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Catholics discuss future

Church plans for the future and what to do with an expected shortage of priests in the region

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March 26, 2011

SCHOOLS LOOK TO TRIM THE BUDGET

Teachers unions working with boards

Tri-Lakes News

Tupper Lake residents show support for ACR

Over 400 pack LP Quinn to be heard PAGE 15

By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com

Cultural exchange PAGE 9

Photo by Keith Lobdell

Students visitng the area from Hawaii learn about local school and snow while teaching Willsboro students how to hula dance.

Arts & Entertainment

Local schools gear up for musical performances Keene, Willsboro, ELCS prep for curtain PAGE 12

ELIZABETHTOWN — During a school budget season that many describe as unlike any they have ever seen, local teacher unions and associations are in the middle of a battle over cost ver sus curriculum. With almost every school in the region looking at dr opping staf f CONTINUED ON PAGE 8

A family aĀair at alumni tourney

More Inside This Issue: • Keeseville teacher honored...................p2 • Local columns.......................................p4 • Editorial ................................................p6 • Letters to the Editor ..............................p7 • Run for Hope results, pictures ............p10 • Sports.............................................p20-21 • Death notices.......................................p23 • Calendar of events ..............................p24

Alexis Coolidge was named as the MVP in the Champlain Valley Athletic Conference in girl’s hoops

Fathers and sons, brothers, sisters play together at annual Tanneberger event PAGE 13

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The AuSable Valley Central School Board of Education presented an award to Keeseville Elementary School teacher Amy Wood, who recently used the Heimlich maneuver to save first-grader Nathan Doner when he was choking during lunch at the school. Photo by Keith Lobdell

McKibben to speak at CATS event ESSEX — Saturday, June 4, from 4 to 6 p.m., will be t he Celebrate Cham plain Area Trails (CATS) Event at Steven Kellogg’s “Blockhouse Farm” on Route 22 in Essex. The featured speaker is Bill McKibben, the acclaimed author, educator, and envir onmen-

talist who is “scholar in residence” at Middlebury College. He wr ote “Wandering Home,” about a hiking trip fr om his home in Ripton, Vt., through our Champlain Valley, to his former home in the southernAdirondacks. He describes r owing acr oss Lake Champlain with CATS boar d member John Davis and hiking through areas where the CATS trails are now.

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WILLSBORO

WESTPORT

Janice Allen • 963-8912 • allens@willex.com

Colin Wells • WestportNYNews@gmail.com

W

riting a local column has turned out to be a great way to meet some very interesting people. Take today, for example. I just got off the phone with a man named Douglas Brooks, who has devoted his life to the craft and history of small wooden boatbuilding. You’ll have a chance to meet Douglas Brooks and learn about the rich history of Lake Champlain ferries (including our own ferry at Barber’s Point) on Sunday, April 3, at 3 p.m., when he and Westport resident Jim Bullard will give a multi-media presentation at the Westport Heritage House entitled “Forgotten Ferries of Lake Champlain.” The talk, which features lots of photos and maps, is brought to you by the Westport Historical Society. I’ve heard we can expect similar collaborations between the society and the Heritage House in the future. Doug and Jim (who used to own and operate the ferry at Ti) have already given this presentation in Ti and Lake Placid, and both times the turnout was heavy. In fact, they’re

already getting inquiries from people who’ve heard about their upcoming appearance here and are interested in having them come and repeat the performance elsewhere. One thing that makes it especially interesting is that when they give their talk there are generally people in the audience with a personal connection to the ferries and people who appear in the photos. I’m looking forward to hearing what our own local experts have to contribute. I also met a very smart man named Richard Aberle recently, who teaches English at SUNY Plattsburgh. He will be giving a lecture entitled “What’s Love Got to Do With It? The Love of Rhetoric and the Rhetoric of Love” at the Wadhams Free Library on Wednesday, March 30, at 7:30 p.m. Richard did his doctoral work at Berkeley and McGill and is working on a book about modernist rhetoric and the poetry of Robert Frost and Wallace Stevens. Both of these fascinating presentations are free. I’m thinking, maybe we should combine them a double feature. We could call it The Love Boat. Sorry, folks.

ESSEX

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March 26, 2011

f you haven’t already seen it, go to essexnewyork.org and check out the town’s new website. It has a modern design, it’s very easy to use and it’s full of information about our town and the goings on herein. You can read town board meeting minutes, find out about local farms, see what’s happening at the Grange and find the film society’s schedule. This is a comprehensive source of information in an up to date format, and we have Jennifer Pribble to thank for the design work and Olive Alexander and many others for making it happen. The old site is still there, but it’s defunct, drifting in cyberspace. This morning I let Ginny out in the morning gloom and heard for the first time this year the insect-like buzzing of the American woodcock. The woodcock (Scolopax minor) is found all over the northern hemisphere, a shore bird that lives on the edges of forests and a flaming exhibitionist when it comes to attracting mates. The male’s call is a short buzzing sound, or “peent”, repeated intermittently, followed by a flight that spirals up and

Rob Ivy • ivy@westelcom.com up while its wing feathers make an otherworldly fluttering sound. When the bird is nearly out of sight, he plummets zigzagging down to the ground, where the buzzing starts again. Now for some more on Plattsburgh’s Lozier cars, which were built there for about 10 years in the early 1900’s. Early car manufacturers used racing as a means of advertising their products, as is true today. Lozier, unlike its rivals, did not build cars just for racing, but used stock models with the fenders and other extraneous items removed. They succeeded because they were very well built, and although not particularly fast, they were always running at the end of the race. Investors from Detroit took notice and convinced the family to relocate to Detroit to compete with America’s other luxury brands, Packard and Cadillac. They built a huge new factory there, spent way too much on it, and could not find a way to make quality cars at a reasonable price. It just wasn’t in them to make anything other than the very best, and by 1915 they were finished, unable to keep up with the times.

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pring has sprung and thankfully the Boquet River has gone out quite peacefully, it is always a big relief for us to see the open running water. Our snowbanks have gone down at least by half the size and we are seeing some of our flowers poking their heads through the ground, and buds on the trees is a welcome sign. This last weekend was another busy one that it was not possible for us to take it all in, the dinner theater at the Methodist Church, square dance at Whallonsburg Grange Hall, the Champlain Valley presented a great movie all on the same evening. I went to the dinner show “March Madness,” this was a most delightful evening of entertainment and a wonderful meal. The group will be presenting the performance once again on Saturday, March 26 at 5 p.m. There are still a few tickets available for this event, call Janice Allen (9638912) to save you a place. Another highlight for our community took place on Friday, March 18, it was the early opening of the new Center for the Arts, Freeform. Drew & Elizabeth Belois

have started this center. At this opening they exhibited the Willsboro Central School students art work in many different mediums, it was most impressive. Elizabeth is the school art director and the daughter of the local dentist, Mr. & Mrs. David Bonfante. The studio is located in the space that was once Rick’s restaurant so watch for a more formal summer opening. It is great that our school can offer the students more than just sports, but also the arts. Rev. McPheeters is taking a few days vacation time, this coming Sunday while he is away the congregation has asked Yvonne Pierce to come during the regular service and share some of what they encountered on a recent trip to Egypt. Anyone that would care to hear her is most welcome to come join us at 9 a.m. Happy Birthday to Richard Sayward March 27, Barbara McKaig March 28, Marlene Young March 29, Patty James March 29, Win Belanger March 29, Ann Choate March 30, Tracie Gay March 30, Bob McVicker March 31, Ashley Whalen April 1, Carson Sayward April 2.

KEESEVILLE Kyle Page • kmpage1217@charter.net

I

t is now officially spring and as I write I’m looking out the window as snow falls with expectations of three to five inches. Yep, it’s definitely spring in the North Country — we are getting single digit of snow rather than 20 plus inches. I’ve always felt , especially as a fairly large man, that it is much easier to get warm in the winter than it is to cool off in the summer, so I won’t complain ... much. Since spring has sprung, it is time to look at our yards and maybe consider taking part in the annual garden contest. If you are like me and a garden is a new concept, now is definitely the time to start planning. You need to consider what you want to plant and where you want to plant it. Keep in mind plants need varying amounts of sunshine and different local critters enjoy the free meals we are working so hard to grow, and it certainly isn’t a tip they are leaving behind.

New this year is another contest. Now in the newsletter that came with my water bill it said that this is in lieu of the flower contest, so I need to check with the town if there will even be a garden contest this year. There definitely will be a paving stone contest this year. The stones must be two foot squares only and start with a concrete base. Judging will be based on creativity, originality, and how colorful you can make the stone. Eight lucky, or more to the point talented, residents will earn cash prizes. Any further information call the village office at 834-9059 and ask for Lynn or Mary. I would like to thank the kind souls who have formed a committee to consider what to do with the abandoned civic center. We have enough empty space sitting unused. I wish them well on making the building or space productive again. Have a great week and enjoy the start of spring, hopefully without a shovel or plow!

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March 26, 2011

NORTHCOUNTRYSPCA Kathy L. Wilcox • 962-8604

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his week, the NCSPCA would like to announce Birds of Prey, a presentation by Mark Manske of Adirondack Raptors, and Wendy Hall, of the Adirondack Wildlife Refuge & Rehabilitation Center. The presentation will take place at the Whallonsburg Grange on Friday, April 15th at 7:00 p.m. Suggested minimum donations are $5.00 per adult; children under the age of 12 are free. All proceeds will benefit the NCSPCA. Visitors will have a unique opportunity to meet some of these extraordinary creatures and learn up close about the lives and behaviors of birds of prey. Mark has been banding raptors for the past 25 years; he is also a public school educator, a falconer, a New York State licensed nuisance wildlife control officer, an adjunct college professor at Paul Smiths College, and a retired wildlife re-

habilitator. Our featured pet this week is Sasha, a beautiful calico cat with stunning markings. Upon arrival to the NCSPCA, she quickly became the resident "office cat" and you will often find her greeting visitors as they pass through our doors. Sasha is declawed and, as a result, should reside in a home where she is not permitted to go outdoors, as she will not be able to defend herself. This pretty lady seems to get along well with everybody, but she is more of an inquisitive observer than the center of the action. You can be sure if there is any news of note, she will have the scoop! If you are looking for an intelligent, indoor-only feline with a great personality, Sasha may be the cat your are looking for! Why not stop by today to introduce yourself? You'll be glad you did.

Valley News - 5

Lifestyle classes to be held

For information, call 962-8717 or see the W eb site wadhamsfreelibrary.org.

WILLSBORO — There will be a six-week Living a Healthy Life with Chr onic Conditions series held on Tuesdays from 1-4 p.m. starting April 5, at the Congregational UCC Church on Main Street in Willsboro. Classes will run through May 10. For r egistration and information on the free workshops, call 564-3371. Registration is required by March 31.

Registrations sought for craft fair

Aberle to speak in Wadhams WADHAMS — On Wednesday, March 30, at 7:30 p.m. Richard Aberle will present the second of the W ednesday in W adhams lectures at the Wadhams Free Library: “What’s Love Got to Do with it? The Love of Rhetoric and the Rhetoric of Love.” Richar d Aberle teaches in the English Department at SUNY Plattsburgh. He is currently at work on a book about modernist rhetoric and the poetry of Robert Frost and Wallace Stevens. The talk is fr ee and questions ar e welcome.

KEENE — Registrations are now being accepted for the 17th Annual Craft Fair sponsored by the Free and Accepted Masons, on July 16-17 at Marcy Airfield in Keene Valley. Both cover ed and uncover ed spaces ar e available for both one-day and two-day registrations. Registrations for cover ed spaces must be made prior to May 1. For information, contact Allan Clark at 546-3519 or Joyce Lawrence, at 576-9854.

Westport CS sets budget meeting WESTPORT — The Westport Central School District Board of Education will hold a budget meeting beginning at 5:30 p.m. on Thursday , April 7, to adopt the 201 1-12 proposed budget. Immediately following will be the r egular monthly meeting, both in the library.

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March 26, 2011

Valley News Editorial

Area school districts should merge administrative functions

F

Viewpoint

Just because we can, doesn’t mean we should When it comes to health car e, we need to think about this phrase: “Just because we can, doesn’t necessarily mean we should.” Not many years ago, physicians had a limited array of testing available to make a diagnosis. In the past couple of decades, however, the number, variety and complexity of testing has expanded exponentially. Beyond X-rays, we now have computer -

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generated CT scans, MR scans and PET scans. We now have a vast array of interventional techniques for imaging, including angiography, ultrasonography and others. W e have far advanced chemistry testing David G. Welch, M.D. and genetic testThoughts from ing that can idenBehind the Stethoscope tify inborn err ors of metabolism, occult tumors and other ongoing or potential disease pr ocesses. And we have developed whole diagnostic testing laboratories, where we can obtain tissue samples via percutaneous routes that in the past would have required major surgery. With each advance in testing, a new pr otocol for defining when and how to use these tests arises and becomes a “standard of care.” Last year, there was a major conflict when the Institute of Medicine came out with a much less vigorous set of guidelines for doing mammography testing. Why the less vigor ous guidelines? First of all, mammograms wer e r esulting in many false pos itives that r esulted in the need for more testing and caused significa nt anxiety among the women who were faced with these additional tests. Secondly, there was strong evidence that the age and fr equency guidelines were not significantly detecting more cancers or doing it sooner to save lives. There was an immediate outcry from many that we should not change the guidelines. Many women testified that they were alive because they were tested under the older guidelines. In males, the pr ostate-specific antigen, or PSA, is a test that has become nearly standard See DOCTOR, Page 7

or years, schools acr oss ups t a t e N e w Yo r k h a v e p ro claimed ambitious mission statements about preparing students for the ever -evolving challenges expected during the 21st century. At the same time, soaring fuel prices, along with ballooning school employee benefit expenses, ar e boosting the cost of education. Coupled with a shrinking population — school districts acr oss the Adirondacks have lost more than 30 p e rc e n t o f t h e i r e n r o l l m e n t i n 3 0 years — the cost per student to educate childr en in many districts has s o a re d , w h i l e f a m i l i e s f a c e e v e r higher school taxes and incr eased costs of living. The state Commission for Pr operty T ax Relief notes that school districts in the Adirondacks have an average student population one-thir d less than the statewide average, and their cost per pupil can be up to five times higher than the statewide average. Throughout the Adirondacks, citizens have hear d about school district consolidation as a way to save money while offering a higher quality education. An in-depth study recently concluded that consolidating school districts in the state with fewer than 900 students would result in an annual savings of $158.5 to $189.2 million. But consolidating schools has its serious drawbacks — including exhaustive bus rides and tearing apart a community’s fabric of life. T h e re ’ s a b e t t e r w a y t o a c h i e v e greater efficiency and save taxpayer money while r etaining all the benefits of a hometown school — and that’s merging or sharing school districts’ administrative functions. According to the Adirondack Park Regional Assessment Pr oject study, only 17 percent of schools’ administrative services ar e shar ed in the Adirondacks. Meanwhile, total K-12 enrollment has decreased an average of 329 students per year, with even steeper declines recently. While school principals have sitespecific pr oblems to strategize, schools’ top administrators — the superintendent and business manager — have more abstract decisions to make, decisions mor e suitable to generalist, regional solutions. Newcomb Central offers a dramatic example of the pr evailing tr end. T h e y ’ v e s u f f e re d a 5 4 p e r c e n t d e cline in students since 1980, yet they are now spending about $61,000 per

student for their education. Or consider Indian Lake Central. It has dropped steadily to 170 students K-12, yet its annual budget has increased to $4.56 million, and its cost per student has risen to $25,553. The district, however, has a full-time superintendent, business manager and another top administrator plus a principal. In 2009, the salaries of these four employees totaled $307,870 — all bankr olled by local taxpayers. In Minerva, the six school administrators earn a collective $367,483 to serve a mer e 100 or so students. But Minerva and New comb Central have taken one small step toward mer ging administrations, and a p p a re n t l y i t ’ s w o r k e d o u t w e l l . They share a business manager, a position that routinely pays $75,000 in rural areas and far more elsewhere. The idea of consolidating administrative functions has gained some traction nationwide. In Ohio, a top business leader is now ur ging the state politicians to have only one set of school administrators in each county, a move that that is estimated to save the state $781 million annually. His pr oposal is based on an exhaustive study and its findings of considerable success for the move in Virginia, wher e ther e is one school district per county . A similar campaign is active in Pennsylvania. Former Hadley/Luzerne Su perintendent Len Gereau, who went on to become a regional superintendent in Virginia, and is now serving as an educational consultant to the state, said this week that mer ging administrative functions of fers considera b l e a d v a n t a g e s i n e f f i c i e n c y. B u t two main obstacles exist, he warned — existing state laws, plus the political will of citizens, leaders and voters of each school district.Apparentl y, l o c a l c i t i z e n s a n d t h e i r s c h o o l boards don’t like to give up control. Yet taxpayers urgently need relief, and such parochialism must end. It’s time that state laws be changed to enable such consolidation, and school boards throughout the region take a close look at merging or sharing school district administrative services. This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Lindsay Yandon, Fred Herbst, Lou Varricchio, Keith Lobdell, Jer emiah Papineau, Andy Flynn and John Gereau. Comments may be dir ected to denpubs@denpubs.com.


March 26, 2011

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Valley News - 7

What adults? To the Valley News: Could I answer your question in Friday’s Valley News? You wonder where the adults have gone, They haven’t gone anywhere because they never developed in the first place. Think of the child in the market cart, reaching for an attractive package and screaming, “Cause I want it!” W ell, those children are older but not grown up. They still want it, and they want it now. My sister and I ar e our 80s and r emember with pleasur e our childhood; it was wartime, the early 1940s. I went with my sister to pur chase a war bond. I was the beneficiary! W e had booklets for our stamps, a dime at a time to buy a war bond. W e lauded my mother when she made the new ‘chiffon cake’ which didn’t need butter. We used bacon grease to “butter” our beans and honey to sweeten

By Susan Doolittle

rhubarb p ie. O ur s econd c ar w as a g aseater so Pop put it up on blocks and used it for back up as gas supply. We had an “A Gas Card,” no unnecessary trips. Cooking decent meals was a challenge but we all had “victory gar dens” and gr ew what we could. I r emember our asparagus; it was sensational! Mom volunteered on the “ration board” and we listened to the news on the radio every night. It was a time of togetherness. The blackmarketeers wer e the r eal criminals. If it made us all better people I wonder if we didn’t spoil our own children as a result. Mary R. Beal Westport

that statement is accurate, it’s not happening due to nuclear fallout from Japan. Sorry, major media, no one here will have a third eye or glow in the dark, and my guess is the Vermont Yankee Nuclear Plant o I really don’t have enough brainwill not fall victim to a 9.0 earthquake and power this week to think up a onetsunami double whammy any time in the topic column — too much hoops, but near future. just the right amount of JimWhat troubles me is that, as mer. fast as they could, national In that case, here’s what’s “news” outlets went from covbeen on my mind: ering the devastation to fear Technology sucks. As you mongering. Is the nuclear plant will see elsewhere in this pain your back yard killing your per, we are running a correcchildren? Iodine pills are the tion this week because, thanks magical elixir! Will contaminatto technology, a error was ed rice doom our country? made — twice. Really? Here’s the thing, though. Keith Lobdell I also love when the reWe know that technology Valley News Editor porters don’t get the worstsucks. It makes us turn off our case-scenario answer they brain and we become slaves to want. whatever comes up. That’s not a computer Reporter: When will we have to start donning problem, though, that’s a me problem. fallout suits as the radiation floats across the PaFor it to happen in something in relation cific? to my own community is even worse. My Scientist with degree in this field: We do bad, I’m sorry. not have to worry about contamination from Listen to the voice. I was at the first half of this event. There will such a slight elevation the hearings over the ACR project in Tupper in radiation levels that it will not affect us. Lake last week. I saw afterwards that one Reporter: But what if there is a huge gust of person out of the over 400 who were in atwind? A plane loaded with contaminated victendance got up to speak out against the tims? Toyotas with radioactive brakes? Loproject in its current state, and I know of at custs!!! least three others that were there representScientist: There’s a one-in-one billion ing different groups. chance of that happening. Again, out of over 400 in attendance. Reporter: So you’re telling me there’s a chance. When one person asked how many people I read ya. were there to support the project, the vast Tell you what. How about we concentrate majority raised there hand — like over 95 on the real story here. Helping the hundreds percent. of thousands of people start to rebuild after So, if I were on the APA or Judge O’Cona devastating natural event that has done as nell, my thought would be to listen to the much if not more damage than the attacks on people. Heck, isn’t that why you had this Hiroshima and Nagasaki with the atomic hearing in the first place? bomb. And, if the crowd was overwhelming in That’s about all for now. Back to the couch the other direction, I would still say that I for some more Jimmer-mania against Floriwould have to listen to the voice of the peoda. ple on the matter. This could also apply to Keith Lobdell is the Editor of the Valley News. my last rant, too. He can be reached at keith@denpubs.com We’re all going to die!!! While technically,

Quick rants

S

1938 Essex County Republican

The following items of note appeared on this date in the NORTH ELBA— Interest in the early days of John Brown, the abolitionist, has been revived by an outline pages of our local newspapers. on data of his life compiled by Ella Thompson Towne of West Hollywood, California, a granddaughter of John 1880 Essex County Republican SARANAC LAKE— At last ground has been broken Brown who was buried at Lake Placid. Mrs. Towne was once a resident of North Elba and has compiled a for the library building. It is to be 20 by 26 feet—story historical album with the assistance of Lydia Brown and a half high—with reading room, &c., and will be Crothers, and niece of Brown. Pictures and newspaper finished in good style. It is situated on Main street, half clippings in the album trace the history of the abolitionist way between the post-office and Rant Reynolds’ house. from the date of his birth, May 9, 1800, at Brandy Hill Dr. Trudeau, the moving impulse of this institution, Torrington, Conn, to his death by hanging for treason commenced to solicit subscriptions last summer, when following the fatal siege at Harpers Ferry, Va., December he was at camp “Kenilworth,” and soon received 2, 1859. Mrs. Towne began the scrapbook last summer enough to carry his project into effect. We feel truly while visiting Mrs. Crothers in Tacoma, Wash. The latter gratefully grateful to him for this philanthropic is a daughter of Bell M. Thompson, daughter of Roswell manifestation of his kind regards toward our little and Jane Thompson and a sister of Henry, William and village, and feel perfectly safe in stating that our whole Daughin (sic) Thompson, who married Watson Brown, community echoes our sentiments. May his shadow son of John Brown, who was killed in the raid. She was never grow less. The “Hub” may boast of its manua widow for several years, later marrying Salmon factories of its great commercial houses, but for Brown, nephew of the abolitionist. In the home of her institutions of learning and literary advancement we grandfather, Roswell Thompson, now Mohawk claim to be the “Athens” of the Adirondacks. clubhouse at Lake Placid Club, Mrs. Towne was born on TICONDEROGA— The recent freeze up has started a May 9, 1856, on the anniversary of Brown’s birth. In new business on Lake Champlain. By the sudden communications to friends and relatives she states that disappearance of the ice in the Hudson the city ice she remembers seeing the abolitionist once when she companies were disappointed in getting their supply, was three years of age, when he came to say good-bye to and have come to Lake Champlain for it. At Larabee’s her parents before going to Kansas. Mrs. Towne’s Point and immediate points south parties from Albany, mother was Ruth Brown Thompson, eldest daughter of Troy and New York are busy, and call for all the men Dianthe Lusk Brown, first wife of the abolitionist. and teams it is possible to get, and having purchased all Brown had 7 children by his first marriage and 13 by his the lumber possible; will stack the ice on the shore and second wife, Mary A. Day. Mrs. Towne and her parents house it till navigation opens and then boat it to the moved from North Elba when she was 7 years old… cities. Several parties in town are filling contracts for and settled for there for several years before going to city firms and will realize fine profits there from. California in 1844.

Doctor

look at the MRI, they do have a herniated disc, but it probably has little or nothing Continued from page 6 to do with their pain. I point out that the s y m p t o m s f ro m a d i s c h e r n i a t i o n a re to r ule out pr ostate cancer . PSA will those of leg pain and not back pain. gradually rise in virtually all men as they As a medical student, a neurologist inmove fr om the 60s into the 70s and 80s. t ro d u c e d u s t o t h e “ M a t t e rh o r n s y n As a consequence, the test will continue drome.” He said if we do five tests on a to rise in “normals.” A sudden incr ease patient and one comes back slightly abmay be significant, but ther e is no abnormal, we then do four mor e. If one of solute number at which treatment should those is abnormal, we then do even more . be undertaken. When the PSA rises, the Eventually, we have cr eated a mountain protocol suggests the need for a prostate of data that may or may not have anybiopsy, yet many of those ar e pr oving to thing to do with the patient’s problems. be negative for cancer because of a false We may have a vast arsenal of testing positive in the form of a rising PSA. For capability, but every time we do a test, we everyone who questions the benefit of do- run the risk of getting a false positive. ing an annual PSA, there is someone who Acting on that by doing mor e testing or claims that the testing saved their life. by tr eating a pr oblem that is asymptoI n t h e 1 9 3 0 s , V e r m o n t f a r m e r W a y n e matic may have no impact on the health Newton was the first person to be operat- and well being of the patient. Yes, ther e ed on for a diagnosis of a herniated disc are times when testing is necessary and in his lower back. The sur geon involved helpful and will save lives and impr ove later said the worst thing that happened health. But “just because we can, doesn’t was that Wayne got better. Ever since, we mean we should.” have collectively had a fixation on epairr To contr ol the cost of health car e, we ing herniated discs. Most back pain, he need to question the amount of screening said, has nothing to do with disc herniaexams. Maybe a better history and phystions. ical examination could avoid the need for Almost weekly, I see a new patient in multiple tests. It's possible that further the office with a complaint of back pain. i n t e r v e n t i o n m a y b e f u t i l e a n d c a u s e Most have alr eady had an X-ray and an more harm than good for the patient or MRI of the spine. When I ask them what the family. is wrong, the common answer is, “I have a herniated disc.” T echnically, when we

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8 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

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He a lso a dded t hat w hen y ou f actor i n t he teacher and employee retirement systems, the keith@denpubs.com school is looking at a $2.5 million gap. Savage said that at the moment, everything Au SABLE FORKS — Paul Savage is frustratis on the table. ed. “All we really know right now is that we are The AuSable Valley School District superinlooking a t e verything,” S avage s aid. “ We a re tendent did not mix any wor ds when talking not giving up.” about a budget situation which could see the Savage said that he and the school business district cut as many as 29 positions, including manager, Scott Brow, have already frozen their up to 19 teachers. pay as part of the budget process and that they “Part of my pr oblem and concern is that we are working with other groups to do the same. have done everything the right way and we “We ar e curr ently in discussions with all have not been taking fr om the taxpayers to AVCS administrators and teachers for a salary build up an excess fund balance,” Savage said during h is addr ess to the AVCS school boar d freeze next year ,” Savage said. “W e have painstakingly reviewed every possible categoMarch 16. “Now, we are being punished by the ry in our budget to identify additional savings.” lawmakers in Albany. During the meeting, Savage pr esented three “Am I frustrated that we have to make cuts, absolutely I am,” Savage added. “I am absolute- budget possibilities, all with the goal of a 4 percent increase in the tax levy. Under the current ly angry about it. This is the worse budget process I have seen in 1 years as a superintend- proposal, the plan would call for the elimination of 29 total positions, including 19 teaching ent.” Savage said that the district does not conform positions. Plan two, in which the school would see an to the “generalizations” made in the state budgaid increase of $400,000, calls for the elimination et proposed by Gov. Andrew Cuomo. of 24 total positions, 15 being instructional. The “The major concerns I have with the Governor’s general budget statements ar e that he is third plan would have an incr ease in aid of $800,000 would call for 19 position cuts, 1 1 beunfairly gr ouping all schools together and painting a picture that all New York schools are ing instructional. “In reality, we ar e looking at something bein the same category and/or situation,” Savage said. “I can assur e you that not all schools ar e tween where we ar e and option two,” Savage said. in the same financial situation and to mislead School boar d pr esident Mary Bailey dethe public with such general assumptions only distorts and encourages a negative public view scribed the meeting as “heart-breaking.” “It’s devastating and it’s most unfair , I beof all educational institutions.” Savage pointed out that the school currently lieve, that every district is being tr eated the same when we are not every other district,” Baihas a fund balance of $492,291, nowhere near ley said. “We have worked very har d to build the $1,833,284 cut that the district lost in state this school up, and I can’t help but feel that these funding. cuts are taking some of that away.”

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ing to happen,” Sypek said. “We are expecting layoffs, and it is very sad because we will lose Continued from page 1 a lot of really great people, and that’s tough. I tion leaders said that they ar e committed to don’t envy the board having to make these deworking with the school board and administra- cisions. It’s going to be very difficult.” tors to continue to pr ovide a high level educa“I think our super and school boar d have tion despite a lowering of a districts funding. done a w onderful j ob o ver t he l ast f ew y ears In Westport, Teachers’ Association copr esiduring difficult budget cycles,” Knapp said. “I dent Paul Mudie said that the teachers ar e think that job became 100 percent more difficult working with the board to find ways to save. this year based on the lack of support for edu“We are proud of the tradition that we have cation with the cut in funding coming out ofAlof academic excellence in W estport,” Mudie bany. The board is going to be facing some realsaid. “We are hoping to preserve the programs ly tough decisions, but I know that we shar e a and education that the town has become accus- common goal of wanting our students to have tomed to, and I see our r ole in this pr ocess in the best education we can pr ovide. It’s becomsupport of the board in doing those things. We ing more and more difficult because of the lack are looking at ways that we caneduce r costs and of support and funding for education.” we are coming up with those suggestions for the Willsboro Teachers’ Association Pr esident board.” Marilyn Trienens said that the union and the “We want to make sur e that we continue to board recently agreed to freeze pay increases for provide the best possible education for the stu- a year, part of a strong working relationship bedents of the district,” co-president Jack Thomp- tween the two sides. son added. “We have a budget committee in the district At AuSable Valley, the school is looking at the which has union members that r epresent us in loss of as many as 19 teaching positions. the discussions,” Trienens said. “It has been a AVCS Teacher Association co-presidents Jen- wonderful board to work with and we wer e able nifer Knapp and Denise Sypek said that they are to settle on a contract. The administration and well aware of the situation that they are facing. the boar d ar e very supportive of the teachers “We have high hopes that something in Al- and they have worked hard up to this point for bany might change but we have been led to be- no cuts in numbers, and we are really apprecialieve, fr om everything that we have seen and tive of that.” from the meetings thatwe attend, that is not go-


March 26, 2011

www.thevalleynews.org

Valley News - 9

It’s snow! Hawaiian students get a taste of local winter, schools CFES exchange program brings islanders to Ti, Willsboro schools

By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com

Willsboro Central School students Dakoda Latford, Jon Christian, Laura Klein, Alissa Clark and Ashlee Billings and teachers Madonna Gardner and Marie Blatchley were able to meet with Hawaiian students Ese Segi, Dylan Merry, Gigi Supapo, Lisabel Asuncion and Caroline Laki-Stowers, were joined by CFES Leadership coordinator Viva Inouye and teacher and CFES advisor Karlene Kauleinamoku. Photo by Keith Lobdell ers, were joined by CFES Leadership coor dinator Viva Inouye and teacher and CFES advisor Karlene Kauleinamoku. “It has been an exciting, real adventure for these students,” Inouye said. “They have had a lot of fun throwing the snow around. They

love it. We have to work to keep them out of the snow . When we got of f the bus at the school, one of the kids headed straight for it.” Along with the snow, the students also got a chance to see how a rural school operated. “To come in her e from an urban setting is

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WILLSBORO — When they got of f the bus at the Essex Inn, the five students who er cently arrived from Hawaii and had spent the day at Ticonderoga High School only wanted to do one thing. Play in the snow. “We had snowball fights and built a snowman and everything,” said Ese Segi, a student from Sanfor d Ballar d Dole middle School in Oahu, Hawaii. “The snow was great,” said Dylan Merry. The students, who also included Gigi Supapo, Lisabel Asuncion and Caroline Laki-Stow-

great for them,” Kauleinamoku said. “Ther e are 769 students in their middle school (grades 6-8), so this is diff erent. I can’t wait to read their journals and see what they have to say about this experience.” “One of the kids said that they would love to come back here for college,” Inouye said. “Here, the students know all of the teachers and they can connect with them,” Segi said. “The school is smaller, and I like that because it is mor e closer and not in two buildings.” Joining the students in W illsboro were fellow students Dakoda Latfor d, Jon Christian, Laura Klein, Alissa Clark and Ashlee Billings. “For them to have this experience with a different culture opens so many eyes,” Marie Blatchley, CFES advisor at W illsboro, said. “At the end of every exchange that these kids are able to have, they r ealize that no matter where you are from, they are all just kids looking for the same things.”


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10 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

Annual Run for Hope draws large field of runners for a good cause By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com ELIZABETHTOWN — Almost 100 people braved the snowy and cold morning weather and took their places at the starting line. In all, 99 people participated in the 1-mile walk, 3.1-mile run and 12.1-mile run as part of the annual Doc Lopez Run For Hope in Keene and Elizabethtown Saturday, March 12. “We had 99 participants and raised $2,515.00, despite the snow,” Susan Allott said. The following ar e r esults fr om the Run for Hope: One mile walk participants

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Lia Broderick, Jennifer Newberr y, Colleen Dent on, Linda Beers, Sheera Broderick. 3.1-mile run, mens Name Division Time 1. Jack Newberry Open 21:02 2. Tyler White Open 21:07 3. Zacharia Peltier Open 21:14 4. Alexander Duprey Junior 21:52 5. Jonathan Gay Junior 22:47 6. James Ohlsten Masters 24:14 7. Geeg Dedam Junior 24:24 8. Kevin Allott Open 24:44 9. Aaron Pelkey Sub-masters 24:52 10. Wesley Beers Open 25:30 11. Hugh Wilson Veteran 25:36 3.1-mile run, womens

Name Division 1. Angeline Dickerson Masters 2. Lily Whalen Junior 2. Jessyka McGinn Open 4. Nicole Beers Open 5. K. Dooley Open 6. Erin MacDougal Open 7. Lucianna Celotti Sub-masters 8. Jeanne Hummel Masters 9. Kristine Gay Open 10. Kathy Allott Veterans 12.1-mile run, mens Name Division 1. Tony Casey Open 2. Jim Allott Veterans 3. Brian Pelkey Open

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4. Rob DeMuro Masters 5. Neil Wheelwright Veterans 6. Patrick Phillips Open 7. Christopher Kunkel Veterans 8. Steven Benway Veterans 9. Preston Sellars Sub-masters 10. Jeff Rushby Masters 12.1-mile run, womens Name Division 1. Cassie Sellars Sub-masters 2. Kristen Hatch Sub-masters 3. Catherine Snow Veterans 4. Sandy Rasco Masters 5. Katherine Smith Veterans 6. Jessica Darney Buehler - Sub-masters 7. Rhonda Hagan Veterans

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March 26, 2011

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Jacob Egglefield starts the runners for the 3.1 mile race during the 31st annual Doc Lopez Run For Hope in Elizabethtown March 19. Photo by Keith Lobdell

ELCS seeks board candidates ELIZABETHTOWN — Petitions and information to run as a candidate for the ELCS Board of Education may be obtained by contacting Lauri Cutting, District Clerk, in the Main Of fice of the Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School between the hours of 8 a.m.

Peru Community Church & St. Augustine’s Church

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12 - Valley News

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March 26, 2011

Willsboro Drama Club set to perform ‘Rabbit Hole’

The Keene Central School Drama Club will perform “Into the Woods” next Friday and Saturday, April 1-2. Photo by Keith Lobdell

Keene Drama Club students happy to head ‘Into the Woods’ KEENE — The Keene Central School Drama Club is telling the tale of several fairy tale character all rolled into one next week. “Into the Woods” will be performed by the Drama Club on Friday , April 1, and Saturday, April 2, at 7 p.m. in the KCS auditorium. “There are a total of 19 students in the cast and crew and thr ee adults who ar e helping us in the play ,” co-dir ector L ynn DeW alt said. “We have got a good cor e of students that are doing a gr eat job getting r eady for the performances.” “This was a pr oduction that many of the kids r eally wanted to do, so L ynn and I as

co-directors wanted to do a show that the kids wer e inter ested in,” co-dir ector Robin Jaques said. The cast is almost entirely made up of underclassmen, with one lone exception. “It has been fun and smooth in the r ehearsals for the play,” Jessica Caner, the lone senior who is playing the role of Cinderella, said. “At first I r eally did not know much about the play, but it has been fun to learn and perform.” Admission for “Into the Woods,” presented by the Keene Central School Drama Club, is $8.

Jazz band hosting dinner

42nd Street coming to ELCS

KEESEVILLE — The AuSable V alley Jazz Band is hosting a barbecue benefit dinner and silent auction Satur d a y, M a rc h 2 6 a t t h e K e e s e v i l l e K n i g h t s o f Columbus from 6 to 9 p.m. The dinner is to benefit the jazz band in their efforts to raise funds to off set the cost of their upcoming trip to New Orleans. The gr oup plans to travel to the “Big Easy” in late May where they will be learning about and experiencing as much music as possible and also doing some volunteer work for Habitat for Humanity. Tickets ar e $10 and may be pur chased by calling Terry Saulsgiver at the school at 834-2800, ext. 204, or 578-6241. There are many items for the silent auction that have been very gener ously donated by local businesses fr om Lake Placid, Keene V alley north to Plattsburgh. The students have all been working very hard to prepare a wide range of musical selections for the entertainment portion of the evening. The Knights of Columbus is located on Rt 9N in Keeseville.

ELIZABETHTOWN — The 201 1 Elizabethtown Social Center Musical, “42nd Str eet,” will be presented at the Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School at 7 p.m. on Thursday, April 7, Friday, April 8, and Satur day, April 9. Ther e will also be a 3 p.m. performance on Sunday , April 10. Tickets on Thursday are $5 for adults and $2 for students, with tickets on Friday thr ough Sunday costing $8 for adults, $3 for students with a $20 family rate. Tickets are available at the door or at the Social Center when it is open. The play is directed by Susan Forney Hughes, with chor eography by Karin DeMur o and musical accompaniment by Kerry Mero, Hans Himelein, Jean LeV ein, Brad Egglefield and Warren Gallic.

Piano by Nature at Hand House ELIZABETHTOWN — Piano By Natur e presents Vermont Symphony Orchestra violinist Katherine Winterstein and area pianist Rose Chancler in an eclectic pr ogram of male and female composers fr om the 19th and 20th centuries at the Hand House in Elizabethtown on Satur day, Mar ch 26. Adults $15, kids under 15 years $5. Reception to follow.

WILLSBORO — The Willsboro Drama Club is proud to pr esent “Rabbit Hole,” a play by David Lindsay-Abaire, April 1-3 at the W illsboro Central School Auditorium. Friday’s and Satur day’s performances will be at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday’s performances will be at 2 p.m. Doors open 30 minutes pri- Anna Daly and Annie-Laurie Lemieux perform a scene from “Rabbit Hole,” which the Willsboro Drama Club will perform April 1-3. or to the start time. Winner of the 2007 death in my life and lost those who are close to Pulitzer-Prize, “Rabbit Hole” curr ently stars me, I cannot even begin to fathom what it means Annie-Laurie Lemieux as Becca and Christian to lose a child. Becca’s reality makes it clear that Ford as Howie. Additional cast members ingrief must be shared and even the str ongest of clude Cheryl Olson as Becca’s overbearing individuals cannot survive such devastation mother, Nat; Anna Daly as Izzy; and Cor ey without family support and laughter.” Wheet as Jason, the boy who accidently killed “When Derrick first talked to me about jointheir son. ing the cast of ‘Rabbit Hole,’ I was a little nerv“It was students fr om my college-level theous because not only would I be working with ater class who fell in love with the piece last just adults, but the show seemed so depressing year,” Dir ector Derrick A. Hopkins says. “So, and emotional to me,” Willsboro Central School I’m hoping that students will come out and truly appreciate the play in performance. Plus, one junior Anna Daly said. “I quickly learned that of their own, Anna Daly has stepped out of her this show has so much humor and fun, and is comfort zone of musicals to tackle the demands not about grief and loss, but about healing and moving on. My character, Izzy has been a lot of of the play. Willsboro Central School guidance fun to play.” counselor, Christian For d, joins her in his secTickets for the Willsboro showing will be sold ond play. I always think it is gr eat when students can see and work with adults from inside at the door and are $5 general admission. Seating is on the stage and is limited to 80. Question and outside of the school community . I am so proud of the artistic growth and commitment of and answer sessions will follow each performance. All proceeds benefit the Willsboro Drama my cast and crew.” “When I was first introduced to ‘Rabbit Hole’ Club and W illsboro Drama Club Scholarship. Call 963-4456 x400 or e-mail dhopkins@ willsI was fascinated by Becca’s character ,” Annieborocsd.org for further information. Laurie Lemieux said. “Although I have faced

Daffest soapbox derby set SARANAC LAKE — Daffest is pleased to announce its first Soapbox Derby on Saturday, April 30, open to children ages 5-13 and an adult division for ages 14 and older. The racing will start pr omptly at 1 1 a.m., with the race course fr om the Lapan Highway overpass to the town hall. For mandatory r egulations and entry information, visit the Web site Daffest.com.

Whiteface has zero sort recycling WILMINGTON — Skiers and riders at Whiteface Mountain can dump their r ecyclables into the same bin. Separating out glass from plastic from paper recyclables is now a thing of the past as the Olympic mountain has switched over to “zer o-sort” recycling. Partnering with Casella W aste Systems, the “zero-sort” recycling system allows people to put all of the r ecyclables together, in a single bin, no more sorting. Ninety-six gallon wheeled recycling bins will be placed thr oughout the mountain’s base lodge and fr om ther e, the r ecyclable material will be transported the Casella’s Chittenden Solid W aste District Materials

Recovery Facility, in Burlington, Vt., and processed thr ough automated sorting equipment.

Historical Society seeks ice items NORTH ELBA — The Lake Placid-North Elba Historical Society is installing a new exhibit this spring titled “ICE!” There are a number of objects and photographs not curr ently in the collection that are needed to tell a compr ehensive and exciting ICE story . The following is a list of needs for the exhibit: Photos include luge and skeleton (nonOlympic), logging, ice jams, ice storm, potholes, building materials transported over ice, full str uctures transported over ice, modern motorized vehicles used on ice and Mill Pond skating images from the 1920s Objects include old fashioned non-electric ice box, long-handled ice tools, ice fishing equipment, sulky raced on ice or ice racing cutter. All items should be at the historical society by April 8 but the sooner the better . If you need help bringing lar ger items to the museum please call Jennifer at 523-2529 or email at thehistorymuseum@verizon.net.


www.thevalleynews.org

March 26, 2011

Valley News - 13

2011 Tanneberger Tourney raises $2,100 toward scholarship fund By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com WESTPORT— Over 40 W estport graduates laced up their sneakers and took to the gymnasium floor to again support the Dr . Thomas Tanneberger Memorial Scholarship fund. The 32nd annual Dr. Thomas Tanneberger Alumni Basketball Tournament raised about $2,100 for the fund, accor ding to or ganizer Carol Schwoebel. In all, five games wer e played between four mens and two womens teams, with the Green team of Dwayne Stevens, Eric Gay , Nathan Gay, Jon T urek, Rob Hipps, Adam Robare, Curtis V iens and Chris White winning the mens title and the Lime team ofArleen Vogel Phillips, Maria Vogel Spadafora, Mike Conley Mannix, Becky Hopkins, Terry Conley, LiLi Carr oll, Stefanie Russell and Kelsey Carroll winning the girls title. Results were as follows: Men’s Game 1: Gray Team 53, Red Team 40 Gray: Ike Tyler (77) 6, Harold Napper (89) 0, Morgan Atwell (97) 11, Chris Vanderhoff (04) 2, Zach Vanderhoff (07) 11, Mike Tyler (09) 6, Chris Markwica (02) 17 Red: Jeff Schwoebel (84) 9, Kevin Connell (97) 7,Tony Moore (99) 4, Adam Perry (02) 0, Travis Turnbull (07) 3, Colin MacIver (09) 19, Johnny Stahl (10) 2 Men’s Game 2: Green Team 52, Blue Team 33 Green: Dwayne Stevens (81) 0, Eric G ay (92) 0, Jon

Turek (90) 0, Rob Hipps (04) 3, Adam Robare (07) 12, Curtis Viens (07) 6, Nathan G ay (10) 27, Chris White (06) 4 Red: Jim Napper (87) 1, R yan Sherman (93) 9, Nat e Sherman (95) 0, Kevin Brant (03) 5,Tanner Carroll (08) 16, Zach Sherman (09) 2, R ick Bunning (87) 0, Chris Sherman (89) 0 Men’s Consolation: Red 47, Blue 45 Red: J. Schwoebel 12, C onnell 4, M oore 8, P erry 2, Turnbull 4, MacIver 15, Stahl 0 Blue: J. Napper 4, R. Sherman 6, N. Sherman 2, Brant 8, Carroll 17, Z. Sherman 8, Bunning 0, C. Sherman 2 Women’s: Lime Team 35, Violet Team 34 Lime: Arleen Vogel Phillips (81) 0, M aria Vogel Spadafora (85) 0, Mika Conley Mannix (94) 11, Becky Hopkins (98) 6, LiLi Carroll Lewis (06) 8, Stefanie Russell (08) 6, Kelsey Carroll (10) 2 Violet: Laura Napper (85) 0, C arol Tanneberger Schwoebel (85) 4, Nanette Sherman Polvinale (96) 4, Ashley Sherman (02) 7, Hilary Harwood Laine (03) 6, Krissy Bullock (07) 6, Kalika Hopkins (10) 7, Michelle Markwica (10) 0

Father Michael “Ike” Tyler and son Michael bring the ball up the court during the Tanneberger Memorial Alumni Tournament March 19.

Men’s Championship: Green 71, Gray 49 Green: Stevens 0, E. Gay 0, Turek 6, Hipps 17, Robare 16, Viens 0, N. Gay 24, White 8 Gray: Ike Tyler 3, H. Napper 0, Atwell 7, C.Vanderhoff 0, Z. Vanderhoff 14, M. Tyler 5, C. Markwica 20

Correction Due to editorial mistake, Carol Schwoebelʼs name was misprinted in the last two editions of the Valley News. The editorial staff regrets the error and will work hard to prevent it from happening in the future.

Nate Sherman passes the ball t o brother Ryan Sherman (Dwayne Stevens on defense) as their father, Sam Sherman, referees. Brother Zachary Sherman was also part of the team. One of the most recent graduates, Nathan Gay, gets set to run the floor with his father, Eric. Photos by Keith Lobdell

Members of the girl’s alumni basketball teams. Photo by Jim Carroll/OvertimePhotography.com

Molasses Creek to play at Whallonsburg Grange

In addition to their shining vocals, the group will featur e Gary Mitchell on guitar , Dave Tweedie on fiddle, Mar cy Brenner on mandolin, bass and banjo, and Lou Castr o WHALLONSBURG— The beautiful on dobr o and bass in their concert at the coves and tidewater marshes of Ocracoke IsGrange. 2011 marks Molasses Cr eek’s 18th land, N.C. are home port for the compelling anniversary. harmonies and blazing instrumentals of MoAlong with the evening performance, the lasses Creek, who will bring their high-engrange will host a Meet Molasses Cr eek ergy acoustic music to the Whallonsbur g event at 1 p.m. on the same day , Saturday, Grange Hall on Saturday, April 2. April 2, for childr en, parents and everyone They are on tour in the Northeast and will interested. The group will present music, istake the stage in this historic and newly ernland folk dance, and stories, for kids of all ovated building at 7:30 p.m. Tickets, on sale ages and their par ents in a fun and engagat the door, are $6; 16 and under half-price. ing program. Molasses Creek’s captivating stage pr esThe concert is supported by a grant from ence and quirky sense of humor, along with the Arts Council of the Northern Adirontheir collection of songs about the lives of dacks. For more about Molasses Creek, visfisherman and other island-folk, have won it their website at www.molassescreek.com. fans all along the Eastern seaboar d. Award For information on the Childr en’s Workwinners on Garrison Keillor ’s “A Prairie shop or concert, please call 518-570-2382 or Home Companion,” they ar e r egular peremail ghall@westelcom.com. formers at music festivals and folk venues.


www.thevalleynews.org

14 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

Westport public speakers to raise funds for state tournament By Keith Lobdell

Pregnancy Services A home visit by a Maternal and Child Health Nurse is available to all Essex County pregnant women who are unable to attend prenatal classes to prepare for childbirth and breastfeeding. There is no charge for the visit. After Baby’s Birth Services A home visit by a Maternal and Child Health Nurse is available after baby is born for mom & baby. Help with breastfeeding, information about infant & child care, and referrals for mom and baby as needed. There is no charge for the visit.

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The MOMS program is a pregnancy care program for those who qualify for Medicaid that includes all the services above and additional education visits. Medicaid covers mom during pregnancy and after-birth check-up visits and baby during the first year .

ing to the state event in the original oratory category. “It has been a good experience to be in a keith@denpubs.com group like this.” “It has helped me for the classes where I have WESTPORT — Nine members of the W estport Speech and Debate team will be heading to to make pr esentations and talk in fr ont of the class,” Delany Sears, who qualified in two Long Island in a couple of weeks for the state events (duo dramatic and dramatic interpr etapublic speaking tournament. tion), said. “It’s a really good feeling and excitBefore then, the team will be holding a pair ing to know that I was able to qualify for both.” of events to help raise funds for the upcoming “It took a lot of hard work and practice to get trip that will allow the students to put their to this point,” said Dorie Souris. “It has been a skills up against the best in the state. great learning experience being able to do this.” On Friday, April 1, the members of the team Alex Steele, S ouris’ duo-dramatic p artner, will be sharing their works with the members of the community at a performance and dessert said that he was looking forwar d to the performance night April 1. sale n ight a t t he s chool, s tarting a t 6 :30 p .m. “A lot of people are curious of what the team General admission for the show is $3. is and what speech and debate includes,” Steele The following day, Saturday, April 2, the stusaid. “It’s a lot of fun to have this chance to perdents will be hosting a car wash and bake sale at the Westport Volunteer Fire Company from 9 form here.” Students who have received a full bid to coma.m. until 1 p.m. The cost for a car wash is $5. pete at the state tournament include Mitchell, The students who are preparing to go to the Sears, Souris, Steele, Liam Davis (duo dramatstate tournament said they have enjoyed their ic), Jack Newberry (duo), Rachel Abrahamsen year on the team. (duo), Gabe Schrauf (duo) and Megan Sudduth “The students have put a lot of time and (duo). preparation into these events and performancTwo other members of the team, Moria Steele es,” Scott Gibbs, advisor for the speech and deand Felicia Kurth, received a half-bid. bate team, said. “I am r eally excited for everyIn all, the W estport team competed in four thing that the kids have been ableto accomplish tournaments over the school year , finishing this year.” third at the Shenendahowa and Albany tourna“It h as h elped w ith m y s peaking a nd p erforming skills,” said Alexa Mitchell, who is go- ments and second at the Brushton and Franklin events.

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www.thevalleynews.org

Valley News - 15

Residents rally behind Adirondack Club and resort at APA hearing By George Earl

keith@denpubs.com

One of man y ways Tupper Lake r esidents showed their support for the ACR project.

independent haulers. He said development is vital to their success, noting that the ACR pr oject would be “essential to our ability to sustain our business.” Sheila Larkin is a business owner fro m Tupper Lake. “I believe ther e have been good questions brought up and good compro mises made over the years,” she said. “Now , the APA knows what they need to know and should not be appealed at every step of the way , again and again, to stall this project.” The few criticisms of the project came from the park’s envir onmental leaders. Dave Gibson of Adirondack Wild said ther e’s still an opportunity to redesign the project “without landscape fragmentation and without violating resource management guidelines.” Several speakers insisted that the envir onmental gr oups wer e standing in the way of progress.

Photo by Keith Lobdell

reverse T upper Lake’s declining economic trends. Others speakers emphasized the need for increased private sector investment in the region to replace government jobs that have or will be slashed as a r esult of the state’s fiscal problems. Ricky Dattola, a speaker who said he was in favor of the r esort proposal, asked everyone

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TUPPER LAKE — The L.P. Quinn Elementary School cafeteria was packed the afternoon of March 16 during a public hearing over the proposed Adirondack Club & Resort project in Tupper Lake. Dozens o f c ommunity m embers, b usiness owners, p oliticians a nd o ther l eaders f rom throughout the Adirondacks spoke during the afternoon and evening hearings. The overwhelming majority wer e in support of the Adirondack Club and Resort pro ject proposed for the Big Tupper Ski Area. Melissa McManus of the Tupper Lake Revitalization Committee asked the state Adirondack Park Agency to send a message that “appropriate development can happen here, that Adirondacks ar e still open for business and that there is in fact hope for Adirondack communities like Tupper Lake.” APA Chairman Curt Stiles and several commissioners attended the meeting, as did lead developer Michael Foxman and his partners. Many of the speakers at the hearing cited the economic woes in Tupper Lake, including the lack of jobs, the decline of once thriving industries and the closure of many local businesses in their appeal for a speedy APA approval of the project. Supporters ar gued that the r esort, which would include a revamped ski area and a subdivision, would bring in hundreds of jobs and

who supported the project to stand up. Nearly everyone who was seated rose to their feet. Dozens of ACR supporters wore homemade signs on their shirts that r ead, “Yes ACR,” while others brandished homemade posters and flags in a show of support. Mary Sparks is a former principal of L.P . Quinn Elementary and a lifelong r esident of Tupper Lake. “I’ve seen many , many changes over the years,” she said. “Tupper Lake thrived when I w as a c hild. B ut n ow m ore b usinesses a re closing, and mor e youth ar e leaving to find jobs elsewher e. Tupper Lake is overwhelmingly dependent on the public sector for jobs. Many of these jobs are in jeopardy. Approving the ACR project would go a long way in helping our economy and the economies of the surrounding areas.” Scott Bombar d is sales manager at Gr eymont, a building materials company from the Tri-Lakes that employs some 40 workers and


www.thevalleynews.org

16 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

Catholics discuss future in North Country By Dan Alexander

dan@denpubs.com

Lydia Wuest, Caleb Cauthorn and Josh Bassler pose in front of the White House during the Cornell Cooperative Extension of Essex County 4-H/Wonders of Washington educational trip.

PORT HENRY — Approximately 80 parishioners from Catholic churches in the Essex Deanery g athered i n P ort H enry M arch 2 0 to l earn more about the Diocesan planning due to the pending shortage of priests. Sister Je nnifer Votraw, who serves as the Planning Committee Director, pr esented an overview to bring paris h members up to date on the curr ent direction of the committee and to obtain input from those in attendance. With age being the single most important factor, the Diocese of Ogdensburg was served by 92 resident pastors in 1998, according to Votraw. In 2011, their numbers were reduced to 62, and within the next 10 years, it is anticipated that number will dr op to appr oximately 40 r esident pastors serving over 100 parishes, covering 12,000 square miles. Eighty-five per cent of the parishes curr ently share a pastor. Votraw pointed out that there will be 22 parishes that will not have a r esident pastor, which may result in the closing or reduction of liturgical services provided at some churches. In the past 12 years, 12 churches have merged at the request of the parishioners making up those churches. Currently, the Essex Deanery is made up of churches in Crown Point, Elizabethtown, Olmstedville, Port Henry, Schroon Lake, Ticonderoga, Essex, Westport and Willsboro. Five resident pastors currently serve the deanery. Within 10 years, the diocese and the parishioners may be for ced to consider how those communities will be served with as little as three resident pastors. Long-term plans call for pastors to be located in Elizabethtown, Port Henry and Ticonderoga with the

parishes sharing their services. While no plans have been finalized, the reality of an aging priest population, not just in the Ogdensburg Diocese but nationwide, must be faced by the church. It anticipates a 35 per cent reduction in priests within the next 25 years. At the same time, growth in the overall Catholic population is expected. Votraw said that the Midwest region of the United States has been faced with a priest shortage for years and has still managed to serve the faithful. As one parishioner pointed out, the situation is not unlike the story of the Loaves of Bread and Fishes, where Christ fed thousands with only seven loaves of bread and five fishes. Father Peter Riani, Essex Dean, pointed out that the discussion needs to be focused on maintaining a vibrant parish community regardless of the location residence of the priest. It is expected that lay members of the chur ch will need to assist in gr eater ways than in the past. Currently, the diocese has more than 800 commissioned lay ministers. Discussion from those in attendance touched on s ubjects s uch a s a llowing p riests t o m arry, women priests, the need for mor e deacons and their r ole in a communion service, Episcopal priests who ar e married and have converted to Catholicism, using technology that would allow for the Mass to be viewed live via the Internet at churches, realigning the deanery boundaries, and encouraging gr eater youth participation in the church. Votraw encouraged the discussions to be taken back to each parish and continue to send their thoughts and suggestions to her in Ogdensburg. Interested parties may find mor e information regarding the Diocesan Planning Committee at www.dioogdensburg.org/planning/Process.ht ml and may email Sister V otraw at jvotraw@dioogdensburg.org.

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March 26, 2011

Valley News - 17

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18 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

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www.thevalleynews.org

March 26, 2011

Valley News - 19

Community Store set to open

Saranac Lake tentative budget shows increase

Group reaches fundraising goal

denpubs@denpubs.com

By Chris Morris

denpubs@denpubs.com SARANAC LAKE — The interim board of directors of the Community Store in Saranac Lake announced recently that it has reached its capital investment goal and will open sometime this summer. Board members made the announcement March 16 at the former Corvo’s r estaurant, the future site of the shareholder-owned department store. The ef fort to open a community-owned department store in Saranac Lake launched in the summer of 2007, four years after the closure of the Ames department store. At the time, the all-volunteer board of directors had high hopes of reaching its $500,000 capital goal quickly. What they didn’t anticipate was a sever e economic downturn that ravaged markets and had business owners closing their doors rather than staging grand openings. But the Community Store’s interim president, Melinda Little, says that even though it took longer than expected, investors finally came through. According to Little, the funds raised over the last four years will now be er leased from escrow, allowing the company to enter into

financial commitments. “This is going to let us sign a lease,” she said. “And we are in negotiations right now with Gr eg Moor e, who owns this building, the old Corvo’s restaurant. We expect that to come to a conclusion very shortly.” Additionally, the investments can be used to begin hiring key positions for the stor e, such as manager and assistant manager. The boar d’s interim vice pr esident, Gail Brill, says r eaching the $500,000 mark is a huge relief. “I feel good,” she said. “It’s been a long four years, but we were always secure in the fact that the community would rally in support of the store — and they have.” With the initial fund raising phase complete, the company is permitted to continue collecting shares, up to $600,000, until June. Alan Br own is interim tr easure for the Community Store. He says some 600 investors donated an average of $800 each — the minimum shar e price was $100. The largest single investment of $20,000 came from a Saranac Lake family , although the board said it could not identify specific donors. The next step is to hir e staff and convert the former r estaurant, located on Main Street in the heart of Saranac Lake, into a department store. With about 5,000 square feet of available space, Gail Brill anticipates the business will featur e a wide array of pr oducts.

By Chris Morris

SARANAC LAKE - The tentative 201 12012 budget for the village of Saranac Lake shows taxes increasing by some 3.7 percent. Village Manager John Sweeney filed paperwork for next year ’s fiscal plan late last week. Under village law, trustees can adopt the tentative budget as is or make further cuts through board action. Sweeney says numerous economic trends had to be taken into account in drafting the upcoming budget, which featur es $4.8 million in expenditures.

That an increase of seven percent, or about $314,000, over the current year ’s budget. $3.4 million of the budget would be raised by taxes as opposed to $3.2 million in the current year , amounting to a tax levy increase of 3.7 percent. Sweeney told trustees that federal stimulus efforts have stabilized the economy, but have not resulted in any subsequent growth. He notes that the village is only experiencing “limited growth” in revenue. Sweeney notes that a 16 per cent increase in health insurance costs is likely in the next two years. Retirement costs will increase by about 24 percent.

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www.thevalleynews.org

20 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

Lady Pat’s Alexis Coolidge named CVAC MVP

Then what happened? We always hear that every team except for one will end their season on a loss. So, while all of the Section VII were unable to reach the dream of a state championship, what happened to the teams that beat them? Class D Boys: Moriah - Lost to Germantown in the Regional semifinals Germantown lost to Chateaugay, 77-51, in the regional finals. State Champion: New York Mills (Section III) Girls: Westport - Lost to Indian Lake/Long Lake in setcional finals. The Orange were beat by Chateaugay , 4138, in the regional finals after beating Fort Edward in the semifinal round. Orange coach John Reynolds and daughter Carli were felled by Chris Reynolds - his brother. State Champion: John A. Coleman (IX) Defeated Chateaugay, 44-26, in title game Class C Boys: Ticonderoga - Lost to BrushtonMoira in the regional semifianls. Brushton-Moira lost in the regional finals to Greenwich, 67-49. State Champion: Friends Academy (VIII) Girls: Lake Placid - Lost to MadridWaddington in the regional semifinals Madrid lost 45-31 to V oorheesville in the regional finals. State Champion: Ganada (V)

By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com

CLINTONVILLE — In a year where three players scor ed their 1,000th car eer point in the CVAC, the first to do so was recognized as the MVP of the league. AuSable V alley senior forwar d Alexis Coolidge was named as the MVP of the conference, while teammate Alexis Facteau was named to the second team. “She has really stepped up as a leader for us this season,” Patriots coach Roger Long earlier this season. “She has been a five-year varsity player and a great scorer.” The CVAC first team featur ed the other two 1,000-point scor ers in Northeastern Clinton guar d Katrina Garrand and Lake Placid guard Megan Riley. They were joined by Saranac’s Stephanie Linder and Northeastern Clinton’s Chelsey Brooks. Saranac’s Megan Bowman was named to the second team, along with Beekmantown’s eighth-grade center Shannon R yan, Plattsburgh’s Marle Curle and Emily Manchester, and Facteau. Peru’s Kelly Kezar , Saranac’s Alisha Ducatte, Northeastern Clinton’s Rachelle Barcomb and Moriah’s Haley Waldron were named to the third team. Plattsburgh’s Sue W ilson was named the CVAC coach of the year , while the Ray Holmes Sportsmanship Award went to Seton Catholic.

Class B Boys: NCCS - Lost to Potsdam in the regional finals. The Sandstoners were beaten, 62-52, by Burke Catholic (Section IX) in the NYSPHSAA Class B state championship game. State Champion: Burke Catholic (IX) Girls: NCCS - Lost to Hoosic Valley in the regional finals. State Champion: Irvington (I) Alexis Facteau was named to the CVAC second team.

AuSable Valley forward Alexis Coolidge was named the Most Valuable Player in the Champlain Valley Athletic Conference for the 2010-11 basketball season. Coolidge led the team in scoring, earned her 1,000-th career point and led the Pats to the Class B semifinals. Photos by Nancy Frasier

Carder, Douglass top of CVAC honors By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com

TJ Burl

PLATTSBURGH — Steven Car der was a doubledouble threat every time he stepped onto the court, scoring his 1,00-th career point in his senior season and leading the Northeastern Clinton Cougars to the r egional finals and a near upset of top-ranked Potsdam. For that, the Champlain V alley Athletic Conference coaches honor ed Car der with the Most V aluable Player Award for the 2010-11 season last week. Teammate Jamie Davison, who hit several key three-pointers throughout the Cougars post season run and dished out eight assists in the r egional final, was also named to the first team.

AuSable Valley’s leading scorer, Brody Douglass, was also named to the CVAC first team, along with Saranac’s Dylan Everleth, Plattsbur gh’s Kyle LaPoint and Beekmantown’s 1,000-point scor er Thomas Ryan. Hornet teammates T re Bucci and Jor dan Knight were named to the CV AC second team, along with Peru’s Kyle Carter , AuSable V alley’s Jor dan Coolidge and Beekmantown’s Keegan Ryan. AuSable Valley center TJ Burl was named to the third team, with Moriah’s Nick Gilbo, T i conderoga’s Nick Mars and a duo Saranac Lake players in Benioko Harris and CJ Stewart. NCCS coach Rob Garrand was named the coach of the year in the CV AC, while Seton Catholic was the recipient of the sportsmanship award.

Brody Douglass


www.thevalleynews.org

March 26, 2011

Valley News - 21

Shaughnessy, Davis named MVAC MVP’s in Division I and II By Keith Lobdell

keith@denpubs.com WILLSBORO — Schroon Lake point guard Jesse Shaughnessy, Westport big man Liam Davis and Johnsbur g guard Taylor Ordway each received MVP honors fr om the Mountain and Valley Athletic Conference. The trio were honored with the Division I, Division II and Division III award s last week by the conference, which announces one allstar team for each division. In Division I, Shaughnessy was joined by teammates Anthony Vanderwalker and Ian Williams. Willsboro’s Alex Hamel and Clay Sherman also made the team, along with

Elizabethtown-Lewis’ Hunter Mowery and Chazy’s Brandon Laurin. Chazy was also recognized with the sportsmanship award. In Division II, Davis was joined by fellow Eagle David Quaglietta, along with Lake Placid’s W ill Gr onlund and Jacob Daniels and Crown Point’s Nathan T abor and Mike Gould. The Panthers were also the recipient of the sportsmanship award. In Division II, Ben Richar ds also joined Ordway fr om the Jaguars, while Austin Williams (Minerva/Newcomb), Matt Rusch (Indian Lake/Long Lake), Hank Evatt (Indian Lake/Long Lake) and Jake Early (W ells) were honored. Wells was the recipient of the sportsmanship award.

Liam Davis was named the MVP for Division II in the MVAC. Nancy Frasier

Alex Hamel

Clay Sherman

David Quaglietta

Hunter Mowery

MVAC Girls all star team will run next week Buddhist retreat set LAKE PLACID - There will be a Buddhist Retreat in Lake Placid at 136 Grandview ave 523-3023 on Satur day, Mar ch 26 with Joel Baehr [www.joelbaehr.com] hosted by the Rising Light Sangha. The re treat will be from 9:30a m. .to 4:30 p.m. There will be a potluck lunch. There is no set fee but donations will be accepted. For information or dir ections call 327-3617 or 891-3652.

Museum receives funding BLUE MOUNT AIN LAKE — Michael Lombardi, interim dir ector of the Adirondack Museum at Blue Mountain Lake, is pleased to announce the r eceipt of a GO Grant in the amount of $750. The grant was provided by the New York State Council on the Arts, a state agency , and was administered by Museumwise. The funds will be used to support participation of thr ee Adirondack Museum staf f members at the Museumwise 201 1 Conference. Staf f members Christine Pouch, Senior Advancement Of ficer; Christine Campeau, Museum Educator/School Pr ograms Manager; and Micaela Hall, Museum Educator/Public Programs Manager will be attending the annual Museumwise Conference "Museums in Conversation" onApril 35, 2011 in Buffalo.

The annual conference in partnership with Museumwise and the Museum Association of New York, "Museums in Conversation" is the largest gathering of New York's museum staff and boar d members, volunteers and friends. The 201 1 theme is "How Do W e Prove the Value of Museums?"

Teen Intervene training set ELIZABETHTOWN — In the past 25 years, the Pr evention T eam has br ought many innovative programs to Essex County. In keeping with this commitment to bring the best possible services for youth, families and communities, the Pr evention Team is now of fering training in T een Intervene, a brief intervention for substance using/abusing adolescents and young adults. Teen Intervene targets youth in non-treatment settings and can be used by a wide range of professional staff. The goal of Teen Intervene is to reach youth and young adults in alternative community settings befor e they need longer term, more intensive help. A Pr evention T eam staf f member was trained as a trainer as part of a federal training initiative. A training scholarship was funded by the federal Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Agency (SAMHSA) to participate in this Training of Trainers pilot program. The NYS Of fice of Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Services (OASAS) selected the

participants and is coor dinating the pr ogram, developed by Hazelden and Dr . Ken Winters of the University of Minnesota. As health care reform trickles down to the community level there will be an increasing emphasis on using focused, short-term, evidence-based interventions like T een Intervene. And as we all try to incr ease our effectiveness with individuals we serve, Teen Intervene will enable those trained in it to help youth in many mor e settings than before. Workshops ar e of fered fr ee to medical staff, education, mental health and criminal justice pr ofessionals, youth workers and pastors. Professionals using the intervention on a r egular basis in a clinic or school will need to buy the curriculum and protocol. Training workshops are one day. The first two full day workshops are: March 31: Adirondack Medical Center , Saranac Lake April 1: InterLakes Health Campus, Moses Ludington Hospital, Ticonderoga Students in r elated fields will be accommodated in training sessions based on space availability. Class space is extremely limited but r egistration is still available. Split sessions will be accommodated. To register and obtain materials, or to get more information contact the Pr evention Team at 585-7424 ext. 106 or email linda@ preventionteam.org. Advance registration is required.

Correction In a pr evious edition, Jer emy Lacey, pictured above, was mis-identified. Lacey is a member of the junior varsity team at Westport.


www.thevalleynews.org

22 - Valley News

NEW B-GINNINGS By Ed Sessa

1 7 15 20 21 22 23 24 26

28 29 30 31 33 35 36 38 42 45 46 47 50 51 55 58 59 61 62 63 64 66 67 69

Across Fly trap Like CD-RW discs Challenge opener Dahl of “Here Come the Girls” Viking weapon Salsa queen Cruz Knights’ chargers Result of a cock’s crow? 1958 creature feature originally entitled “The Molten Meteor” WWII GI, e.g. “La Danse” painter Bread, for gravy Idiom ending? At one time, once Fastball, in slang NYC commuter svc. that includes the Flushing Line “Bungling for Dummies,” e.g.? Whammies Colleague of Boris “Voice of Israel” author Shot from an air gun Humpty Dumpty et al. Very spicy fare Compulsive speeder G, in the key of C Shindig for Swahili VIPs? Sporty Toyota Camry Sch. whose mascot is Rhody the Ram Name on a cognac bottle Hydroplaning results Pulitzer poet Mark Van __ ’70s-’90s Angola neighbor Syrian leader

71 Beeped 73 Toothbrush option 75 Olympics balance beam gold medalist after Olga 77 Sponge opening 78 Child expert LeShan 81 “Post __”: Noël Coward play 83 Bedbugs on the Orient Express? 86 Toon Chihuahua 87 Elusive golden city 89 Use ignobly 90 Skedaddle 91 Discouraging words 92 Roman god 94 Bounty initials 95 Drawing room event? 97 Bird with a tan? 102 Map abbreviation 103 What doers take 106 Early seventh-century date 107 Emeril’s aptly named French Quarter restaurant 109 Gives birth to 112 Ancient three-sided harps 114 Let out, as hogs 117 Hire an assistant, say 119 Hibernation luxuries? 122 It’s in the groove 123 Trapped, after “up” 124 Strains, as a muscle 125 Knock off the track 126 Double-check 127 Travel document 128 “But still ...” Down Credits lines? Garden products brand “$#%^*& geckos!”? Ewbank who coached Namath in Super Bowl III 5 Run over 1 2 3 4

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 25 27 32 34 37 39 40 41 42 43 44 47 48 49 52 53 54 56 57 59 60 65 68 69 70 72 73

Confuse with booze Tidal movement Avis adjective Concern for Edward Teller Candy maker Russell Catkin bearers “Not a clue!” Barrister’s bailiwick Bar, in 13-Down It’s mixed with lemonade in an Arnold Palmer Negative state Elite company Wash sans soap Like some beavers Maui medicine men Red Lobster freebie Georgia, once Shelved Dr.’s orders “This is __ toy” Oklahoma’s “Wheat Capital” Lassie’s refusal Savior in a Bach work “Young Frankenstein” role Culvert Prize for an inn’s best guest? Produced, as fruit Jazzman Getz Japanese noodles Artist known for her mother-and-child works “My Way” lyricist Evasive maneuvers Icy mass Payola payer Spanish hero El __ Good-time Charlie Like some saxes Gator follower? Dubbing creations Knight wear Sign of things to come

74 76 77 79 80 82 84 85 88 90

Caramel candy brand Teem (with) Drops by Farmer’s place? Pot part Self-titled top-ten 1983 album Hostess snack Baby carrier? Morning moisture Curator’s deg.

This Month in History - MARCH

March 26, 2011

93 96 97 98 99 100 101 103 104 105

Makes fast Youth support group Cinnamon gum brand Shared a place (with) Some railroad cars Rejects dramatically, as a contract Frothy seasonal beverage Like a case being tried Minos’ realm Bridal accessory

108 110 111 113 115 116 118 120 121

__ hand: assist Jane Curtin title role Read letters? Bus route component Canadian gas At no time, in verse Head of the ranch? New Deal dam org. Past fast flier

ADIRONDACK CRYPTOQUOTE

28th - Nathaniel Briggs patents the washing machine. (1797) 29th - Ice jams stop the flow of water over Niagara Falls. (1848) 30th - Jeopardy debuts on television. (1964) 31st - The Eiffel Tower opens in Paris, France (1889)

SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !

ADIRONDACK CRYPTOQUOTES are sentences quoted from past and present writings about the Adirondacks. Different letters are substituted for the correct ones, and the same code is used throughout. Short words are clues for cracking the puzzle, and these letters are the most frequently used: E, T, A, O, N, S, and I. Practice will help you become more proficient. When you finish solving the Cryptoquote, congratulate yourself and enjoy this small portion of Adirondack history. Good luck and enjoy! © 1998 Nancy A. Douglas


www.thevalleynews.org

March 26, 2011

Death Notices Barbara G. Tutschka, 73

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Barbara G. T utschka, 73, formerly of Plattsbur gh, passed away Feb. 6, 2011.

John D. Tessier, 85 PERU — John Denis Tessier, 85, passed away Feb. 24, 2011. Calling hours will be held fro m 9 to 10 a.m. Saturday, April 16, at St. Augustine’s Church, Peru. Funeral services will follow at 10 a.m. Burial will be private and at the convenience of the family . Hamilton Funeral Home, Per u, is in char ge of arrangements.

Gary R. Ells Sr., 73 MALONE — Gary R. Ells Sr ., 73, passed away March 10, 201 1. Funeral services wer e private and at the convenience of the family. Chateaugay Funeral Home, was in charge of arrangements.

tery. M.B. Clark Funeral Home, Rouses Point, is in charge of arrangements.

Raymond W. Buckley, 80 SARANAC — Raymond W . Buckley, 80, passed away Mar ch 14, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held March 18 at the Church of the Assumption in Redford. Burial will be in the spring in the parish cemetery. Hamilton Funeral Home, Per u, was in char ge of arrangements.

Marlene L. Allen, 48 PLATTSBURGH — Marlene Lois Allen, 48, passed away March 14, 2011. Funeral services were held March 18 at Saranac United Methodist Church, Saranac. Br own Funeral Home, Plattsbur gh, is in charge of arrangements.

Doris B. Moore, 76 PLATTSBURGH — Doris B. Moor e, 76, a native of Tupper Lake, passed away Marc h 15, 2011. Funer-

Valley News - 23

al services will be held at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s W itnesses, Morrisonville, at a later date. Brown Funeral Home, Plattsbur gh, is in char ge of arrangements.

Rita M. LaVarnway, 92 SARANAC — Rita M. LaV arnway, 92, passed away Mar ch 15, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held March 18 at Chur ch of the Assumption, Redfor d. Burial will be later in the year in Church of the Assumption Cemetery . Brown Funeral Home, Cadyville, is in charge of arrangements.

Robert J. Gibbs, 91 PORT HENR Y — Robert Jay Gibbs, 91, passed away Mar ch 19, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held March 21 at St. Patrick’s Churc h, Port Henry. Spring burial will be in St. Patrick’s Cemetery. Harland Funeral Home, Port Henry , is in char ge of arrangements.

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PLATTSBURGH — Rena Lacey , 88, formerly of Altona, passed away March 13, 2011. Funeral services were held March 18 at Holy Angels Church, Altona. Brown Funeral Home, Altona, was in char ge of arrangements.

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TICONDEROGA — Raelene A. Hample, 53, passed away March 13, 2011. Funeral services were held March 19 at the United Church of Phelps. Burial will be at the convenience of the family in Rest Haven Cemetery . R.A. Patrick Funeral Home, Clifton Springs, is in charge of arrangements.

ROUSES POINT — Alfred J. “Fred” LaBonte, 85, passed away March 14, 2011. Funeral services were held March 18 at St. Patrick’s Church, Rouses Point. Interment will be at a later date in the parish ceme-

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AUSABLE FORKS — Hazel Ruth T erry, 78, passed away March 12, 2011. Funeral services were held March 16 at Pleasantview Cemetery, Wilmington. Zaumetzer -Sprague Funeral Home, Au Sable Forks, was in charge of arrangements.

PLATTSBURGH — Norbert Lange, 90, passed away March 13, 2011. Funeral services will be held this summer.

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TICONDEROGA — Frank H. Charlton, 83, passed away March 12, 2011. Funeral services were held Mar ch 19 at the Putnam United Pr esbyterian Church. W ilcox and Regan Funeral Home, T iconderoga, was in charge of arrangements.

PLATTSBURGH — Shirley A. LeClair Bruno, 79, formerly of AuSable Chasm, passed away March 13, 2011. Funeral services were held March 15 at Hamilton Funeral Home, Per u, which was in char ge of arrangements. Burial will be in the spring in the Port Douglas Cemetery. Hamilton Funeral Home, Per u, was in charge of arrangements.

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CHAMPLAIN — J oseph L . B abbie, 8 3, p assed away Mar ch 10, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held March 17 at St. Mary’s Churc h, Champlain. Ross Funeral Home, Mooers, was in char ge of arrangements.

AUSABLE CHASM — Gladys Margaret “Peggy” Thompson, 84, passed away March 13, 2011. Funeral services were held March 15 at AuSable Chasm Cemetery. Hamilton Funeral Home, Keeseville, was in charge of arrangements.

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www.thevalleynews.org

24 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

Wednesday, March 30

KEESEVILLE— Fish Fry Friday, Elks L odge 2072, 1 Elks Lane, 5-7:30 p.m. Take-outs available. Fish or shrimp. $6.95. 834-2072.

Saturday, March 26

WESTPORT — Car w ash, Westport F ire D epartment, North Main Street, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.

Sunday, March 27

PLATTSBURGH — All-you-can-eat breakfast, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5.

Monday, March 28

PLATTSBURGH — Scrabble game , Seniors Citiz ens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102.

Tuesday, March 29

BOOKMOBILE S TOPS — Lake Clear P ost O ffice, 6373 Route 30, 11-11:45 a.m.; par k acr oss fr om C orner Caf e, Gabriels, 12:45-1:15 p.m.; across from town hall, Bloomingdale, 1:30-2 p .m.; Vermontville Post O ffice, 6 C old Br ooke Road, 2:15-2:45 p.m.; Church of the Assumption, 78 Clinton St., Redford, 3:30-4 p.m. \

WORSHIP IN YOUR COMMUNITY AU SABLE FORKS St. James’ Church - Traditional Anglican Worship. Fr. David Ousley, Vicar and Rev. Patti Johnson, Deacon. Services: Wed. 6:00 p.m. - Healing Prayer and Holy Eucharist. Sun. - 10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist. Phone 518 834-9693 United Methodist Church - Main Street. 647-8147. Sunday 11 a.m. - Worship Service. Email: afumc1@frontiernet.net Holy Name Catholic Church - Rt. 9N, Main Street, AuSable Forks, 647-8225, Rev. Kris Lauzon Pastor, John J. Ryan - Deacon, Daily Masses Monday @ 5:15 p.m., Tues. - Fri. @ 8 a.m., Sat. 4 p.m., Sun. 9:15 a.m. Confessions (reconciliation) one half hour before weekend masses. BLACK BROOK St. Matthew’s Catholic Church - Black Brook, Silver Lake Rd., 647-8225, Rev. Kris Lauzon - Pastor, John J. Ryan - Deacon, Masses Sun. 11 a.m. Confessions (reconciliation) one half hour before each mass. CLINTONVILLE United Methodist - Rt. 9N. 834-5083. Sunday, 11 a.m. Worship Service. Pastor Rev. Joyce Bruce. ELIZABETHTOWN St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church - Court Street. 8736760. Father Peter Riani., Mass Schedule: Saturday 4:30 p.m., Sunday 10:30 a.m., Weekdays: Consult Bulletin. Thursday 10:15 a.m. Horace Nye Home. Sacrament of Reconciliation: Saturday 3:30 p.m. - 4:10 p.m. Website: http://ccsespn.-grainofwheat.net Church of the Good Shepherd (Episcopal) - 10 Williams Street. 873-2509. Sunday, Holy Communion 8 a.m. and 10:15 a.m. Healing Prayer Service: Every Wed. 6:30 p.m. Men’s Group: Every Fri. 7:30 a.m. - 8:45 a.m. Rev. David Sullivan. All are welcome. Email: goodshepherd-etown@charter.net Web: www.etowngoodshepherd.org United Church of Christ (Congregational) - Court Street. 873-6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Worship Service: Sun. 11 a.m.; Sunday School ages 4 - grade 6. Nursery service Email: FShaw@westelcom.com ESSEX St. Joseph’s Catholic Church - Rt. 22. 963-4524. Father Joseph Elliott, Pastor. No Mass in Essex from Columbus Day to Memorial Day, closed for the Winter. Essex Community United Methodist Church - Corner of Rt. 22 and Main St. 963-7766. Rev. John E. Hunn. , Sunday Worship - 10:15 AM, Sunday School - 10:15 AM, Pre School Play Group Thursdays 10-11:30 AM Sept.-May. web page: essexcommunityhttp:// unitedmethodistchurchny.net/ St. John’s Episcopal Church - Church Street. 963-7775. Holy Communion and Church School, Sunday 9:15 a.m., Morning Prayer, Wednesday 9 a.m. Community Potluck Supper, Tuesday 6 p.m. Old Testament Bible Study, Wednesdays 10 a.m., Rev. Margaret Shaw. Email: stjohnschurch@willex.com Foothills Baptist Church at Boquet - 2172, NY Rt. 22 in Essex. Formerly Church of the Nazarene. Wednesday Night Service at 6 p.m. Worship services are Sunday 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Family Christian movies on the second Sunday of each month at 6:30 p.m., and Hymn sing on the 4th Sunday of each month at 6 p.m. Email: foothillsbapt@netzero.net HARKNESS Harkness United Methodist Church - Corner Harkness & Hollock Hill Rds., Harkness, NY. 834-7577. Rev. Edith Poland. Sun. School 8:30 a.m.; Worship 9:30 a.m. ediepoland@aol.com JAY First Baptist Church of Jay - Rev. Joyce Bruce, Pastor. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m.

BOOKMOBILE STOPS — Champlain Childr en's L earning Center, 10 Clinton St., Rouses Point, 12:30-1 p.m.; Northern Senior Housing, corner of Route 9 and Rout e 11, 1:151:45 p .m.; Champlain Headstar t, Three St eeples Chur ch, Route 11, 1:50-2:20 p.m.; Twin Oaks Senior Housing, Altona, 3:10-3:40 p.m.; D & D Grocery, Sciota, 3:50-4:30 p.m.

KEENE St. Brendan’s Catholic Church - Saturday Mass at 4 p.m., Sunday Mass at 11:15 a.m.; Pastor: Rev. John R. Yonkovig; Pastor. Rectory Phone 5232200. Email: stagnesch@roadrunner.com St. Hubert’s All Souls Episcopal Church - Sunday Holy Eucharist 10 a.m., June 27 through September 12. Varying roster of priests celebrate communion each week. Keene Valley Congregational Church - MainStreet. 576-4711. Sunday Worship Services 10 a.m.; Sunday School 10 a.m;. Choir Wednesday evening 7 p.m. and Sunday 9:15 a.m. KEESEVILLE Immaculate Conception - St. John the Baptist - 1804 Main Street, 834-7100. Monsignor Leeward Poissant. Ant. Mass Saturdays - 4 p.m. - St. John’s. Sunday Masses; 8 a.m. & 10 a.m. at Immaculate Conception during the winter months. Email: rcckparish@charter.net St. Paul’s Episcopal Church - ClintonStreet, Keeseville. 563-6836. Sunday Service 9 a.m. Rev. Blair Biddle. Keeseville United Methodist Church - Front Street, Keeseville. 834-7577. Rev. Edith Poland. Sunday School 9:45 p.m.; Worship 11 a.m. 834-7577. Email: ediepoland@aol.com The Good Shepherd Church of the Nazarene - 124Hill Street, Keeseville, NY. 834-9408. Pastor Richard Reese. Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Tuesday Prayer Service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. Independent Baptist Church - Rte. 22 & Interstate 87, P.O. Box 506, Keeseville, NY. 834-9620. Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Wednesday 7 p.m.; Youth Group Sunday 7 p.m. Website: office@ibck.org Email: office@ibck.org Front Street Fellowship - 1724 Front Street, Keeseville, 834-7373. Pastor Warren Biggar. Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m.-10:15 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m., Tuesday: Home Prayer Groups 7 p.m. (Call for locations). Thursday: Ladies Bible Study 2:30 p.m. in Keeseville, 7 p.m. in Plattsburgh (Call for locations). Friday: Celebrate Recovery 6 p.m.; Kingdom Kids 6:30 p.m.; Youth Group 6:30 p.m. Website: www.thebridgekeeseville.com Email:vikki@thebridgekeeseville.com LAKE PLACID New Hope Christian Fellowship Church - 207Station

BROUGHT TO YOU BY… DENTON PUBLICATIONS Community Newspapers & Printing KidsvilleNews, 14 Hand Ave., Elizabethtown, NY • 873-6368

Thursday, March 31

BOOKMOBILE ST OPS — Beekmantown Senior Housing, 80 O'Neil Road , 1:30-2 p .m.; 39 Hobbs Road , P lattsburgh, 2:15-2:45 p.m.; Champlain Park, end of Oswego Lane, 3:15-4 p.m. WESTPORT — Story hour, Westport Librar y, 6 Har ris Lane, 10 a.m. Free. 962-8219. LAKE PLACID — Story hour, Lake Placid Public Library, 2471 Main St., 10:15 a.m. Free. 523-3200.

Friday, April 1

KEESEVILLE— Fish Fry Friday, Elks L odge 2072, 1 Elks Lane, 5-7:30 p.m. Take-outs available. Fish or shrimp. $6.95.

St., Lake Placid, NY. A full gospel church. Rev. Richard Ducatt, pastor. Services are Sunday 10a.m. and 6:30p.m. Fellowship prayer, Tuesday 6:30 p.m. and Thursday Bible Study. Once a month covered dish after Sunday morning service. Child care available Sunday & Thursday. Handicapped accessible. For more information call 518-523-3652. Lake Placid Baptist Church - Leading people to become fully devoted followers of Jesus Christ Worship service Sunday 10:15 a.m., Rev. Derek Spain, Pastor. 2253 Saranac Ave., LP 523-2008, www.lpbaptist.org. St. Eustace Episcopal Church - Worship services Sunday 8:00 a.m. and 10:00 a.m., 2450 Main St., LP, 523-2564, www.steustace.org. St. Agnes Catholic Church - Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m., Sunday masses 8:00 a.m. and 10:00 a.m., 169 Hillcrest, LP, 523-2200. Rev. John R. Yonkovig Adirondack Community Church - Wherever you are on your spiritual journey, you are welcome here. 2583 Main St., LP. 523-3753, www.adkcomchurch.org. Pilgrim Holiness Church - 6057 Sentinel Road Lake Placid, NY 12946. Tel. 518-523-2484 Pastor: William S. Saxton Sunday School - 9: 45 AM Sunday Worship - 11:00 AM Sunday Evening Service - 7:00 PM Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study - 7:00 PM  www.lakeplacidpilgrimholinesschurch.com Elizabethtown Congregation of Jehovah’s Witnesses Rt. 9 West, Lewis, NY. Sunday Public Talk 10 a.m. followed by Watchtower Study 10:35 a.m.; Tuesday 7 p.m. Bible Study & Theocratic Ministry School & Service Meeting. For further information contact Brian Frawley 518-873-2610. First Congregational Church - Lewis, 873-6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Sunday Services 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Email: Fshaw@westelcom.com PORT HENRY Lake Champlain Bible Fellowship - Adult Sunday School 9:00-10:00 a.m., Coffee fellowship 10:00-10:30 a.m.; Worship service starts at 10:30 a.m.; Nursery and 3-6 Sunday School provided during worship service; VOICE Youth Group for teens; Variety of bible studies and groups available that meet weekly. FREE community movie night the first Saturday of every month at 7 p.m. Visit our website to see what is showing6 Church St., (518) 546-4200, www.lcbible.org, Pastor Tom Smith. REBER United Methodist Church - Valley Road. 963-7924. Rev. Chilton McPheeters. Sunday Worship

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Sunday, April 3

PLATTSBURGH — All-you-can-eat breakfast, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. PLATTSBURGH — Ed Schenk per forms, M ichele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 561-8142.

Monday, April 4

PLATTSBURGH — Karen Shenfeld poetr y reading, Angell College Center, Alumni Conference Room, SUNY Plattsburgh, 8 p.m.

Tuesday, April 5

SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers countr y music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 6-9:30 p.m. 293-7056.

ZAUMETZER-SPRAGUE Funeral Home - John H. Thwaits 3 College St., Ausable Forks, NY 647-8177 77141

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WESTPORT — Car w ash, Westport F ire D epartment, North Main Street, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.

Service 11 a.m.; Church School 11 a.m. SARANAC LAKE St. Bernard’s Catholic Church - Saturday Mass 5:00 p.m., Sunday Mass 7:00 a.m. & 10:00 a.m. Father Mark Reilly, Pastor, 27 St. Bernard Street, SL, 891-4616,www.stbernardssaranaclake.com Episcopal Church of St. Luke - 136 Main St., SL, 8913605. SUnday worship services at 7:45 a.m. and 10:00 a.m., led by the Reverand Ann S. Giallard, www.stlukessaranaclake.org High Peaks Church - ABible-believing, non-denominationalchurch. 97 Will Rogers Srive, SL., 891-3255 Saranac Lake Baptist Church - 490 Broadway, SL, 891-5473 First United Methodist Church - 63 Church Street, SL., 891-3473 Adirondack Alliance Church - 72 Canaras Ave., SL, 891-1383. Sharing the hope of Christ, building relationships with god. Sunday worship 10:00 a.m. with nursry care available. TUPPER LAKE United Community Church - 25 High Street, Tupper Lake,359-9810 Holy Name Catholic Church - 114 Main Street, Tupper Lake,359-9194 St. Alphonsus Church - 48Wawbeek Avenue, Tupper Lake, 359-3405. WADHAMS United Church of Christ - Main Street. Sunday worship at 10:30 a.m. Church is handicapped accessible. Phone number: 518-962-4630. Michael James Lorin, Pastor. All are welcome. WESTPORT Federated Church - Main Street. Westport Federated Church: Sunday Morning Worship Celebration at 9:00 am including Children’s Church; Bible Study at 10:15 am. Thursday evening Bible/ Book study, Parsonage at 6:30 pm. Pastor Leon Hebrink, 962-8293 www.westptchurch.com “Following Jesus In The Company of Friends.” Westport Bible Church - 24 Youngs Road. 962-8247. Pastor Dick Hoff. Sunday Morning Worship 9:15 a.m. & 11 a.m.; Sunday School 9:45 a.m.; Sunday Evening 5:30 p.m.; Wednesday Night Prayer 7 p.m.; Teen Club Saturday 6 p.m.; Olympian Club Sunday 5:30 p.m. (Sept. - May) Email: westportbiblech@westelcom.com The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints - Rt.9N. 962-4994. Branch Pres. Curtis McMillion. Sacrament Meeting 10 a.m.; Sunday School 11:20 a.m.; Priesthood & Relief Society 12:10 a.m.; Primary 11:20 a.m. - 1 p.m. St. Philip Neri Catholic Church - 6603 Main St., Father Peter Riani, Pastor. Residence, 873-6760. Mass schedule: Sat., 7 p.m. (Summer only); Sun., 8:30 a.m. Weekdays: consult bulletin. Email:

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allrises@westelcom.com WILLSBORO Congregational United Church of Christ - 3799Main Street, P.O. Box 714. Worship and Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. Pastor Jan Jorgensen, church: 518-963-4048, home: (514) 7218420.pastorjorgensen@gmail.com United Methodist Church - Rt. 22. 963-7931. Sunday Worship Services 9 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m. After school religous education program 2:30 p.m. - 5 p.m. on Thursdays (Only when school is in session) St. Philip of Jesus Catholic Church - 3746 Main Street. 963-4524. Father Joe Elliott, Pastor. Saturday Mass @ 4 p.m. & Sunday Mass @ 10 a.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation: Saturday 3:15 p.m.; Sunday 9:15 a.m. WILMINGTON Calvary Baptist Church - Rt. 86. 946-2482. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. (classes for all ages); Morning Worship 11 a.m. & Evening Service 7 p.m.; Bible Study & Prayer meeting Wednesday 7 p.m. St. Margaret’s Roman Catholic Church - Mass Sat. 6 p.m., Sun. 7:30 a.m. Rev. Kris Lauzon Pastor, John J. Ryan - Deacon, Confessions 5:15 p.m. - 5:45 p.m. Whiteface Community United Methodist Church - Rt.86 and Haselton Rd. The whiteface Community UMC & Pastor Joyce Bryson invite you to join us for worship at 10:30 a.m. followed by a time for coffee & fellowship. Visitors welcome. Sunday School begins at 9:15 a.m. and child care for children up to age 7 is provided during worship. Church Office open 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Tues. - Fri. Office telephone 946-7757. Riverside Thrift Shop located in the Methodist Barn open 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Wed. & Sat. Call 946-2922 for questions concerning Thrift Shop. The Ecumenical Emergency Food Shelf and Outreach Program is located in the Rubin Sanford Building next to the church and is open Thurs. 4 p.m. - 6 p.m. Call 946-7757 with questions concerning our fuel assistance program. Senior Lunch Program Tues. & Thurs. 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. Call 946-2922 during that time only for assistance. Wilmington Church of the Nazarene - Wilmington, NY. 946-7708 or 946-2434. Marty J. Bausman, Pastor. Sunday School and Adult Bible Study 9:45 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship and Praise 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday - Family Night at Church 7 p.m. (Adult Bible Study, King’s Kids - ages 3-12, Teen Group - ages 13-17). Email: mbausman@whiteface.net 3-12-11• 77130

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www.thevalleynews.org

March 26, 2011

Valley News - 25

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26 - Valley News

ADOPTION ADOPT: MARRIED couple wishes to adopt newborn to share our hearts/ home. Will provide lifetime of happiness, love, security . Expenses paid. Mar cy/ Andrew 8 55-8829477 http://sites.google.com/site/marcyandandy/home ADOPT: WARM, very happily married couple will give your newborn a future full of love, security, support and opportunity. Legal expenses paid. Please call Laurel/ Adam: 1877-543-9827

REACH AS many as 5 MILLION POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15-word ad. Call 1-877-275-2726 for details or visit fcpny.com

COINS & COLLECTIBLES WANTED: GOLD & SILVER coins. Any year & condition. Call anytime, 7 days a week. ANA Member. 518-946-8387.

ELECTRONICS

ADOPTION. A childless happily married couple seeks to adopt. Loving home. Large extended family. Financial security. $2695 Sony Bravia 55” LCD HDTV with Expenses paid. Laurel & James. 1-888-488- BlueRay player , 1000 watt Sony 5-speaker surround sound system, 3-year extended 4344. LaurelAndJamesAdopt.com warranty service. Bought this in December CARING PROFESSIONAL WOMAN SEEKS 2010, have receipt. Must sell $1500 firm. BABY TO NURTURE AND LOVE. Court cer- Also, must sell by Monday, March 28, tified. Expenses paid. because I am moving. Cash only . 518-524http://brendaadopt.wordpress.com/855-331- 3426. First 15 gets it. Jay, NY. Works per3030 fect, sound and picture are awesome. LOVING COUPLE wish to adopt. Will pro36” SONY Trinatron KV-36-FS-10 Color TV, vide a wonderful life filled with love, devotion $75. 518-798-6261 After 6pm. Queensbury , and opportunities life has to offer. Please call NY. Virginia @ 1-877-300-1281. DIRECT T O home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? FREE installation, FREE HD-DVR upgrade. You choose from families nationwide. LIVNew customers - No Activation Fee! ING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois ROCK-BAND BUNDLE for X-BOX, guitar , drums, software etc. in original box (hardly used) $49.99 call 802-459-2987 BENEFIT FOR DONNA DAVID. Sat., March 26, starting @ 1pm. VFW Post 1466, Beekmantown. Live music, baked sale, Chinese auction, lottery tree, 50/50 raf fle $$$ ACCESS LA WSUIT CASH NOW!!! hourly, live auction. For more info contact Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ Lori @ 593-3220. within 48/hrs? Low rates 1-800-568-8321 DIVORCE OR DEBT RELIEF $175-$450* www.lawcapital.com Covers Children, Property , etc. *Excludes ACCIDENT VICTIMS. Cash Advances for govt.fees & only one signature required! personal injury cases. No Payment until you Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 800. win.Cash-NOW-4-Accident-Victims.com 1Baylor & Associates, Inc. 888-544-2154

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FOR SALE: GE refrigerator $99. Excellent condition. (802) 453-2022

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AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888) 686-1704

AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement 1904 OLD Town cedar canvas canoe, call for assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of price. Spray Tech paint sprayer, in box, extra Maintenance 1-877-202-0386 hoses, extra gun, $350. Craftsman radial arm ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. saw w/cabinet, $200. 572-9833 *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, D3B WIDE track Cat dozer . 3 yard Terex *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placediesel loader . Telescreen Diesel powered ment assistance. Computer available. gravel screener . 315-769-9529 or 315-250Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 8333. www.CenturaOnline.com DISNEY ORNAMENTS. 50 boxed collectible ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. ornaments. $1800 value, asking $550. 518*Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, 335-3687 or 450-247-3725. *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placeFOR SALE Dinner Service For 8, ment assistance. Computer available. Wedgewood Bone China with Extras, $99. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 518-494-3348. www.CenturaOnline.com

FOR SALE

SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation. 1888-587-9203 STEEL BUILDINGS: 4 only 20x28, 30x40, 40x60, 45x82. Selling for Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-211-9593x205

GUNS/AMMO FOR SALE: 22 cal. single shot remington bolt action $100. Leave message. 518-5329841

PETS & SUPPLIES 2 BEAUTIFUL FEMALE SHORKIE PUPPIES. Vet checked, 1st & 2nd shots. $500 each. 518-335-4649 or 518-643-0167.

FREE to good home: German Sheppard mix male dog. He is house & kennel trained. He is about 4 months old. He would make a HONDA EU2000 generator. Series # EAAJ ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. great family dog. Only loving home will be 1757836. Like new. Used once. Paid $1,000, *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting, considered. Please call 572-4508. Asking $750. 518-204-4050. *Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. KENMORE washer/dryer stack. $200 electric 1-800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com wash, propane dry. 518-524-3426 must sell by Monday, March 28, or I will give it to char- ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. ity new belt, recent maintenance, runs good. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. VISCO MA TTRESSES WHOLESALE! TCall 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com $299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVER Y 25 YEAR CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC HOVAWART/GOLDEN RETRIEVER WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800- TEST STRIPS - up to $17/Box! Shipping ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MAT- paid. Sara 1-800-371-1136. www.cash4dia- PUPPIES. Born 3/7, ready 4/18. 1st Shots and wormed. 4 blond, 5 black, 1 black and beticsupplies.com TRESSDR.COM tan. $300.00. Call 518-523-1979 or 518PHILADELPHIA EAGLES Jacket, Brand CLARINET, V IOLIN, FLUTE, T RUMPET, 418-9417. New, Men’s Large, $99. 518-546-3084. Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Two Ice Cream Machines. W ater cooled. Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, REGISTERED BOXER Puppies, 1 male, 2 Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-377- females, Fawn color & Brindle, 2 months old, Best offer. 518-236-7630 7907 $500 each. Ready Now!! Call 518-335-4910 DIVORCE $175-$450* NO FAULT or Regular TWO MALE Guinea Pigs. Adorable with pretDivorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only ty colors. 518-597-9422. $20 each FREE: Small piano, good condition. You pick One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. up. 518-962-2092. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. GOLF CLUB set with bag (like new) 35” FREE H D FOR LIFE! DISH NETWORK $24.99/mo. Over 120 Channels. Plus - $500 $34.99. Call 802-558- 4557 **ALL Satellite Systems are not the same. bonus! 1-866-760-1060 Monthly programming starts at $24.99 per

FREE

SPORTING GOODS

GENERAL

month and FREE HD and DVR systems for new callers. CALL NOW 1-800-799-4935

**OLD GUIT ARS W ANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’ s thru 1970’ s TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 AAAA** DONATION. Donate Your Car Boat or Real Estate, IRS Tax Deductible. Free Pick-Up/Tow Any Model/Condition Help Under Privileged Children. Outreach Center . 1-800-928-7566 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)453-6204. LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 86. Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1516-938-3439, x24

HEALTH ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE talking meter and diabetic suppliesat NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful fingerpricking! Call 1-888-785-5398 TROUBLE GETTING Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help if you Call Now! Discounts available on your new Acorn Stairlift, Please mention this ad. 877-896-8396 WEIGHT LOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Of fice visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com

EDUCATION CDLA TRAINING (Tractor Trailer) See the country, experience new challenges Learn to Earn $36-$45,000 avr 1st year (per grad employers) Conditional pre-hires (prior to training), financial aid, housing if qualified.\’a0 National Tractor Trailer School Liverpool or Buffalo, NY Branch 1-888-2439320 www.ntts.edu

EQUIPMENT 1970 John Deere Back Hoe with front end loader. Call 518-873-9822. SAWMILLS BAND/CHAIN saw SPRING SALE Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY In stock ready to ship. Starting at $995.00.\’a0 www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800578-1363 Ext.300N

LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber , primarily Hardwood & Hemlock. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518645-6351.

LOGGING

GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com

WANTED

T & J Logging is looking to buy standing timber. Any size lot. Free price quotes. References available. 518-593-3519

DIABETIC TEST STRIPS W ANTED. New sealed boxes only. Supports JDRF. Post-paid mailer @ 1-877-572-0928. Teststrips4kids.org

C ALL US : 800-989-4237

HANDS ON CAREER Train for a high paying Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM today (866)854-6156.

TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/T ruck, Running or Not. Call for INST ANT offer: 1800-454-6951

PRODUCT OR SERVICE T O PROMOTE? Reach as many as 4.9 million households and 12 million potential buyers quickly and inexpensively! Only $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad online at fcpny .com or call 1877-275-2726 REACH OVER 28 million homes with one ad buy! Only $2,795 per week! For more information, contact this publication or go to www.naninetwork.com

ELECTROLUX VACUM for parts. 298-3595 or 572-1014

WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIP Unexpired & ADULT Diapers up to $16.00. Shipping Paid 1-800-266-0702 www .selldiabeticstrips.com WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS unexpired & ADULT DIAPERS. Up to $16.00. Shipping Paid. 1-800-266-0702. www.SellDiabeticstrips.com

Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.

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Mountain Time Auctions 2997 Broad Street • Port Henry, NY 12974 • 518-546-3773

“We’re more than a newspaper, We’re a community service.”

www.mountaintimeny.com • www.auctionzip.com

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Fill Your Pot Of Gold! Mail ad to... You may also use these other methods Attn: Gail, Classified Dept., to submit your ad: Fax to: 518-561-1198 Denton Publications eMail to: gail@denpubs.com 24 Margaret Street, Suite 1, Plattsburgh, NY 12901

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28 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

www.thevalleynews.org Need a job? Looking for that “right Āt” for your company?

Find what you’re looking for here!

Help Wanted

85217

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ALL CASH VENDING ROUTE Be your own boss 25-machines/ candy all for-$9,995. 1877-915-8222

TheAdirondacks Premier Luxury Resort is accepting applications for the following:

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DO YOU earn $800 in a day? Your Own Local Candy Route! 25 Machines and Candy All for $9995. 877-915-8222 All Major Credit Cards Accepted! FREE ORIGINAL ART for 200. Bring this ad. ART EXPO, NY 25-27, Pier 94 Solo Booth 267. www.ColorbenderArt.com GREAT PAYING... Frac Sand Hauling W ork in Texas. Need Big Rig, Pneumatic Trailer & Blower. 817-769-7621

CHILD CARE JUST OPENED: Lewis, Certified Daycare. Openings ages 3 months-12. Hours 7am11pm, food included, will take subsudity. Call Nicole @ 354-2804 for info.

HELP WANTED **AWESOME CAREER** Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 to $59.00 per hour Entry Level. No Experience Required/NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-866-477-4953, Ext237 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS $150-$300/DA Y depending on job requirements. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-385-2392 A110

DRIVER- COMPANY. Up to $2000 SIGN ON BONUS+ FREE LAPT OP OR GPS! With 3 yrs. verified OTR exp. Up to .50 per mile. Regional Lanes/ Home W eekly 888-4633962 6mo. OTR exp. & current CDL www.usatruck.jobs eoe m/f/h/v DRIVER- NEW Trucks *Local Orientation *Service Centers w/Showers *Laundry *Fuel and Truck Maintenance. Dry V an *Refrigerated. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www .driveknight.com DRIVERS REGIONAL Drivers GREAT PAY! Home Most W eekends *Class A-CDL req’d 266-231-3276 DRIVERS REGIONAL Drivers GREAT PAY! Home Most W eekends *Class A-CDL req’d 266-231-3276 EARN $1000’S WEEKLY Receive $12 every envelope stuffed with sales materials. 24-hr . Information 1-800-682-5439 code 14 EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 5 million potential candidates in central and western New York with a 15-word classified ad for just $350! Place your ad online at fcpny .com or call 1877-275-2726

PROCESS MAIL! Pay W eekly! FREE Supplies! Bonuses! Genuine! Helping Homeworkers since 1992! Call 1-888-3021522 www.howtowork-fromhome.com TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! 2011 PAY RAISE! UP TO $.52 PER MILE! HOME WEEKENDS! EXCELLENT BENEFITS! NEW EQUIPMENT! HEAR TLAND EXPRESS 1-800-441-4953 www .heartlandexpress.com

HELP WANTED/LOCAL AMERICAN MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION, a worldwide leader in training, business solutions and management development is looking for a Telesales Account Representative T rainee - Public Seminars in Saranac Lake, NY to generate new revenue through sales of corporate seminars and memberships. HS graduate or equivalent, some college preferred. 3 or more years sales experience essential, 2 years sales experience required, account developement/management experience preferred. High volume telephone experience preferably in a sales environment. For complete job description and to apply please visit our web-site @ www.amanet.org. EOE/AA employer, M/F/D/V ADA compliance organization. G A R D E N E R , P / T , experienced,energetic,knowledgeable,creative person to tend established gardens. Flexible hours. Send particulars and hourly rate to: P.O.Box463, Westport, NY 12993

Essex County announces a vacancy for an Assistant Public Defender At the Essex County Public Defender’s Office The position is full time with excellent benefits. For more information contact Essex County Personnel, 7551 Court Street, PO Box 217, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 (518) 873-3360 or at http://www .co.essex.ny.us/AJAX/personnel.aspx HELP WANTED Full or Part Time, Male or Female. Apply at North Country Taxidermy in Keene. 518-576-4318 HOUSEKEEPER, P/T, 3season;experienced cleaning high-end finishes. Some laundry , Flexible hours, References, Send particulars and hourly rate to: P .O.Box 463, W estport, NY 12993 NEEDED F AST: Fabric cutters, Stuf fers & Assemblers. Piece work/Simple unit/Good income/ Local & Fun. Call Arthur @ 518-2976401 ASAP for INFO NEEDED FAST: Home Stitchers/piece work Simple unit/ Good income/ Local & Fun Call Arthur @ 518-297-6401 ASAP for INFO TRUCK DRIVER Wanted: Experience Required CDL Class B. Fax resume 518747-3650 Email: realbark@verizon.net

Find a buyer for your no-longer needed items with a low-cost classified. To place an ad, call 1-800-989-4237

Advertising Sales Representative

HELP WANTED!

employment@thewhitefacelodge.com

News Clerk, Reporter for weekly regional newspaper group. Applicants must have strong communication and writing skills, be versed in digital photography as well as Apple Computer Systems. Journalism experience, as well as a working knowledge of Quark Xpress and Photoshop preferred, but will train the right individual. The chosen applicant will format and edit copy, write articles of general community interest, take photographs, and assist as needed in helping publish quality community newspapers. Generous wage, health insurance, paid time off, matching retirement program and life insurance offered. This is an opportunity to work for a 60 yearold independently owned company with an excellent business and financial reputation, that is growing.

Send resume to: John Gereau, Denton Publications PO Box 338, Elizabethtown, NY 12932

or email johng@denpubs.com

ANNOUNCING I NCREDIBLE Pay Raise! Earn up to 44.5cpm. Run Regional: Weekly Home Time, Great Miles, New Equipment. CDL-A, 6mo. experience required. EEOE/AAP 866-322-4039 www.Drive4Marten.com

MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.

ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103 76828

In person: 7 Whiteface Inn Lane Lake Placid By e-mail:

DO YOU EARN $800 IN A DAY? LOCAL ROUTE. 25 MACHINES/CANDY - $9995. INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 1-877-915-8222.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)296-7093

AUTOBODY & AUTOMOTIVE MECHANICS NEEDED Leroy’s 24 Hour Towing & Repair Call (518) 546-7505 91861

HELP WANTED

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

77795

Denton Publications currently has an opening for an inside sales representative in our sales/customer service department located in our Plattsburgh office. Applicant must be self-motivated, outgoing, energetic, a team player, possess good time management skills, work well with deadlines and be dependable with a positive attitude. Position will include selling weekly advertising, special pages and sections. Please e-mail resume to ashleyt@denpubs.com. No phone calls please.

Call 546-7505 91859

73447


March 26, 2011

Valley News - 29

www.thevalleynews.org

88011

Winchester Rifle Model 69A. Single shot w/5 shot clip. Bolt action, purchased new in early 60’s. 9mm German Luger w/case. 1940. Used in World War II. Call for prices 518-643-0629 after 6 PM

88009

78416

LEGALS Valley News Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: legals@denpubs.com

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC): Name: MOUNTAIN SHADOWS PROPERTIES, LLC, Articles of Org. filed with the Secretary of State (SSNY) on 11/29/10. Office location: Essex County. SSNY has been designated Agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: Mountain Shadows Properties, LLC, 7806 NYS Route 9N, Elizabethtown, NY 12932. Purpose: Any lawful propose VN-2/19-3/26/11-6TC77665 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF DINOLFO LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 1/13/2011. Office location, County of Essex. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Richard H. Dinolfo, 15 Willow Road, Queensbury NY 12804. Purpose: Any lawful act. VN-2/19-3/26/11-6TC77675 ----------------------------LAKEWOOD NY, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 1/21/2011. Office in Essex Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 667 Averyville Ln., Lake Placid, NY 12946, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. VN-2/26-4/2/11-6TC77688

----------------------------ADIRONDACK SAUNA LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 02/15/11. Office Location: Essex County, SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: The LLC, PO Box 248, Wilmington, NY 12997. Purpose: to engage in any lawful act. VN-2/26-4/2/11-6TC77698 ----------------------------THE LANGLOIS PROJECT, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 2/18/11. Office in Essex Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to PO Box 425, Lake Placid, NY 12946. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Principal business location: 354 Averyville Ln., Lake Placid, NY 12946. VN-3/5-4/9/11-6TC77711 ----------------------------NOTICE OF APPLICATION for Authority of Foreign Limited Liability Company. Name: Terrific Timbers LLC, filed Jan 24, 2011. Jurisdiction: Connecticut, formed June 25, 2007. Designated county: Essex. SSNY is designated agent of Terrific Timbers LLC, upon whom process against it may be served, by mail at 472 Pequot Ave., Mystic, CT 06355. Office of the LLC is at 472 Pequot Ave, Mystic, CT 06355. Articles of organization are filed at: D. Merrill, Secretary of State, P.O. Box 150470, Hartford, CT 061150470. Purpose: Any lawful activity including portable sawmill service. VN-3/5-4/9/11-6TC77705 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPA-

NY (1) The name of the Limited Liability Company is “JOHNNY’S“ FAMILY SMOKEHOUSE & SPORTSBAR, LLC. (2) The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Secretary of State was February 18, 2011. (3) The County in New York in which the office of the Company is located is Essex County. (4) The Secretary of State has been disignated as agent of the Company upon which process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the Company served upon it to P.O. Box 165, Willsboro, NY 12996 (5) The Limited Liability Company is formed for any lawful business purpose or purposes. Dennis J. Tarantino, Esq. Kenneally & Tarantino (518) 792-6516 VN-3/12-4/16/11-6TC77737 ----------------------------NOTICE OF BOCES ANNUAL MEETING Please take notice that the BOARD OF COOPERATIVE EDUCATIONAL SERVICES OF THE SOLE SUPERVISORY DISTRICT OF CLINTONE S S E X - WA R R E N WASHINGTON C O U N T I E S (Champlain Valley Educational Services) will hold the annual meeting of the members of the Boards of Education of its component school districts on Wednesday, April 13, 2011 at 7:30 p.m., at the Yandon-Dillon Center in Mineville. The Board of C o o p e r a t i v e Educational Services will present its tentative administrative, capital and program budgets for 2011-12 to the members of the Boards of Education of component school districts in attendance at such Annual Meeting, for their review. The following are summaries of the tentative administrative, capital and pro-

gram budgets. The amounts stated are based on current estimates and may be subject to change. Copies of the complete tentative administrative, capital and program budgets will be available for inspection by the public between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. in the Administrative Office of the District Superintendent of Champlain Valley Educational Services, 518 Rugar Street, Plattsburgh, commencing on April 1, 2011. SUMMARY OF TENTATIVE ADMINISTRATIVE BUDGET Total Personnel Services (Salaries of all Central Administrative and S u p e r v i s o r y P e r s o n n e l ) $516,935.00 Total Employee & Retiree Benefits (Benefits of Central Administrative, S u p e r v i s o r y Personnel and all R e t i r e e s ) $1,315,649.00 Equipment $2,000.00 Supplies and Materials $14,765.00 Revenue Note Interest $30,000.00 Total Contract Expense $168,720.00 Net Transfers (other than capital) $73,101.00 TOTAL ADMINISTRATIVE BUDGET $2,121,170.00 (Compensation of D i s t r i c t Superintendent of Schools) State Salary $43,499.00 CVES Salary $123,263.00 Social Security $9,040.00 Teacher Retirement $14,175.00 Health Insurance $18,461.00 Unemployment Insurance $616.00 W o r k e r s ' Compensation $616.00 Disability Insurance $0.00 SUMMARY OF TENTATIVE CAPITAL BUDGET

Energy Performance Payment $407,841.00 Transfer To Capital Fund $157,000.00 Rental of Facilities $241,624.00 TOTAL CAPITAL B U D G E T $806,465.00 SUMMARY OF TENTATIVE PROGRAM BUDGET Occupational I n s t r u c t i o n $8,579,092.00 Instruction of Students with Disabilities $15,133,401.00 Itinerant Services $3,305,250.00 General Instruction $783,614.00 Instructional Support $2,478,460.00 Other Services $4,857,036.00 TOTAL PROGRAM B U D G E T $35,136,853.00 TOTAL CVES BUDGET $38,064,488.00 VN-3/26-4/2/11-2TC78371 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF P E A K PERFORMANCE DESIGN, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 3/10/11. Office location: Essex Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o Charles Cowan, 7 Old Military Rd., Lake Placid, NY 12946. Purpose: any lawful activities. VN-3/26-4/30/11-6TC78385 ----------------------------SEALED BIDS will be received as set forth in instructions to bidders until 10:30 a.m. on April 21, 2011 at the NYS Dept. of Transportation, Contract Management Bureau, 1ST FLOOR SUITE 1CM, 50 WOLF RD, ALBANY, NY 12232 and will then be publicly read. A certified or cashier’s check payable to the NYS Dept. of Transportation for thesum specified in the proposal or a bid bond, FORM CONR

391, representing "25% of the bid total" as specified in the contract proposal, must accompany each bid. Bids may also be submitted via the internet using Bid E x p r e s s (www.bidx.com). The Department reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Beginning with the February 10th, 2011 letting, construction contract plans and proposals will be sold only on compact disk (CD). The cost will be $10 per CD, plus $8 shipping and handling if the CD is not purchased in person. The CD will include both the plans (if applicable) and the proposal in Adobe Acrobat PDF file format. Plans and proposals in Adobe Acrobat PDF format will continue to be available on Bid E x p r e s s (www.bidx.com) for a monthly subscription fee. CDs can be obtained from the NYSDOT, Plan Sales Unit, 1st Floor Suite 1PS, 50 Wolf Road, Albany, NY 12232, (518) 4572124; or from the Regional Office noted below. Requirements: NYSDOT requires that all bidders and subcontractors present evidence of experience and financial standing. Subcontracting P r o v i s i o n s : Subcontracting is permitted as described in the Standard Specification §108-05. *Please call Contracts at (518) 457-3583 if you need a reasonable accommodation for person(s) with a disability to participate in our program. No Amendments are included on the CD. Amendments are posted on the NYSDOT and Bid Express Web Sites. The Contractor is responsible for ensuring that all Amendments have been incorporated into its bid. Notification on Amendments will be sent via e-mail to each person or firm purchasing CDs from the NYSDOT. NOTE: Amendments may

have been issued prior to CD purchase. Contractors who purchased CDs must also check the NYSDOT W e b Site(https://www.nysdot.gov/doing-business/opportunities/co nst-notices) for a list of all Amendments. State Finance Law §139-j restricts contact with Department personnel after advertisement or notice of a government procurement. Details are provided on the NYSDOT Web Site. Federally Aided Contracts identify a DBE Goal, and 100% NY State Funded Contracts identify both MBE and WBE Goals. Contracts with 0% Goals are generally single operation contracts, where sub-contracting is not expected, and smaller size contracts -- both of which may present direct bidding opportunities for a Small Business Firm, including, but not limited to, D/W/MBEs. The New York State Department of Transportation, in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.0 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-assisted programs of the Department of Transportation and Title 23 Code of Federal Regulations, Part 200, Title VI Program and Related Statutes, as amended, issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all who respond to a written Department solicitation, request for proposal or invitation for bid that it will affirmatively insure that in any contact entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color,

national origin, sex, age, disability/handicap and income status in consideration for an award. Reg. 02, Michael Shamma, Regional Director, 207 Genesee Street, Utica, NY 13501 D261704, PIN 2SB1.10, F.A. Proj. H970-NY05-001, Clinton, Essex, Franklin,Hamilton, Herkimer, Jefferson, Lewis, Madison, Oneida, Onondaga, Orange, Otsego, Schenectady, Schoharie, St. Lawrence, Ulster & Warren Cos., Sigh Installation in Several Locations in Regions 1, 2, 3, 7 and 8., Bid Deposit $15,000.00, NO PLANS, Proposals on CDs $10, plus $8 Postage. Goals: DBE 0% VN-3/26-4/2/11-2TC78384 ----------------------------NOTICE OF INVENTORY AND VALUTION DATA PUBLIC NOTICE (PURSUANT TO SECTION 501 OF THE REAL PROPERTY TAX LAW) PURSUANT TO SECTION 501 OF THE REAL PROPERTY TAX LAW, THE ASSESSOR (S) FOR THE TOWN OF ESSEX HAS (HAVE) INVENTORY AND VALUATION DATA AVAILABLE FOR REVIEW OF THE ASSESSMENTS IN THE TOWNSHIP. AN APPOINTMENT MAY BE MADE TO REVIEW THIS INFORMATION BY PHONING (518-9634287. David Sayre Dianne Lansing Grace Drummond ASSESSOR (S) VN-3/26-4/2/11-2TC78399 -----------------------------

Fishing for a good deal? Catch the greatest bargains in the Classifieds 1-800-989-4237


30 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

www.thevalleynews.org

88010

L OANS A VAILABLE NO CREDIT? BAD CREDIT? BANKRUPTCY?

88012

Hometown Chevrolet Oldsmobile 152 Broadway Whitehall, NY • (518) 499-288 6• Ask for Joe

92450

Automotive

Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?

Find what you’re looking for here!

85218

BOATS ATTENTION - New York Boaters - Dock Space available - 35/ft service boats 600/season non electrical service boats Riverside Marina (518) 534-0278

MOTORCYCLE/ ATV 2009 YAMAHA Stratoliner. Less than 3,000 miles, great condition. Includes: Windshield, engine guard, saddle bags, sissy bar and bag, driving boards, and driving lights.Asking $11,000. Please call 518-335-6260 for more information.

WANTED JAP ANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH P AID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.

AUTO DONATIONS CA$H FOR CARS and TRUCKS: Get a top dollar INSTANT offer! Running or not.1-888644-7796 DONATE A CAR - SAVE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’ s Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-252-0561.

DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPOR T NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINAR Y TREATMENTS FREE T OWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org DONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, Tax Deduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs.,1-800364-5849, 1-877-44-MEALS.

DONATE YOUR CAR, BOA T OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS-recognized charity, Free pick-up & tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. www .outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011 DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS-Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. www .outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDA TION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCER Y COUPON 1-888-4685964

DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible. Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566

2002 FORD F250 XL Heavy Duty. Ext. Cab, 8’ box, 8’ Fisher Plow and 4 Brand New Tires. 39,000 miles. $14,000. 518-546-7488

DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE T OWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411

93 FORD Ranger Ext. cab, 5 spd., new parts, Fiberglass cap, body & frame in good shape, not running needs timing belt. Call 518-6378502 Leave message.

DONATE YOUR CARÉTo the Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suf fering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax Deductible. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org

TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE

97 CHEVY 1500. Extended cab. 4x4. 350 V8 motor. Many new parts. Originally southern vehicle. Runs and drives great. 576-4652

Advertise Classifieds! Have we got a WHEEL DEAL for you! 1-800-989-4237.

Real Estate

Need a home? Looking for someone to Āll that vacancy?

Find what you’re looking for here!

85216

APARTMENT FOR RENT

MOBILE HOME FOR SALE

**FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low downpayment. Call now 1-800-749-3041*

1981 14’x70’ mobile home. New steel roof, all new ext. doors and Farley windows, new furnace. Sacrifice for $9800. 518-647-5579

3 BED , AuSable $600/mo + utils No pets/smoke (518)524-0545 www.ausablevalleyproperties.com/

TIRED OF all of the snow and ice? Mobile Home for sale in 5 Star Senior Park in Leesburg, Florida. Park is 40 miles n/w of Orlando, close to attractions and about 1 1/2 hours from either coast. Park has a beautiful heated pool and a very active clubhouse! Home is a 2 BR/1.5 BA. Price is right at $18,000. Please call 352-728-5559 or 352602-8851 for details!

WILLSBORO - DOWNT OWN 2 Bedroom Upstairs Apartment. W/D Hook-Up, Stove, Refrigerator & Heat. No Pets. $585 Per Month. 518-963-4284.

HOME IMPROVEMENT REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double-Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime W arranty, Energy Star Tax Credit Available. Call Now! 1 - 8 6 6 - 2 7 2 - 7 5 3 3 www.usacustomwindows.com STANDARD DESIGN AND CUSTOM BUILT POST FRAME STRUCTURES. V isit us online at www .cbstructuresinc.com 1-800940-0192

The Classified Superstore

1-800-989-4237

REAL ESTATE ***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. ARIZONA LANDLIQUIDATION Starting $99/mo., 1&2 1/2-Acre ranch lots. 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport. Guaranteed Financing NO CREDIT CHECK! Money Back Guarantee1-(800)631-8164 CODE 4054 www.sunsiteslandrush.com Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.

ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listing of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919

OWN 20 ACRES Only $129. Per/mo., $295/down near growing El Paso Texas (safest city in America!) Money back guarantee, no credit checks, owner financing. Free map/pictures 1-800-755-8953 www .sunsetranches.com

UPSTATE NEW YORK SACRIFICE! 12 acres -$24,900 Nice pond, stonewalls, walk to State Land! Easy drive to New York City! Won’t last. Call (888) 905-8847.

REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE

OWN 20 ACRES Only $129/mo. $13,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas, (Safest City in AFFORDABLE HOUSING - BETTER QUAL- America!) Low down, no credit checks, ITY, 1/3 THE COST! Modular ranch startingat owner financing. Free map/pictures 866-257- INVEST NOW IN NY LAND! Our best New $59,995. Discover how! American Homes 4555 www.sunsetranches.com York Land Bargains EVER! Camp on 5 acres www.americanhomes.info - $19,995. Big acreage w/timber . Farms & RELAX IN your spectacular V irginia hunting tracts. W aterfront@50% discount! AUCTION CHEMUNG COUNTY REAL Mountain Cabin (Galax area). Brand new! Over 150 properties on sale. Call now 1-800PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURES.130+ Amazing views, very private, fish in stocked 229-7843 or visit www.LandandCamps.com Properties March 30 @1 1am. Holiday Inn, trout stream! 2 acres. \’a0$149,500. 866Elmira, NY 800-243-0061 HAR, Inc. & AAR, 275-0442 \’a0www.mountainsofvirginia.com. PRIME CITY building lot. Close to CVPH, Inc. Free brochure: SUNY. 87’ x 115’. $69,500 561-5269 RETIREMENT AND future move? Discover www.NYSAUCTIONS.com Delaware and our gated community . UPSTATE NY SACRIFICE! 12 acres HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SET- Manufactured homes from the mid 40’ s. $24,900. Nice pond, stonewalls, walk to TLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for State land! EZ drive NY City! Won’t last. 1Brochures available 1-866-629-0770 Or straightening, leveling, foundation and wood search www.coolbranch.com 888-701-1864 frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN. VACATION P ROPERTY FOR S ALE O R www.woodfordbros.com. “Not applicable in RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million Queens county” households and over 12 million potential buyINVEST NOW IN NY LAND! Our best New ers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat! WESTPORT: OFFICE SU ITES. Fully fu rYork land Bargains EVER! Camp on 5 Acres Promote your property for just $490 for a 15- nished w/cubicles, desks, computer & phone hook-ups. 720 sq. ft. Lakeviews. Contact Jim -$19,995. Big acreage w/timber . Farms & word ad. Place your ad online atfcpny.com or Forcier @ 518-962-4420. hunting tracts. Waterfront @ 50% discount! call 1-877-275-2726 Over 150 properties on sale Call now 800Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237 229-7843 Or visit www.LandandCamps.com Call us at 1-800-989-4237

RENTALS

VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS BRING THE FAMILY! Warm up w/ our Spring specials! Florida’ s Best Beach New Smyrna Beach. www.NSBFLA.com or 1-800541-9621 OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily . Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com

TIMESHARES SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your UnusedTimeshare for CASH! Over $95 Million Dollars of fered in 2010!www.sellatimeshare.com Call (800) 882-0296 TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY FOR CASH!!! W e’ll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+years of success! Over $95 Million in offers in 2010! www .sellatimeshare.com Call 1-877-554-2429


March 26, 2011

Valley News - 31

www.thevalleynews.org

VISIT EGGLEFIELD FORD

VISIT EGGLEFIELD BROS. HIGH PEAKS FORD

ELIZABETHTOWN

RAY BROOK

MSRP $32 ,000

Ford Retail Customer Cash........-$1,000 FMCC Bonus Cash.......................-$1,000 Ford Promo Bonus Cash.............-$1,000 Ford Retail Bonus Cash.................-$500 Dealer Discount..........................-$1,100

ALL NEW

Stk#HSM082

302HP 3.7L 4V DOHC V6

Auto, Air, Trailer Tow, Power Windows & Locks, Cruise, CD OFFERS EXPIRE 4/4/11

2011 RANGER REG. CAB 4X2 Stk#EM290, Air, Auto, CD, Trailer Tow

2011 FORD FIESTA

Stk#EM233, 5 Spd., Tilt Wheel, 4-Way Driver Seat, 60/40 Rear

2011 FORD ESCAPE 4X4 XLT

2011 FORD FUSION SE

Stk#SEM287, V6, Moonroof, SYNC, Power Windows, Locks & Seats

Stk#EM216, Auto, Air, Cruise, Power Windows, Locks & Seats

37 MPG HWY

MSRP............................................$20,330 Ford Retail Customer Cash.............-$1,500 Ford Bonus Cash.............................-$1,000 Ford Promo Bonus Cash..................-$1,000

$

16, 830

MSRP............................................$13,995 Ford Retail Customer Cash................-$500

$

13, 495

Home for Your Ford Since 1910 7618 US Route 9 Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6551 • 800-559-6551 DLR#3160003 Not responsible for typographical errors.

OFFERS EXPIRE 4/4/11

MSRP............................................$28,815 Ford Retail Customer Cash.............-$1,000 FMCC Bonus Cash.............................-$500 Ford Promo Bonus Cash..................-$1,000 Dealer Discount.................................-$900

$

25,415

MSRP............................................$23,535 Ford Retail Customer Cash.............-$1,000 FMCC Bonus Cash.............................-$500 Ford Promo Bonus Cash..................-$1,000 Dealer Discount.................................-$750

$

20, 285

Sales • Service Rentals • Parts 1190 NYS Route 86 Ray Brook, NY 12977 518-891-5560 Offers subject to change without notice.

DLR#7095376 78488


32 - Valley News

March 26, 2011

www.thevalleynews.org

*Tax, title, reg. not included. †12,000 miles per year, 48 month lease.

2011 Chevy Impala

Loaded, Silver

2011 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LS

Loaded, HD Trailer Pkg., Green

$33,350 MSRP -$4,505 Rebate -$1,450 ADK Chevy Discount

$25,295 MSRP -$3,500 Rebate -$495 ADK Chevy Discount

Your Price

Your Price

$$

$$

21,300 or 0%

27,395 or 0%

for 72 mos.

for 72 mos.

USED TRUCKS 2008 Chevy 1500 Ext. 4x4 LT - CQ138A,Fully Loaded, Remote Vehicle Starter, Trailer Package, Plum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25,380 . . . . . . . . or $420/mo. 2008 Chevy 2500 Crew Cab 4x4 LT - CQ117A, Fully Loaded, White . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$27,980 . . . . . . . . or . . .$463/mo. ............. 2008 Chevy 1500 Regular Cab 4x4 LT - CQ92A, Fully Loaded, V8, Silver ............................................... . . . . ........ . . . . . . . . . . . .$21,480 .. or $355/mo. 2007 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LT - CQ153A,Loaded, Silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$22,880 . . . . . . . . or . . .$379/mo. ................. 2007 Chevy 2500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LT - CQ127A,Loaded, “Classic” Green . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............................................$22,980 . or $380/mo. 2007 Chevy Avalanche LT - CQ31A,Loaded, Red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$24,880 . . . . . . . . or . . .$415/mo. ............... 2005 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LT - CQ174A,Loaded, Fiberglass Cap, Gray . . . . . .............. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$13,980 . . . . . . . . or . . $270/mo. ......... 2004 Chevy 1500 Reg. Cab Short Box 4x4 - CQ176A,Loaded, 5.3L V8, Silver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$12,980 . . . . . . . . or . . .$249/mo. ..... 2005 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LT - CQ142B,Z71, Tonneau Cover, Red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$17,980 . . . . . . . .or. . $322/mo. ........... USED SUVS 2010 Jeep Patriot Sport 4x4 - CP217,Loaded, Black . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...................................................... . . . . . . . .$17,980 . . . . . . . .or. . $297/mo. .................. 2008 Mercury Mariner 4x4 - CQ38A,V6, Loaded, Blue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...$18,980 .... . . . . . . or . . .$315/mo. ................... 2006 Chevy Equinox LT AWD - CQ133A,Blue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .......................................................... . . . . . . . . . $13,980 . . . . . . . . .or. .$238/mo. .............. 2006 Chevy Trailblazer LT - CP204, Loaded, XM Radio, OnStar, 6 Disc CD Changer, Moonroof, Black. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .................$17,980 ............. . or $298/mo. 2004 Nissan Xterra SE - CQ144A,Loaded, V6, Red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...........$13,880 .......... . . .or. . $270/mo. ................ USED CARS 2010 Chevy Malibu LT - CP215,Fully Loaded, Gold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .................................................... . . . . . . ............$17,280 ........... . . or . . .$287/mo. ............... 2006 Chevy Monte Carlo LT - CQ95A,V6, Moonroof, Loaded . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11,980 . . . . . . . . .or. .$214/mo. ................... 2005 Mercury Grand Marquis LT - CQ33A,Loaded, Low Miles, White . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$11,980 . . . . . . . .or. . $214/mo. ............. 2005 Toyota Prius Hybrid - CQ159A,Auto, 40+ MPG, Light Green . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$11,980 . . . . . . . . or . . .$214/mo. ................. 2003 Chevy Impala LS ............................................................... ............................................................... ...............................................$6,980 or $145/mo.

Lube Oil Filter Top Off Washer Fluid Belts

Tires

With this coupon

Wipers

$

24

95

*

*Excludes Diesel Plus Tax

GREAT SELECTION OF TRUCKS & SUVS GIVE BUZZY OR BUCKY A CALL TODAY FOR MORE GREAT EVERYDAY SAVINGS! 518-873-6389

78487

SERVICE SPECIAL

VN_03-26-2011_Edition  

3609 Essex Road, Willsboro, New York 12996 • Phone (518) 963-8612 • Fax (518) 963-4583 By Keith Lobdell Arts & Entertainment Catholics d...