. Alexander Jr. Managing Editor ...................................................... Pete DeMola General Manager North............................Ashley Alexander General Manager South ............................Scarlette Merfled CFO / HR Director .........................................Maureen Lindsay Facebook: @suncommunitynews Twitter: @suncmtynews

©Copyright: This publication and its entire contents are copyrighted by Denton Publications, Inc. Reproduction in whole or part is prohibited without written consent. All rights reserved.

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The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 7

County deploys new portable drug testing devices Units aim to curb driving while impaired

Convenient carrying handle can easily be carried with one hand-even without bag


ELIZABETHTOWN | Essex County law enforcement personnel have a new roadside device to test for suspected drugged driving. The test uses saliva placed into a portable drug detection module that produces results within minutes. The device has been available for several years and is recognized as an accurate option to blood testing, which often requires a wait of days or even weeks for results. The county’s DWI Advisory Board approved purchase of three Drager DrugTest (R) 5000 portable testing systems using a one-time funding boost of $22,500 from New York state’s drunk and drugged driving program. Department of Social Services Commissioner Michael Mascarenas told supervisors at the Human Services Committee Meeting on Monday that one each of the devices was delivered to the Ticonderoga Police Department in the southern part of Essex County, to the Lake Placid Police Department in the northern area and to the Essex County Sheriff’s Office in Lewis. “All units have been distributed and our officers have just received training on its implementation and operation,” Mascarenas said. The Drager DrugTest (R) 5000, he said, is like a breathalyzer. It tests for drugs on a roadside stop using a saliva swipe. The law enforcement officer collects a sample on a sterile cartridge that looks somewhat like a plastic test tube and plugs it into the drug test module. Developed in Germany, the Drager DrugTest (R) 5000 tests for amphetamines, designer amphetamines, opiates, » Letters Cont. from pg. 6

Yes, there are still some honest people in this world!

To the Editor: Thank you to the person who turned in my granddaughter’s wallet at WalMart this past week. Everything was intact! She is a college student who is employed at Silver Bay YMCA for the summer. She is so very thankful that all her cards and license were still in the wallet! Your kindness is so appreciated! Beverly R. Hudak, Ticonderoga ■

Attorney general headlines are a political hit job

To the Editor: I didn’t vote for Donald Trump and watching national TV almost borders on tedium as things are more like a political world wrestling match than the modern America I grew up in. However, the recent headline-grabbing action by the acting New York attorney general has all the fingerprints of a political hit job. I know from personal knowledge that there was some pretty funny business in the past in Westport over the two cottages resold out of the Ballard Park Foundation to the tune of maybe $700,000 and the sidetracking of the charitable bequest of the Kobel farm by Camp Dudley must have reaped well over a million. As I recall, all these episodes of selfdealing reaped a collective yawn from the IRS, so go figure. William Kuntz III, Elizabethtown ■


Backlit color display clear menu navigation and results displ~y-even In low . light conditions

Robust housing also suitable for harsh outdoor environments

Largeanalysischamberopening automatic test run without manual intervention

A photograph of the Drager DrugTest (R) 5000, which is a device that can accurately test for drugged driving. Three of the units are in use throughout Essex County, purchased through the Stop DWI program. Photo provided cocaine and metabolites, benzodiazepines, cannabiniods and methadone. The results are printed out on paper strips. “It could be potentially admissible in court,” Mascarenas said of the test results. The Drager DrugTest (R) 5000 can also be used to eval-

Trump takes undeserved credit for Obama economy

To the Editor: For an unprecedented 104 consecutive months, the economy has grown. Trump has been president for only the last 18 of those months, and yet incomprehensibly, he is claiming complete and sole responsibility for the state of the economy. Full-scale (and fallacious) denigration of “President Obama’s economy” ranks high on the list of talking-points-du-jour for Trump and his followers. The president constantly touts the unemployment-rate as one of his most impressive accomplishments. This might be so for some, but the data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics tell a different story. The unemployment-rate was 7.8 and rising when Barack Obama came into office. It peaked 10 months later at 10 and has steadily declined since. At Trump’s inauguration, the rate was 4.8 and has fallen to 3.8 over the past 18 months. Perhaps Mr. Trump can crow for having “caused” the one-point reduction, but the lion’s share (83 percent) of the credit for the declining unemployment-rate is Obama’s. Another of Trump’s claims concerning Obama’s economy is that the GDP growth-rate was anemic…between one and two percent. Once again, the facts indicate otherwise. According to the U. S. Bureau of Economic Analysis, in the first quarter of 2009 the economy was shrinking at a rate of -1.94 percent. This decline continued, reaching -3.19 percent in the second quarter of 2009. It then began to grow steadily, “spiking” at 5.21 percent in the 3rd quarter of 2014. This growth continued until the 4th quarter of 2016.

Annual Summer A’Fair will have baked goods, crafts

TICONDEROGA | The Ticonderoga Historical Society invites crafters and vendors to participate in its annual Summer A’Fair, taking place at the Hancock House from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. on Saturday, August 11. The fee for a 10x10-foot space is $15, and food vendors

Three•button operation

uate an unknown substance, according to the product developer’s website. Law enforcement personnel can collect a sample of the unknown substance with a Surface Sampling Kit and place it on the test cassette. The analysis is done by placing the cassette into the portable test module. ■

The average quarterly GDP growth-rate throughout Obama’s presidency was 3.01 percent. When, in a truly fair and balanced manner, all relevant factors are considered, one can only conclude that, for many of us, this present economy — Obama’s economy — is performing well. Let us all pray that Trump and his followers will allow it to continue to do so. John Maddix, Plattsburgh ■

Thurman is blessed

To the Editor: Thurman is so blessed — we have Trump in the White House and Seaman on the Thurman Town Board. Karma Smith, Athol ■

Confederate flag leaves bad taste

To the Editor: I attended the Ticonderoga Fourth of July Parade expecting to see some wholesome family fun. I don’t know who organized the parade, but the sight of a truck in the parade displaying a large confederate flag was enough to make me wonder about the racist views of the parade organizers. As a longtime summer resident, I am giving serious thought to taking the money I spend on restaurants, rentals and other activities in Ti and heading to another town. Art Summers, Ticonderoga ■

Support your president!

To the Editor: Ed Pontacoloni, your guest viewpoint does not add up! We the American people elected Donald

must be licensed. Spaces fill up quickly so vendors are encouraged to reserve as soon as possible. Each year, the Historical Society presents a bake sale featuring an array of home-baked treats as well as a “white elephant” sale of gently used goods along with a vendor area featuring high-quality craft and art items. For additional questions or to reserve a space, contact the Hancock House at 518-585-7868 or via email to tihistory@

Trump as our president for a four-year term, he was duly elected by the rules and regulations overseeing a presidential election! The Sun Editorial Board should apply the same rules to their guest columnist as they do to the readers that send in letters. Allowing insults, name calling and nonfactual information should have voided this article in its entirety. There is nothing father from the truth than his article. Trump is a very strong and determined individual working harder than any president before him to reverse the damage done to America by the past misdeeds of previous presidents. He is responsible for the economy and paying the interest on the huge debt created and passed down by the Obama administration. In fact, his tax cut efforts have already shown improvements in the economy! His efforts to protect American interests and our allies have strengthened our relationships with other world powers. His “America First” and “Make America Great Again” attitude has sent a necessary message to the world, we the people of America will no longer carry the entire burden of everyone’s problems, so get off our backs! The racist policies of the previous administration have created the split in America and already the Trump agenda is showing signs of correcting these policies. As for the southern border, “build the wall” is the overwhelming message being sent to the administration via the American people! Immigrants are welcome via the existing laws, and we the people want them enforced. Violate our laws and you go to jail and will be returned to your homeland! Enter legally and you will be welcomed! As for Pontacoloni, wake up, get it straight and support your president! Bert Windle, Putnam ■ ■

Ti student named to president’s list

TICONDEROGA| Heather Ryan of Ticonderoga has been named to Siena College’s President’s List for the spring 2018 semester. The president’s list is reserved for students who earn a grade point average index of 3.9 or higher for the semester. ■

8 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

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A Gift to Remember re-opens after Port Henry fire New location is in Port Gifts and Arts By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

PORT HENRY | Among the personalized gifts created by artist Rhonda Sargent is a mug that says “Life is Better Around a Fire.” Not always. Sargent had just made a major change in her life by leaving a full-time job and moving in to her shop, A Gift To Remember, in the Adirondacks Community Works building in Port Henry this past April, just days prior to the structure going up in flames. When the fire struck, she was two days away from her grand opening. “I was really excited, because I had always wanted a shop,” Sargent said. “But my plans got changed.” Last month, they changed again, but this time for the better, as Susan McHone gave her space to operate in her Port Gifts and Arts shop on Broad Street in exchange for being on hand to run the store a couple of days a week — a deal for which Sargent is extremely grateful. Sargent got other help as well, including from her former co-workers in Vermont. And many people are happy to see her back in business in a town always on the lookout for retail. “It’s inspirational, what she does,” said Moriah Chamber of Commerce events co-

ordinator Catherine Sprague. Sargent’s gifts range across the spectrum of touching, whimsical and humorous (another mug says “This Cup of Coffee Saved My Life). Her “Life is Better” mug does well in the campgrounds, as well as the “Happy Camper” mug. Also included in the inventory are coasters, tiles, keychains and slate art. She can personalize gifts and makes art of photos and memorabilia. The fire cost her inventory, but fortunately she said she had not moved in her equipment when the building burned. McHone said the arrangement works perfectly for both of them. “Having Rhonda working a couple of days at the shop is a huge bonus for me, because now we can be open six days a week instead of the previous four,” she said. “It’s also a plus for both of us because people who come into the shop for her items will also see and hopefully purchase items I buy for the shop as well as other crafter’s items.” McHone said Sargent has a following in the community, and also a winning personality which makes her a good proprietor. Port Gifts and Arts opened in 2017 with a combination of gift items, including jewelry, handbags, home goods, and ADK books and souvenirs, and local craft items, including pottery, rag rugs, artwork, quilts and knit goods. “I was also a part owner in the shop previously in this space, which was called Made in the Mountains, which was mainly a local craft good shop and was operated for three years. So, all in, this is my fifth year oper-

Rhonda Sargent’s A Gift to Remember is back in business after a fire destroyed her former space two days before the grand opening. Photo by Tim Rowland and knit goods. McHone was also a part owner in the shop previously in the space, which was called Made in the Mountains, which was mainly a local craft good shop and operated for three years. ■

ating in this space.” Port Gifts and Arts opened in 2017 with a combination of gift items, including jewelry, handbags, home goods, and ADK books and souvenirs, and local craft items, including pottery, rag rugs, artwork, quilts,

Check out for more events like these.

Calendar of Events I

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.

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

JUL. 12 - AUG. 9

JUL. 17

at Horicon Free Public Library; 6:30 p.m. Joins us on Thursday evenings for stories. For children five and under.

held at Tannery Pond Community Center; 10:00 a.m. John Davies’ take on the traditional fairy tale uses music of Mozart, Donizetti and Rossini in a delightful 35 minute show that teaches audiences about the perils of being a bully. Performances are free and are sure to please young and old alike.

Brant Lake » Bedtime Stories held

JUL. 12 - AUG. 23

Westport » Summer Concert

Series held at Ballard Park; 7:00 p.m. Come join us Thursday evenings for a free concert in the park featuring various local musicians. For a full schedule visit

JUL. 14

Chilson » Annual Chilson

Volunteer Fire Department Chicken Barbecue held at Chilson Community Center; 12:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. Chilson’s famous chicken BBQ recipe, with all the trimmings, served from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m., and costs just $12.00. Entertainment all day by local musicians, open mic for performers, and exciting raffles for valuable prizes. Dinner tickets go on sale at 11:00 a.m., or call (518) 585-7441 or e-mail for information on advance ticket sales.

JUL. 15

Port Henry » Champ Day held at

Port Henry Beach; 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. A day long festival celebrating the local legendary lake monster “Champ”. Activities include: games for the the kids, James for kids, product product and and craft vendors, live :raft vendors, live music, music, antique antique and 3nd classic classic boat boat rendezvous, rendezvous, Penelope the clown, :::ienelope the clown, sail sail boat boat race, food vendors. vendors. ·ace, food

North Creek » Billy Goats Gruff

JUL. 18

Port Henry » Pork Loin Dinner held at Knights of Columbus; 4:00 p.m. Served with mashed potato, gravy, stuffing, vegetable, roll w/ butter and dessert. $10 per person. Take outs available.

JUL 19

Chester » Magic Workshop held at Municipal Auditorium; 2:00 p.m. The Town of Chester Library presents: “Magic” with Jim Snack. . Sign-up to learn magic tricks. 3 pm Performance by Jim Snack and the workshop attendees. Free. For more info call 518-494-5384.

JUL. 19

Ticonderoga » Joe K. Walsh Band

Concert held at 543 Baldwin Road; 5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. This is our fourth year of holding a lakeside concert and we hope you can join us. BYOB, bring your own chair, chaise lounge, blanket. blanket. There’ll There'll be be some somE


JUL. 20

Chestertown » Classic Car Show

Night held at Panther Mountain Pub; 5:30 p.m. Classic cars, cruise through town, entertainment, food and beverages, prizes for Best in Show! Bring your classic ride! 50-50 raffle. Free Admission.

JUL. 20

North Creek » Free Outdoor

Movie Screening “Coco” held at Riverfront Park; Dusk Join us for a family friendly, free movie screening. Snacks Available, Bring a Lawn Chair. For more info 518-2513338.

JUL. 20 - JUL. 21

Lake George » 14th Annual Lake George Community Band Festival held at Shepard Park; 5:00 p.m. Enjoy the largest community concert band festival in the northeastern United States in Lake George’s own Shepard Park! Free!

JUL. 21

Long Lake » Cardboard Box Boat Face-Off held at The Town Beach; 11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Box building from 11am-1pm with the Float-Off beginning at 1pm. Last Boat Floating wins the title. Prizes will be awarded and lifeguards will be on duty. Free Admission. Call 518-624-3077 for more information or check out

JUL. 21

Long Lake » US Waterski Show Team held at Long Lake Town Beach; 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Join us for the 7th annual US Water Ski Show Team Exhibition. Demonstrations begin at 10a.m. and the show begins at 2p.m. The highest caliber water ski show in the Northeast by the 2011 Eastern Regional Water Ski Champions! Free Admission. For more info 518624-3077 or

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15 JUL.


Schroon Lake Town Park

Sunday: 12:00 pm - 3:00 pm

JUL. 22

Isle LaMotte » 70th annual

pilgrimage held at St. Anne’s Shrine; 12:15 p.m. Knights of Columbus, their families and friends from the Diocese of Ogdensburg will participate in the pilgrimage, beginning with the celebration of a 12:15 PM Mass. Following Mass, a picnic lunch on the shrine’s beautiful grounds. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament will take place at 3PM. For more info Peter 518-643-9241 or John 518-6439386.



Tuesday: 7:30 pm

17 JUL.

Traditional American & Celtic Folk Music


NOW - AUG. 17

Ticonderoga » “Art Makes You


Smart” Children’s Workshop Series held at Ticonderoga Heritage Museum; 12:00 p.m. Joins us every Wednesday and Friday. The museum hosts historically accurate exhibits and creative children’s workshops. For more info 518-5852696.

Canadian Nightingale


The fascinating life and times of Sembrich contemporary, soprano Bertha Crawford.

20 JUL.


A Studio Talk by Jane Cooper

WED., JULY 18 • 1:30 PM

Adirondack History Museum, Elizabethtown. Friday: 7:00 pm Hosting the Film The 46ers with Director Blake Cortright. Details: 518-873-6466 or email 184133



Champ Day held at Port Henry Beach

simple refreshments but don’t hesitate to bring your own sustenance. A $20 donation, all of which goes to the band, is recommended. “Joe K. Walsh is a master bluegrass, jazz and roots mandolinist who has performed with the likes of the Gibson Bros., John Scofield, Darol Anger, Emmylou Harris and Bela Fleck. He also is an instructor at the prestigious Berklee College of Music.” Details: Don Sheldon at or 518-5857266.

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The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 9

PreTech Plastics to purchase building in Moriah Business Park Sale with PILOT will ensure company’s location, return property to town tax roll By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER

ELIZABETHTOWN | The Essex County Industrial Development Agency has secured approval from county supervisors to sell Moriah

Business Park Lot #1 to PreTech Plastics. IDA Co-Executive Director Jody Olcott brought the resolution before county Economic Development committee members last week. The purchase, Olcott said, would secure PreTech’s Mineville location and allow for its future expansion in the business park. PreTech Plastics has agreed to purchase the building from the Essex County IDA for $530,000, its assessed value. The company employs 32 people full time and has leased the 22,000 square foot space for over 20 years. Olcott said the IDA Board of Directors,

Bulletin Board

the Moriah Town Board and Moriah Central School Board have approved a PILOT (Payment-in-Lieu-of-Taxes) agreement as incentive with the sale. Moriah Supervisor Thomas Scozzafava said the PILOT extends for 10 years. For years one and two, PreTech’s purchase is 100 percent tax exempt, he said in an interview after the meeting. In the third year, the manufacturing company receives a 50 percent tax exemption. And beginning in the fourth, the tax exemption decreases 5 percent until year 10, when taxes are levied at full value. Scozzafava said this is a property that the

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

county, town and schools have not received tax payments from since 1986. It began as an empty field. “It was originally owned by Charlie Garvey, and when I suggested we create the business park, everybody called it ‘Scozzafava’s Field of Dreams back then,” he laughed. “This was an empty field. Today that field is full.” PreTech Plastics, he said, has been an absolute benefit to the community. “They are very good neighbors, they are an excellent company and most PreTech employees are from Moriah.” » Moriah park Cont. on pg. 13





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

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Eye on the Arts “Kimberly Akimbo,” a play by David Lindsay-Abaire that follows a New Jersey teen with By Elizabeth Izzo a rare condition, • COLUMNIST • landed at the Upper Jay Art Center this week. Performances are slated every night, July 12-22, at 8 p.m. Tickets are $20 per person. To make reservations, call 518-946-6074. Joe K. Walsh, a Portland, Maine native and critically-acclaimed folksinger, will perform in Ticonderoga on July 19 at 5 p.m. This show is outdoors, a casual, bring-your-own beverage and chair event. The location is 543 Baldwin Road, at the edge of Heart Bay. A $20 donation is requested, with proceeds benefiting the band. For more information, contact Don Sheldon at don@ or 518-585-7266. On display now at the Courthouse Gallery in Lake George is “Shifting Perceptions,” a new exhibit by artist Jenny Hutchinson. Hitchinson said her work is inspired by a love for drawing from life, and her recent work is inspired by time spent outside. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Friday, noon to 5 p.m.; and Saturday, noon to 4 p.m. Learn more about Hutchinson’s exhibit at The Keene Valley Congregational Church will host pianist Fred Miller on July 27 at 8 p.m. Miller will perform “lectures in song” honoring the legacy and work of Rodgers and Hammerstein, and the 75th anniversary of

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A play by David Lindsay-Abaire that follows a New Jersey teen with a rare condition, “Kimberly Akimbo,” landed at the Upper Jay Art Center this week. Photo provided

“Oklahoma!” A donation of $10 is encouraged. Contact Fritz Sabbow at 518-576-4686 for more information. The Lake Placid Sinfonietta will land at the Tannery Pond Center in North Creek on July 17 at 7 p.m. The program will include contemporary songs from a variety of different sources, from “Les Miserables” to the theme of popular HBO drama “Game of Thrones.” Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Earlier that morning, a free Seagle Music Colony production, “Billy Goats Gruff,” is slated to begin at 10 a.m. Learn more at “Xandu, Jr.,” a 1980s-themed musical directed by a recent Peru High School graduate and presented by the Adirondack Regional Theatre, will land at the Strand Center for the Arts on July 15 at 2 p.m. Tickets

are $10. Visit or call the Strand Center Box Office at 518-324-2787 to reserve your seat. On July 18, 7 p.m. at the AuSable Town Hall, the Anderson Falls Heritage Society will present “Robert Elliott: Who Do You Think You Are?” This program featuring Don Papson, historian and curator of the North Star Underground Railroad Museum, will highlight the history of Robert Elliott and his descendants. Find out more by calling 518-834-9219 or visiting “Untitled,” a series of photographs by artist Barry Lobdell, is on display now at the Adirondack Artists Guild in Saranac Lake. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Learn more at ■






























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The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 11

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12 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

HAGUE | Michael F. Cherubini, 71, of Hague and formerly of South Hackensack, New Jersey, passed away suddenly on Wednesday, July 4, 2018. Born in Union City, New Jersey, October 11, 1946, he was the son of the late Mario and Grace (Peters) Cherubini. Michael was a veteran of the U.S. Army, having served during the Vietnam War. Prior to his retirement, he was employed by Infineum of Linden, New Jersey. He was a life-long (over 50 years) member of the Hackensack, New Jersey, South Hackensack, New Jersey and Hague Ambulance and Fire Departments. He served as chief and captain in various departments. Survivors include his wife of 39 years, Maureen (Luyster) Cherubini; five sons and daughters-in-law, Jason and Courtney Peterson, Wally and Dawn Peterson, Michael and Karen Cherubini, Jeffrey and Angela Cherubini and James and Tricia Cherubini; eight grandchildren, Jack, Sara, T.J., Michael, Kylie, Max, Lucy and Skylar; one sister, Patricia Hintze and one brother, Ricky Guerrieri. He was pre-deceased by two brothers, Robert Guerrieri and Patrick Guerrieri. Relatives and friends called on Saturday, July 7 from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Wilcox and Regan Funeral Home, 11 Algonkin St., Ticonderoga. Reception followed at Hague Volunteer Fire Department in Hague. A memorial service will take place at a later date and time to be announced at the Hague Baptist Church. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Michael’s memory will be accepted by the Hague Baptist Church Steeple Fund, c/o Hague Baptist Church, P.O. Box 648, 9830 Graphite Mountain Rd., Hague, New York 12836. To offer online condolences, visit ■

William Dunbar Knauss

TICONDEROGA | William Dunbar Knauss, 94, died on June 18, 2018 in Sarasota, Florida. Predeceased by his devoted wife of 56 years, Mildred Kral Knauss; his parents, Dorothy Pond and Edwin Speer Knauss and his sister, Jane Knauss Stevens and her husband, Robert Croll Stevens. Survived by his daughters and spouses Kathryn L. KnaussRosenblum (Carl Rosenblum) and Elizabeth P. Knauss (Raymond Wong); granddaughters Lauren Rosenblum,

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TICONDEROGA | Louise (Critsimilios) Thompson, 93, of Ticonderoga passed away on Sunday, July 8, 2018 at the Helen Porter Nursing Home of Middlebury, Vermont. Born in Hoboken, New Jersey, September 30, 1924, she was the daughter of the late Peter and Sevasty Critsimilios. Louise grew up in New York City with a brother, George, and two sisters, Marika and Tessie. While in the city, Louise attended American School and after getting out she would head straight to Greek School which made her fluent in two languages. She loved to talk about her time in New York, especially the story where she skipped school to see an up-and-coming singer at the Paramount Theater named Frank Sinatra. She married her husband, Percy Thompson and moved from New York to live with him on the edge of a beautiful apple orchard in the Adirondack Mountains of Ticonderoga where she helped run two family businesses for many, many years. Percy and Louise loved to dance. They knew the rumba, polka, salsa, waltz and, most importantly, the jitterbug. They won dance competitions together. Music, namely the Andrews Sisters or Glen Miller Band was always on in the kitchen where she’d shimmy while she cooked her famous Greek dishes or chocolate fudge for her grandchildren. She became very involved with the Shriner’s over the years, and Louise’s love of songs and singing became a much-loved part of the functions they attended with the “Sing Along – Remembering the Oldies” song book she developed and had printed. After her retirement, Louise volunteered at the Ticonderoga Elementary School, helping teachers in the classroom. She was pre-deceased by her husband, Percy Thompson, on November 14, 1996. She was also pre-deceased by two step-children, Edwin B. Thompson and Alma R. Thompson. Survivors include her three children; Charles Polihronakis and his wife, Valerie of Florida, William Polihronakis and his wife, Margaret of Ticonderoga and Valorie Sherwin of Ticonderoga; her step-daughter, Anne Connors of Crown Point; her sister, Marika Alfano of Saratoga and five grandchildren, Misty Castaneda, Maxi Richmond, Josh Polihronakis, Adam Sherwin and Ashley Polihronakis; a greatgrandson, Mateo Castaneda and many nieces and nephews. Relatives and friends called Wednesday, July 11 from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the Wilcox and Regan Funeral Home, 11 Algonkin St., Ticonderoga. A funeral service followed on Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. at the funeral home. The Rev. Scott Tyler, pastor of the First United Methodist Church of Ticonderoga, officiated. Interment followed at the family plot of the Valley View Cemetery of Ticonderoga. To offer online condolences, visit ■

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Lindsay Rosenblum, Allison Wong and Jenna Wong; nieces Nancy D. Stevens (David Williams), Jane A. Stevens (Gordon Barnhart), Ann H. Stevens (William Shattuck) and nephew William C. (Judith) Stevens; nine grandnieces and grandnephews and their spouses and children and several cousins, including Robert Pond (wife Rose and daughter Karen Lindsay), Barbara Sligar, Betty Pond and Robert Martin (Sarah). Born in Poughkeepsie on July 27, 1923, Bill graduated from Phillips Academy, and Cornell University with B.S.M.E. and M.B.A. degrees. A Cornell University Council Emeritus Member, he was a vice chairman of Cornell’s National Secondary School Committee and was Class of 1945 secretary. During World War II, he served as an Engineering Officer on the PC 792 in Alaska. In Poughkeepsie, he was general manager of Knauss Brothers, Inc., opened Hornblower and Weeks – Hemphill, Noyes’ office and was sales manager for Sedgwick Machine Works. Subsequently vice president of marketing for Anchor Conveyors in Dearborn, Michigan, he retired in 1990 as a vice president of Babson United Investment Advisors of Wellesley, Massachusetts. Bill spent over 80 summers at his family’s camp on Eagle Lake, working in the woods, gardening and, into his 70s, water skiing. He was a member of, and volunteer at, the Ticonderoga Festival Guild and a member of the Northern Lake George Rotary Club. An inveterate traveler, he visited 73 countries. In the last years of his life, after moving to Florida, he took up tennis and loved going to plays, movies and concerts with friends. Community service was a constant in Bill’s life. In Poughkeepsie, he was president of the Spackenkill Board of Education; the Chamber of Commerce, Family Counseling Service of Dutchess County, Poughkeepsie Rotary Club, Mid-Hudson Schoolboy Rowing Association and Cornell Club of Dutchess County; trustee of YWCA; a founder of Poughkeepsie South Rotary Club and treasurer and chairman of the Board of Deacons and Board of Trustees of First Congregational Church. In North Andover, Massachusetts, he was a member and chairman of the Finance Committee. In Sarasota, Bill served on the Board of Partnerships and Alliances Linking Schools and tutored at Gocio Elementary School, was a member of Habitat for Humanity’s Selection and Partnership Committee, treasurer of the Sarasota Concert Band and a volunteer at the Ringling Museum and the Van Wezel Performing Arts Hall. A board member and treasurer of Oakley Greene Condominium Association, he also served on The Meadows Community Association Budget and Finance Committee. An active member of First Congregational United Church of Christ, he also supported the work of Sarasota United for Responsibility and Equity (SURE). A memorial service will be held at First Congregational United Church of Christ of Sarasota, 1031 South Euclid Ave. on July 14 at 2 p.m. The private interment will be in the Poughkeepsie Rural Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made to the Ticonderoga Festival Guild, the Northern Lake George Rotary Club or a charity of your choice. ■

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The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 13

Furniture maker: The beauty is in the wood Schroon Lake craftsman puts own spin on rustic By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

SCHROON LAKE | Rustic furniture is often distinguished by features such as bark and twigs, which help give it the roughly-hewn appearance. But rustic furniture-maker Eric Gulbrandsen is going against the grain. The Schroon Lake craftsman has gotten away from using those exterior features, in part because he believes the most important feature is on the inside of the wood. “People will tell me, ‘Oh, you did such beautiful work.’ I tell them I only took off the bark and cleaned it up. The beauty is in the wood,” Gulbrandsen said. He generally sticks to a few types of wood he said have a highly-figured grain, like tiger maple, figured cherry or curly yellow birch. The latter, which often boasts some flame or figure in it, is his personal favorite. “Curly yellow birch has distinguished me from other furniture makers,” he said.

Shown is a coffee table Eric Gulbrandsen originally made for his parents. The table is made from curly yellow birch, the figured wood grain of which is highlighted on the table top.

The bark and twigs look is a common feature in rustic furniture. Eric Gulbrandsen said he tends to use them as highlights rather than the featured element.

Photos by Christopher South


Gulbrandsen, who worked as a remodeling carpenter most of his adult life, was out fishing one day when he met Barney Bellinger, who he called the “Beethoven of Rustic Furniture.” “As I got to know him I learned about rustic furniture and I decided to take a flier — that’s a stock market term for taking a big risk,” Gulbrandsen said. In 2003, he started building rustic furniture, and over time he landed on his own style. When he came into the “rustic genre,” it was very much the typical bark-and-twig mosaic, he said, a form he considers very busy. His own style features highly-figured wood with smoothto-the-touch conventional surfaces, highlighted with bark and twig and carved edges, he said, the result a piece of furniture that’s smooth to the touch but carries a roughhewn character. “When I started I was told my style was not rustic enough and it was kind of a hybrid. But as it turns out that was what the market wanted,” Gulbrandsen said. Sticking to the absolute definition of rustic, he said, isn’t as important as the impression made by the natural beauty a little stain and finish can bring out.

Shown is one of the rustic-style cabinets Eric Gulbrandsen started making in 2003. He said the birch bark is now rather passe, and customers find the figured wood he uses very attractive.

Eric Gulbrandsen is shown with an end table he made in his home studio. Gulbrandsen’s furniture features woods with highly-figured grains like curly yellow birch. Gulbrandsen said he would visit his camp in Wells intermittently, going fishing and backpacking, engaging in various adventures. Gulbrandsen continued to do carpentry until the Reagan economic boom ended and home construction tanked, when he moved to Albany to be closer to his camp in Wells. He moved to Schroon Lake in 1996, when he married his wife, Carrie. He was hired as a carpenter at Word of Life where he worked until 2002. A year later, he decided to try building rustic-style furniture — figuring that even if he wasn’t successful, he would be doing something interesting. He started making rustic


Gulbrandsen purchased 10 acres of land and built a camp in Wells. His heart has always been in the mountains — first the Catskills, then the Adirondacks. “That’s where I flourished,” he said.

furniture in 2003 and continues to this day. As a rustic furniture maker, Gulbrandsen is always looks for an Adirondack source of wood. It’s difficult to find the right kind of wood, and then find the landowner who is willing to let you cut it down, he said. Some of his finished items can be found at the Deadwood Mountain Trading Company in Warrensburg and at Rustic Charm in Chestertown. In the past, his work has been displayed at the Adirondack Museum at Blue Mountain Lake, now known as the Adirondack Experience. He is doing work for Great Camp Sagamore in Raquette Lake. He does commission work, custom cabinets and tables primarily; leaving the chairs to another rustic furniture maker, Barry Gregson, who makes the most beautiful chairs. Learn more about Gulbrandsen’s craft at ■

» Moriah park Cont. from pg. 9 As IDA property, business park assets have remained tax exempt: no real-property taxes have been paid since the park was formed in 1995. The 32-acre former “Scozzafava’s Field of Dreams” was purchased that year with a $1.2 million federal grant. One building was erected to start and PreTech moved a manufacturing base into it. PreTech Plastics has a shipping and manufacturing facility Blair Park in Williston, Vermont, where it was founded in 1985. PreTech machines precision parts for aerospace and bio-medical industries. When it opened, the plant had six workers.

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Olcott’s report to county supervisors indicates continued growth at the Moriah development site. On lots No. 3 and No. 5, Whistlepig Rye Whiskey has completed three of seven planned 14,000-square-foot buildings, part of a four-phase construction plan for facilities to store and eventually distill and bottle rye whiskey in Moriah. The company was featured prominently in the May 6 edition of Forbes Magazine. Olcott’s economic development report indicates construction of two more Whistlepig buildings is underway and IDA is working with engineers at AES Northeast on proposed development of lot No. 7, which encompasses 15 acres.

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Site plan for Moriah Business Park, which is growing as business owners expand operations. Of 15 acres remaining open at the site, 4.2 are developable. The rest are wetlands. Photo by Essex County Industrial Development Agency On lot No. 4, her report shows, IDA approved a 10-year building lease for High Peaks Hospice, which includes another 1,200 square feet of space they will occupy after Jan. 1 next year. Moriah’s Town Councilors discussed expansion at the Moriah business development site with Olcott in June.

There are 15 acres left on the site, but only 4.2 acres are developable because the rest are wetlands. Olcott told town councilors that the IDA “would like to see Whistlepig move their whole operation over from Shoreham, Vermont.” Moriah Councilman Thomas Anderson asked

if this was a possibility and Olcott said it was. As to business growth, Olcott’s report indicates IDA sends introductory letters to all new DBAs (Doing Business As) in the County Clerk’s Office. Since Jan. 1 this year, 113 new businesses have registered to operate in Essex County. ■

14 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Erosion negatively impacting river, lake

Fish population decreasing due to loss of habitat By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

SCHROON LAKE | Erosion of the river banks along the Schroon River is filling the river with silt, creating a delta at the northern end of Schroon Lake, which having a detrimental effect on the fish habitat and the fish population. Civic officials, environmental groups and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) met in North Hudson in late May to discuss the problem. Schroon Lake Councilman Roger Friedman, who organized the May meeting, provided information from the meeting saying there are at least three significant problems related to the buildup of sand where the Schroon River flows into Schroon Lake. A sandbar has been growing at the northern portion of the lake creating navigation issues including at the entrance to the Schroon Lake Marina canal. Additionally, the native vegetation in a large area in the northern basin of the lake has been covered and suffocated by sand, having a profound negative impact on the fish life, which in turn can negatively impact the local economy. Friedman said the buildup has also shown to be a hindrance to water quality testing by groups such as the Citizens Statewide Lake Assessment Program (CSLAP), whose testing devices no longer downpapers to like where Free go community the onethey did several years ago. you’re reading today are thriving. In A Trout Unlimited study on one impacted reach on Schroon free community publications River in North Hudson estimatesfact,over 5,000 tons of sand made it into Schroon Lake in one have year. This is only one been able to maintain nearlyreach of several miles of Schroon River running through North 99%and of their readership since the Hudson into the Town of Schroon into Schroon Lake. James D’Ambrosio, USACE public specialist, turn of theaffairs millenium. We love thesaid the actual quantity may or not be accurate since various neighborhoods we serve and we studies have been conducted. t do it without yourhow support. “The (USACE) does not have couldn’ an estimate as to much gravel/sand has been deposited in the lake in recent years,” D”Ambrosio said. John Braico, Resource Management vice-president for the New York State Council of Trout Unlimited, has been working with the Essex County Soil and Water Conservation District. Braico, who was certified in stream assessment through the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s National Conservation Training Center in West Virginia, has worked closely with the USF&WS for over 15 years, and is a member of the Upper Hudson Watershed Coalition.

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Braico described the condition of the Schroon River immediately below the Pepper Hollow Road Bridge, where the river has become overloaded with sediment. The bridge itself

John Braico, Resource Management vice-president for the New York State Council of Trout Unlimited, has been working with the Essex County Soil and Water Conservation District to study the Schroon River. Braico is shown explaining some of the dynamics of the river at the confluence of Schroon River and West Mill Brook.

Shown are two views of the Schroon River photographed from the same location on Route 9 just south of Pepper Hollow Road. The eastern view represents how the river looks in a balanced, healthy state. The western view is immediately west of the Route 9 bridge, and shows the effects of river bank loss. interrupts the natural flood plain, and actually increases the velocity of the water; much like a person putting his thumb over the end of a garden hose. The increased water pressure causes the stream to straighten its path, eroding the river banks along its natural, meander patterns. D’Ambrosio said when a river reaches a lake or the sea the water slows down and loses the power to carry sediment, resulting in the accumulation of sand he said has dramatically impacted the fish habitat to the point where the fish population has decreased and continues to decrease. He said a study is needed to fully assess the situation and potential remedies, but the USACE has not yet determined whether it will be involved in the Schroon River Erosion matter.


North Hudson Supervisor Ronald Moore said a solution to the serious erosion in the Pepper Hollow Road Bridge, which dates back to Hurricane in August 2011, is not easy. Schroon Lake Supervisor Mike Marnell said information has been gathered for decades regarding silting in the river and lake, but no plans were ever implemented. He said two 100-year storms, Irene in 2011 and Sandy in 2012, have exacerbated the problem. He also believes people buying and clearing land, creating driveways and walkways, has contributed to the problem. Marnell said earlier estimates were that it would costs in the millions to solve the problem. Chestertown Supervisor Craig Leggett said he didn’t believe the problem was clearly defined, but some numbers raised at the meeting were starling. “They never really said what the problem was, but they did address what it would cost. They said $600,000 to study the problem,” Leggett said. Horicon Supervisor Matt Simpson said those taking part in the May meeting will have to figure out the best course of action, whether to try to fix the problem locally or go for federal funding. “I’m waiting to see if we are going to have a follow up meeting to talk about next steps,” Simpson said.

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A group of tree trunks sitting in the water (right-center in photo) might represent a point where the river bank stopped at one time. Changing energy levels in the river are probably responsible for the water’s edge moving some 10 feet beyond where it once was. David Reckahn, district manager for the Essex County Soil and Water Conservation District said his office has been working on a project design through the state Division of Fish and Wildlife and Trout Unlimited. He said the various organizations have been looking at three areas in need of restoration - the biggest one near the Route 9 bridge in North Hudson, and the Pepper Hollow Bridge and North Hudson Beach. He said his office has already submitted grant applications for the latter two projects. Cost estimates for all three projects are at least $500,000, Reckahn said. The groups are working with the USACE for permitting, but will probably not be for the actual projects. “You are dealing with bigger numbers with the Army Corps,” Reckahn said. ■ �- - - - CLIPANDSAVE - - - - - 'I

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John Braico,who volunteers with Trout Unlimited to monitor changes in rivers and streams, is shown unpacking equipment from his vehicle for a study he is doing on the Schroon River.


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» Ti Arts Cont. from pg. 1

volunteer their time to man (or woman) the store. “Our mission is to bring arts to the community,” Beaty said. Operating in donated space, it formed in 2008 and merged in 2014 with The Downtown Gallery. Ti Arts also hosts lectures, classes, and festivals, as well as offering community outreach and scholarships. The members exhibit their work, which is impressive both in its quality and in its scope of subject matter and media. The Middlebury Studio School show features the work of students and teachers at the school, which formed to keep arts alive in the community in 2009, after the closing of the Frog Hollow Craft Center. Over the past nine years, MSS has steadily grown and has increased offerings of studio classes and workshops in

The shows come under the appreciative eyes of a steady stream of downtown visitors, many of whom are in town to see Fort Ticonderoga or the Star Trek Original Series Set Tour, said coordinator Seddon Beaty. “We are getting a lot of people here for Star Trek,” she said. “It’s become quite an economic driver.” Right on cue, a couple from Bangor, Maine, entered the studio to look around. “Star Trek was what brought us here, but we like history too,” said Pencil Boone, who was in town with his wife Martha for the Fourth of July festivities. The gallery featured 18 members who exhibit their art and

The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 15

painting, drawing, ceramics and crafts. The school also sponsors art camps. Its website is Beaty said that Ti Arts, whose members come primarily from the shores of lakes George and Champlain, is looking to publicize local artists. “We have a lot of artists here and a lot of musicians,” she said. “There are all these people here who are hidden all over the place.” Beaty said the gallery wants the public to know about the artists, but the artists, of which Beaty herself is one, also want people to know about the gallery. “We continually have people who walk in and say, ‘I didn’t know you were here, how long have you been here?’” she said. The gallery opened in 2012. ■


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Schumer: Tariffs on imported Canadian newsprint harming newspapers By Pete DeMola EDITOR

SARATOGA SPRINGS | Sen. Minority Leader Charles Schumer of New York is calling for the Trump administration to reverse tariffs placed on imported Canadian newsprint. Schumer delivered comments following a tour of Quad Graphics in Saratoga Springs last Thursday, one of the county’s largest private employers. Permanent duties on untreated groundwood paper could literally “stop the presses,” said Schumer, who referred to the duties as “reckless and short-sighted.” “I’m here to say I’m going to put all the pressure I can on the Commerce Department,” Schumer said. “The deadline for making this tariff permanent is August, and we’re going to put pressure on them to fight it.” The tariffs were imposed in January after a hedge fund-owned paper mill in Washington state, The North Pacific Paper Company (NORAC), complained about unfair trade practices that put American mills at a competitive disadvantage. Schumer said he was alarmed by recent comments by the Department of Commerce claiming to not have expansive economic data on the impact of the preliminary duties imposed on groundwood paper. The initial duties of 32 percent, Schumer said, have already increased newsprint prices by 24-28 percent above 2017 levels. Some newspapers, including the Tampa Bay Times, have laid off staffers to accommodate the hikes, while others have tightened up their page counts. NORAC contends the countervailing duties would level the playing field for

American manufacturers. But Joel Quadracci, CEO, Chairman and President of Quad Graphics, countered that while the U.S. has a demand of 3 million pounds of groundwood paper, domestic capacity is limited at 1 million pounds. Quad Graphics is a leading producer of retail inserts housed in daily and weekly newspapers and employs 700 workers at the Saratoga Springs plant, and 18,000 nationwide. Quad estimated the duties would cost their company and customers $90 million annually. “We’ve been very aggressive in trying to get this repealed,” Quadracci said. “It makes no sense.” Quadracci fears his clients will subsequently cut back on the amount of paper used, leading to a cascading effect from retailers to smaller newspapers who are less able to shoulder rising costs. “These are unintended consequences that our government does sometimes that they don’t think through these things fully and don’t understand,” Quadracci said. “When you put the 30 percent tax on their biggest cost, you’re going to see people go under — you’re going to see them disappear.” Once capital leaves the print industry, it’s unlikely to return. “The paper industry is not creating more capacity — they’re taking capacity out,” Quadracci said. “No one’s going to go build a $500 billion paper company or paper mill.” Both chambers of Congress are also working on a legislative fix. Maine senators Susan Collins and Angus King have co-sponsored legislation that would suspend the tariff and require Commerce to conduct a study of the domestic printing and publishing industry, which represents 600,000 jobs nationwide. In the House, a bipartisan group of lawmakers have introduced legislation that would suspend the tariffs and require Commerce to review the economic health of the printing and publishing industries. Rep. Elise Stefanik (R-Willsboro) has

Sen. Minority Leader Charles Schumer toured Quad Graphics in Saratoga Springs on Thursday, July 5. Photo provided signed on as a co-sponsor. “Our district is home to a thriving local press corps that would be unfairly burdened by the costs of tariffs on Canadian paper,” Stefanik said in a statement. “Local news is a critical part of our North Country community and I am pleased to support this legislation that will help keep our local papers competitive.” Stefanik and several colleagues also sent a letter to Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross and ITC Chairman Rhonda Schmidtlein urging them to reconsider the tariffs. Schumer said he felt optimistic of a resolution because he and House Speaker Paul Ryan of Wisconsin represent the two states most impacted by the tariffs. “We can have a bipartisan one-two punch



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pushing the Commerce Department not to go into effect on this loopy, loopy tariff that makes no sense for jobs,” Schumer said. Schumer, however, said he agreed with President Trump on placing tariffs on Chinese imports. “We gotta be smart when it comes to this trade stuff,” he said. “Go after China hard. The president is trying to do that, and I agree.” Quadracci fretted over the print industry’s future. “There’s thousands of people that are going to be laid off because of this,” he said. “It’s a lot of small town stuff that people rely on to get your soccer scores for the high school and advertise and have you come to my grocery store. Some of those are going to go away, and it’s happening already.” ■


Permanent tariffs will have “cascading effect” in print biz

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The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 17

18 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun



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Articles LLC Articles of Organiza- Pass, channel 330. duties to be performed of Organization filed with tion filed with the Secre- For a current channel on behalf of the Board of the Secretary of State tary of State of New lineup, visit www.Spec- Supervisors and abolish(SSNY) on 05/23/2018. SSNY) on York To ing the Office of Essex Office Location: Essex 6/18/201Office Location: view this notice online, County Department of County. The SSNY is Essex County. The SSNY visit Transportation Coordidesignated as agent of is designated as agent of gramming notices. nator; and the LLC upon whom the LLC upon whom PLEASE TAKE FURTHER TT-07/14/2018-1TCprocess against it may process against it may 189248 NOTICE that this Local be served. SSNY shall be served. SSNY shall Law rescinds Local Law mail a copy of any pro- mail a copy of any pro- NOTICE OF FORMATION No. 3 of 2009 and abolcess to the principal cess to the LLC at 51 OF LIMITED LIABILITY ishes the Office of the business location of Spring St., Port Henry, COMPANY (LLC) Name: Essex County DepartLLC: 23 Father Jogues NY 12974. Purpose: To North Main Ventures ment of Transportation Place, Ticonderoga, NY engage in any lawful act LLC Articles of Organiza- Coordinator; and 12883. Purpose: All law- or activity. tion filed with the Secre- PLEASE TAKE FURTHER ful activities. TT-07/14-08/18/2018tary of State of New NOTICE that this Local TT-06/9-07/14/20186TC-190445 (SSNY) on Law will take effect imYork 6TC-186926 05/31/2018 Office Loca- mediately upon the filing IMPORTANT INFORMA- tion: Essex County. The with the Office of the TION ABOUT YOUR SSNY is designated as Secretary of State. SPECTRUM CHANNEL agent of the LLC upon PLEASE TAKE FURTHER LINEUP whom process against it NOTICE that a complete Communities Served: may be served. SSNY copy of Local Law No. 3 Towns of Altona, Ban- shall mail a copy of any of 2018 is available for gor, Bombay, Brighton, process to the LLC at: 1 inspection in the Office NOTICE OF FORMATION Champlain, Star Way, Port Henry, of the Clerk of the Board OF LIMITED LIABILITY Burke, Chateaugay, Chazy, Con- NY 12974. Purpose: To of Supervisors, 7551 COMPANY (LLC) Name, 46 SKYLARK stable, Crown Point, El- engage in any lawful act Court Street, Elizabethtown, New York 12932. LANE, LLC. Articles of lenburg, Fort Covington, or activity. Franklin, Harrietstown, TT-06/9-07/14/2018Dated: July 2, 2018 Organization filed with Malone, Moira, Mooers, 6TC-187478 Judith A. Garrison, Clerk the Secretary of State Moriah, North Elba, SanEssex County Board of (SSNY) on 06/14/2018. ta Clara, Schroon, St. Ar- PUBLIC NOTICE - ESSEX Supervisors Office Location: Essex Ticonderoga, COUNTY mand, P.O. Box 217, 7551 County. The SSNY is designated as agent of Tupper Lake, Waverly, ADOPTION OF LOCAL Court Street Westville; Villages of LAW Elizabethtown, NY the LLC upon whom process against it may Brushton, Burke, Cham- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- 12932 EN that on July 2, 2018, (518) 873-3350 be served. SSNY shall plain, Chateaugay, Lake mail a copy of any pro- Placid, Malone, Port the Essex County Board TT-07/14-07/21/2018Henry, Rouses Point, of Supervisors duly 2TC-190446 cess to the principal business location of Saranac Lake and Tup- adopted Local Law No. 3 of 2018, a local law re- REQUEST FOR PROper Lake NY. LLC: 9 Kimball Road, Effective on or after Au- scinding Local Law No. POSALS Hopkinton MA 01748. 3 of 2009 entitled, A lo- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVPurpose: All lawful activ- gust 15, 2018, Spectrum Deportes on TV En Es- cal law to create the Of- EN, that the Underities. paol, channels 441 and fice of Essex County De- signed, on behalf of the TT-06/30-08/04/18-6TCpartment of Transporta- Essex County Board of 951, will no longer be 189522 available on your Spec- tion Coordinator and as- Supervisors, will accept signing to said office trum Lineup. You can sealed proposals until specific administrative view Spectrum Deportes 2:00 PM on August 1, functions, powers and 2018 for the following: programming on Sports

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Fishing ForA GoodDeal? 315-437-6173 HWAY 18-03 Civil CALL RFP 1-844-520-6712 Promo Catch TheGreatest Services Code CDC201725 Lung Cancer? And Age 60+?Engineering You HWAY 18-06 RFP GenAnd Your Family May Be Entitled Bargains InThe VIAGRA & CIALIS! 60 pills for eral Mechanical, ElectriTo Significant Cash Award. $99. 100 pills for $150 FREE Classifieds Call 1-855-389-9805 forcal, Plumbing Engineershipping. Money back ing Services guaranteed! Call now Save Information. No Risk. No Money 1-518-585-9173 Ext.115 Specifications are 1-800-870-8711 availOut Of Pocket. able by contacting the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Essex 7551 County Court Transactions Street, Elizabethtown, New York 12932, by GRANTEE DATE GRANTOR LOCATION PRICE calling 518-873-3330, or 04/16/18 Stagl Design Inc on the Countys website Kathleen Kennett Lake Placid $592,500 at: Jeffrey Gluc Richard Harris Lake Placid $260,000 licbids.aspx. Douglas Guttridge Minerva $10,000 04/16/18 Edward Arnold All proposals submitted in response to this noX Elkin Realty Llc Elizabethtown $2,800,000OF 04/16/18 Store Master Fundingtice shall be marked SUPREME COURT SEALED PROPOSAL THE STATE OF NEW 04/18/18 Darren Adams Courtney Ticonderoga $100,700 HWAY 18-__ clearly on Brown YORK - COUNTY OF ESSEX the outside of the enve04/18/18 Thomas Gillen Chesterfi eld GREEN TREE $192,700 SERVIClope. All proposalsJason shallRecore ING, LLC, be submitted on the pro04/18/18 Daniel Szot LaurainMulvey Keene V. $300,000 posal sheets included JAMES E. PEPPER; ET. the package, and no oth04/18/18 Edward Mccaffrey er forms shall be acceptThomas Thomson Jay AL. $114,000 ed. NOTICE OF SALE 04/18/18 John Anello Roy Harper Crown Point $235,000 PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVNOTICE that Essex EN pursuant to a Final 04/18/18 Donald Miller Richard Stolen Schroon $150,000 County affirmatively Judgment of Foreclostates that in regard to sure dated January 18, 04/19/18 Robert Reynolds any contract entered Trois Amigos Inc Lake Placid $1,025,000 into 2017, and entered in the pursuant to these inOffice of the Clerk of the 04/20/18 Russell Pray Sean Gavigan Chesterfi eld $690,000 structions, without reCounty of Essex, whereto race, color,Mark sex,Crawford in GREEN TREE$365,000 SERVIC04/20/18 Douglas Lansing gard North Elba religion, age, national ING, LLC, is the Plaintiff origin, disability, sexual 04/20/18 James Turner Charles Mckenna Schroonand JAMES E. PEPPER, $28,000 preference or Vietnam ET AL. are the Defendant Era veteran status, dis(s). I, the undersigned 04/23/18 Rickey Dygert Darlene Duffy Minerva $18,500 Referee will sell at public REQUEST FOR PRO- advantaged and minority auction at the ESSEX POSALS or women-owned busiCOUNTY COURTHOUSE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- ness enterprises will be 7559 COURT STREET, EN, that the Under- afforded equal opportuELIZABETHTOWN, NY signed, on behalf of the nity to submit bids in reLEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS 12932, on July 26, 2018 Essex County Board of sponse hereto. at 11:00AM, premises Supervisors, will accept The following prefer- NOTICE OF FORMATION sealed proposals until ences apply to this solic- OF LIMITED LIABILITY known as 56 MUTTON COMPANY (LLC) 2:00 PM on August 1, itation: Minority and HOLLOW ROAD, MORIAH, NY 12960: Section Women-Owned 2018 for the following: Busi- Name: Scocha Holding LLC Articles of Organiza- 106., Block 1, Lot Enterprises HWAY 18-03 RFP Civil ness (M/WBE) businesses, tion filed with the Secre- 10.120: Engineering Services tary of State of New ALL THAT PIECE OR HWAY 18-06 RFP Gen- Section 3 businesses (SSNY) on PARCEL OF LAND LOYork eral Mechanical, Electri- and other Disadvantaged 04/05/2018 Office Loca- CATED IN THE TOWN OF Enterprises cal, Plumbing Engineer- Business (DBEs) are strongly en- tion: Essex County. The ing Services MORIAH, ESSEX COUNSSNY is designated as TY, NEW YORK Specifications are avail- couraged to participate agent of the LLC upon able by contacting the in this RFP. The County Premises will be sold whom process against it subject to provisions of Office of the Purchasing is an equal opportunity may be served. SSNY filed Judgment Index # 7551 Court employer. Agent, shall mail a copy of any 480/2014. JUDITH A. Elizabethtown, Dated: July 6, 2018 Street, process to the LLC at: PAREIRA, Esq. - ReferLinda M. Wolf, CPA New York 12932, by 1299 US ROUTE 9, ee. RAS Boriskin, LLC calling 518-873-3330, or Purchasing Agent on the Countys website Essex County Govern- SCHROON LAKE, NEW 900 Merchants ConYORK, 12870. Purpose: course, Suite 106, Westat: ment Center bury, New York 11590, Court Street PO To engage in any lawful act or activity. Attorneys for Plaintiff. Box 217 licbids.aspx. TT-06/23-07/28/2018All proposals submitted Elizabethtown, New York TT-06/23-07/14/20186TC-188610 in response to this no- 12932 4TC-187507 tice shall be marked (518) 873-3332 SUPREME COURT OF PROPOSAL TT-07/14/2018-1TCSEALED THE STATE OF NEW HWAY 18-__ clearly on 190719 YORK - COUNTY OF ESthe outside of the enveSEX lope. All proposals shall GREEN TREE SERVICbe submitted on the proING, LLC, posal sheets included in NOTICE OF FORMATION NOTICE OF FORMATION the package, and no oth- OF LIMITED LIABILITY V. OF War Canoe Spirits er forms shall be accept- COMPANY (LLC) Name: JAMES E. PEPPER; ET. LLC a domestic Limited AL. ed. Saint D Mobile Wash & Liability Company (LLC) PLEASE TAKE FURTHER Detail, LLC Articles of NOTICE OF SALE Art. Of Org. filed with the NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- SSNY on June 8, 2016. that Essex NOTICE Organization filed with County affirmatively the Secretary of State of EN pursuant to a Final Office location: Essex states that in regard to New York (SSNY) on Judgment of Foreclo- County at 2849 NYS Rte any contract entered into 05/16/2018 Office Loca- sure dated January 18, 9, Crown Point, NY 2017, and entered in the pursuant to these in- tion: Essex County. The 12928. SSNY is desigstructions, without re- SSNY is designated as Office of the Clerk of the nated agent upon whom County of Essex, where- process against the LLC gard to race, color, sex, agent of the LLC upon religion, age, national whom process against it in GREEN TREE SERVIC- may be served. The origin, disability, sexual may be served. SSNY ING, LLC, is the Plaintiff SSNY shall mail a copy preference or Vietnam shall mail a copy of any and JAMES E. PEPPER, of any process to Paul Era veteran status, dis- process to the LLC at: ET AL. are the Defendant Besignano at 2849 NYS th (s). I, the undersigned advantaged and minority 7014 13 Ave., Suite Rte. 9, Crown Point, NY or women-owned busi- 202, Brooklyn, NY. Referee will sell at public 12928. PURPOSE: To ness enterprises will be 11228. Purpose: To en- auction at the ESSEX engage in any lawful act afforded equal opportu- gage in any lawful act or COUNTY COURTHOUSE, or activity. 7559 COURT STREET, TT-07/14-08/18/2018nity to submit bids in re- activity. ELIZABETHTOWN, NY 6TC-190243 sponse hereto. TT-06/16-07/21/201812932, on July 26, 2018 The following prefer- 6TC-187586 at 11:00AM, premises ences apply to this solicknown as 56 MUTTON itation: Minority and HOLLOW ROAD, MORIWomen-Owned BusiAH, NY 12960: Section ness Enterprises



Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The Times of Ti Sun | July 14, 2018 • 19


5 vEAR / 60,000



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70 OOL



*Prices include allavailable rebates. You may qualify foradditional rebates &incentives. Must finance through Chrysler Capital. **leases Rts. 9&28, Warrens~urg, NY 12885 through Chrysler Capital include allavailable rebates andarebased on10,000 miles ayear with $2999 cash down; 1stpayment, taxes and DMV feesdueatinception; security deposit waived forwell-qualified buyers; disposition fee$395; 25c amile overage. lessee isresponsible Just 4miles offExit 23where Rt. 9and Rt. 28Connect formaintenance andrepairs. Pictures forillustration purposes only. Pacifica lease isfor5,000 miles ayear. Offer ends 7/20/18.

(518) 623-3405 190630

20 • July 14, 2018 | The Times of Ti Sun


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.



MSRP$31,440J Stk #187138 J VIN:332696












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2014BuickLacrosse 45,008 Miles, 36 MPG,Dual Zone N C, One Owner,VIN 202737

119,190 Mi les, Sat. Radio, Keyless Entry, AWD, VIN 081662

2015Chevy Equinox 43,901 Miles,AWD, KeylessEntry, CD/MP3., VIN 198217

2016JeepCompass 17,549 Miles, Heated Seats, CD Player, Sunroof, VIN 772492

2015Chevy Silvera do3500HD

2011Chevy Silverado 1500 75,482 Mi les, 4.8L VS,4WD, Trailering Pkg., VIN 219651

2014ChevyTraverse LTZ 64,053 Mi les, AWD, Leather, DVD, Nav., VIN 184216

116,208 Mi les, 6.0L VS, 4WD, Bedliner, Tow Hitch, VIN 656041

2014Chevy Malibu 22,494 Miles, Leather, Remote Start, Sat.Radio,VIN 293011

2016JeepPatriotHighAltitude 22,388 Mi les, Leather, Sunroof, Remote Start, VIN 651091

2017Chevy Traverse 1LT 29,153 Miles, AWD, Backup Cam., Remote Start, VIN 130818

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All offers are separate , cannot be comb in ed , and subject to change. A ll pr ices/ offers are plus tax , tag, title , and DMV. Sorry , pr ior sales exclud ed. Dea lership not respons ibl e fo r typographical


Phot o for illustrative purposes on ly. See dea ler for deta ils. Offers end 7/ 3 1/ 18. Must qualify and finance through GM Financial for all offers. Some customers may not qualify. ( 1) On select in st ock models, wh ile stock lasts. Not avai lab le w ith specia l financing,

lease and some other offers. (2) No secur it y deposit required. 10,000 mil es per year, $0.2 5/ mile for ove rage. Payments includ e all

avai lab le in cent ives, rebates and coupons. Lessee pays for excess w ear and tear charges. Must qualify and lease through GM Financial. Not avai lab le w ith some oth e r off ers. (3) Excludes 1SV model. Month ly payment is $16.67 for every $1,000 financed. Average examp le down payment is 8.7%. Not ava ilabl e with leases and som e other offers.* Pre-owned prices are p lus tax, tag , tit le, and DMV.

TT 7-14-2018  
TT 7-14-2018