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CMYK

The Daily Mail Copyright 2019, Columbia-Greene Media Volume 227, No. 237

G-ville takes win Fiducia drops 43 as Spartans rout Knights Inside, B1

The nation’s fourth-oldest newspaper • Serving Greene County since 1792

All Rights Reserved

Price $1.50

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2019

County: Festival too dangerous

 FORECAST WEATHER FOR HUDSON/CATSKILL TODAY TONIGHT WED

THU

FRI

SAT

By Sarah Trafton Some sun

Increasing cloudiness

Mostly cloudy

HIGH 37

LOW 22

40 27

Columbia-Greene Media Afternoon The Mostly CATSKILL — Partly sunnycounty planning snow cloudy and cold board disapproved of a proposed festishowers

val at the former Friar Tuck Inn.

38 The 39 31represented by Ruapplicants, ben Lindo, requested to hold a Hello 21 14 With over 120 Panda 18 Lantern Festival.

Complete weather, A2

exhibits, the festival is conMontreal sidered the largest of its kind in North 31/21 Massena America, according to hellopandafest. 31/22 Plattsburgh com. 33/20 Ogdensburg The Malone festival will be on display at 31/23 Potsdam 30/19 Kingston Citi Field in NewBurlington York City from Dec. 6 31/21 32/27 31/21 through Jan. 26, and at Lake Glenwood Lake Placid Watertown 27/15New Jersey, from Nov. 29 in Vernon, 32/25

 SPORTS Bancroft 35/22

Peterborough 34/26

Ottawalantern 31/19

Rochester 36/30

Utica 31/23

Batavia Buffalo 35/31 38/32

Albany 35/22

Syracuse 34/27

Catskill 37/22

Binghamton 31/25

Hornell 37/30

Hudson 37/22

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

High school ALMANAC boys basketball Temperature Precipitation

SUN AND MOON

Statistics through 3 p.m. yesterday

Yesterday as of 3 p.m. 24 hrs. through 3 p.m. yest.

First-team AllHigh Low Patroon 1.48” YEAR returns Star DeVon Haye TO DATE PAGE B1 NORMAL 43.1 33

Moon Phases

36.63

28

Today 7:06 a.m. 4:24 p.m. 12:32 p.m. 11:15 p.m.

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

 SPORTS

Wed. 7:07 a.m. 4:24 p.m. 12:58 p.m. none

First

Full

Last

New

Dec 4

Dec 11

Dec 18

Dec 25

SARAH TRAFTON/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA Town planners are reviewing a proposal to hold a lantern festival at the former Friar Tuck Inn in Kiskatom.

through Jan. 5. Although the festival is before the

town planning board, because of its proximity to Route 32, it was also

referred to the county planning board. The county rejected the proposal, citing the former resort’s poor condition. Friar Tuck has been owned by Greene County since 2013, according to county property records. “The site is in significant disrepair, unattractive and constitutes a nuisance that presents dangerous conditions to the users of the site,” according to the denial letter from the county dated Nov. 15. The site contains several dilapidated structures and the buildings on or See FESTIVAL A4

Cuomo declares state of emergency in Columbia, Greene

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2019

CONDITIONS TODAY

AccuWeather.com UV Index™ & AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature®

0

1

1

2

2

2

2

1

0

0

0

18

21

24

27

29

30

30

31

28

27

26

8 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 11 a.m. Noon 1 p.m. 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m.

RAY PIGNONE/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature is an exclusive index of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.

The intersection of Grand Street and Summit Avenue saw its first major snowfall of the year from Sunday into early Tuesday.

NATIONAL WEATHER TODAY Seattle 52/47

Winnipeg 30/24

Mara faces big decisions Billings 42/28

San Francisco 61/51

Chicago 40/30

In 2-10 season, GM, coach face challenges PAGE B1

Washington 49/35

Kansas City 53/31 Atlanta 51/38

El Paso 64/42

 SPORTS ALASKA

Houston 68/47

Chihuahua 71/46

Miami 70/52

Monterrey 76/52

HAWAII

Anchorage 25/13

-10s

New York 39/31

Detroit 38/32

Denver 45/24

Los Angeles 69/56

Montreal 31/21

Toronto 37/31

Minneapolis 33/28

-0s

Honolulu 84/72

Fairbanks 9/-15

0s

showers t-storms

Juneau 37/33

10s rain

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Hilo 79/68

20s flurries

30s

40s

snow

50s ice

60s

70s

cold front

80s

90s 100s 110s

warm front stationary front

NATIONAL CITIES City Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Birmingham Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Charlotte Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbus, OH Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Hartford Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Region Kansas City Opinion Knoxville Las Vegas State/Nation

Today Hi/Lo W 52/33 s 25/13 s 51/38 s 44/36 s 48/33 s 42/28 pc 52/34 s 41/30 pc 38/27 sn 55/36 s 40/31 c 52/35 pc 43/27 s 40/30 s 41/31 pc 39/32 c 39/31 c 68/38 s 45/24 s 45/29 s 38/32 c 39/25 pc 84/72 pc 68/47 s 40/31 pc 53/31 s 45/34 pc 60/47 pc

Wed. Hi/Lo W 50/35 c 16/9 pc 60/41 s 47/37 pc 49/34 pc 41/25 pc 60/35 s 42/26 c 41/32 pc 61/38 s 45/32 pc 58/36 s 42/26 pc 42/28 pc 45/28 pc 40/31 sf 42/29 pc 65/47 pc 42/25 c 46/26 s 39/29 c 41/29 pc 84/73 sh 72/50 pc 43/28A2 s 53/31 s 53/33A3 pc 55/43A2 r

Ravens rising, Patriots falling

Ravens’ defense sharp; Pats’ offense lacking PAGE B3

 INDEX

LANCE WHEELER FOR COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Today wasWed. Hudson blanketed in more than a foot of snow after a snowstorm moved through Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W the59/35 Twin Counties on Monday. Some areas could get as much as two feet by the time s 62/38 s pc 61/53 r moves out. the69/56 storm finally

City Little Rock Los Angeles Miami 70/52 s 76/55 s Milwaukee 41/30 s 39/28 pc By Amanda33/28 Purcell Minneapolis pc 35/22 s Nashville 50/34 pc 57/32 s Columbia-Greene Media New Orleans 61/45 s 68/48 s New York HUDSON City 39/31 — s Gov. 42/33 pcAndrew Cuomo Norfolk s issued a 51/39 states of55/42 emergency for the Oklahoma City 60/32 s 61/41 pc Capital Region, including Columbia Omaha 48/30 s 49/29 s Orlando 62/46 s 68/44 sMonday. and Greene counties, Philadelphia 43/33 s 45/34 c “I’m also deploying Phoenix 70/56 pc 68/53 r 300 members of the National Pittsburgh 37/31Guard c 40/30tosfassist with snow Portland 33/20 sn 37/24 pc operations in removal and clean-up Portland 48/40 pc 50/41 c these counties,” Providence 38/25 sn Cuomo 41/29 pc said in a stateRaleigh 52/36 s 56/37 s ment. Richmond 51/34 s 53/35 s Sacramento 62/48 c 58/48 c St. Louis 50/34 s 51/30 s Salt Lake City 40/28 pc 39/29 r San Francisco 61/51 c 58/48 sh Savannah 56/38 s 64/39 s Seattle 52/47 pc 51/44 r Tampa 62/54 pc 70/51 s Washington, DC 49/35 s 50/37 pc

The governor’s declaration came after the first part of the season’s first major snowstorm swept through the Twin Counties from Sunday afternoon into Monday morning. The National Weather Service in Albany has issued a winter storm warning for Columbia and Greene counties, effective from 11 a.m. Sunday to 7 a.m. Tuesday. States of emergency were also declared for Albany, Rensselaer,

MATT FORTUNATO/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Roads and streets around the Twin Counties were treacherous as the snowstorm continued throughout Monday.

Schenectady, Saratoga and Ulster counties. Another round of heavy snow was expected Monday afternoon, according to the National Weather Service in Albany. An additional 2 to 4 inches was expected during the day and a total of 1 to 3 inches added by Monday night. Possible snow mixed with sleet in the evening was predicted to make roads dangerous for travel tonight, according

to the National Weather Service. Tuesday’s forecast calls for mostly cloudy skies, then gradually becoming sunny, with a high near 36 degrees. “Travel could be very difficult to impossible,” according to the National Weather Service statement. The National Weather Service says motorists who must travel should keep an extra flashlight, food, and water See STATE A4

NY AG: State should fund bodyworn cameras for state police

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Obituaries Sports Classified Comics/Advice

A2 B1-3 B4-5 B7-8

On the web www.HudsonValley360.com Twitter Follow: @CatskillDailyMail Facebook www.facebook.com/ CatskillDailyMail/

By Amanda Purcell Columbia-Greene Media

ALBANY — A nationwide Associated Press survey recently found the New York State Police are one of the few large-scale city and state police agencies across the U.S. that do not use body-worn cameras. The results of the study were met with a strong response from the New York Civil Liberties Union and state Attorney General Letitia James, who have called on Gov. Andrew Cuomo and lawmakers to take action.

Body-worn cameras have been used to clear authorities of wrongdoing, uncover misconduct, and paint a larger picture of what happened during high-stakes incidents, advocates and state officials say. James’ office was tasked with investigating officer-involved deaths of unarmed civilians as part of a 2015 executive order signed by Cuomo. A bill that would require state police to wear bodyworn cameras was introduced in the state Legislature this fall and backed by state Sen. Kevin Parker, D-21, and state

Assemblywoman Latrice Walker, D-55. The bill would also include state university police officers. As of Monday, the bill was still in committee. New York State Police is not alone. Hawaii, Rhode Island, New Hampshire and Massachusetts also don’t have state law enforcement agencies that use body-worn cameras, according to the survey. In the Twin Counties, the Hudson Police Department is working on becoming the first full-time police agency See CAMERAS A4

PATRICK T. FALLON/BLOOMBERG

Lawmakers are considering equipping state police with body cameras.


CMYK

Columbia-Greene Media

A2 Tuesday, December 3, 2019

Weather

How to submit obituaries and death notices

FORECAST FOR HUDSON/CATSKILL

TODAY TONIGHT WED

THU

FRI

SAT

Some sun

Increasing cloudiness

Mostly cloudy

Mostly cloudy

Afternoon snow showers

Partly sunny and cold

HIGH 37

LOW 22

40 27

38 21

39 18

31 14

Ottawa 31/19

Montreal 31/21

Massena 31/22

Bancroft 35/22

Ogdensburg 31/23

Peterborough 34/26

Malone Potsdam 30/19 31/21

Kingston 32/27

Rochester 36/30

Utica 31/23

Albany 35/22

Syracuse 34/27

Catskill 37/22

Binghamton 31/25

Hornell 37/30

Burlington 31/21

Lake Placid 27/15

Watertown 32/25

Batavia Buffalo 35/31 38/32

Plattsburgh 33/20

Obituaries: Are paid notices. We reserve the right to edit all copy. Funeral directors may email us the information at obits@columbiagreenemedia.com anytime. Include life background information on the deceased, a full list of immediate survivors, services and the name of the funeral home. Any questions or for rate information, call 518-828-1616, ext. 2461. Funeral notices: Are paid follow-ups to obituaries. We reserve the right to edit all copy. Funeral directors may email us the information at obits@columbiagreenemedia.com anytime. Any questions or for rate information, call 518-828-1616, ext. 2461. Death Notices: Are free notices that don’t exceed 20 words. For more information, funeral directors may call 518-828-1616, ext. 2461. In memorium ads: Are paid ads that are guaranteed to run. Call the Classified department at 518-828-1616, ext. 2461

Marie Fitting Shook Marie Fitting Shook 92, of Zoe, Davena, Josh and Merry Ghent and lifelong resident also 8 great-grandchildren and passed away Wednesday No- 3 great-great-grandchildren. vember 27, 2019 at Pine Haven She was pre-deceased by her Nursing Home in Philmhusband of 56 years ont. Born in Ghent on Russell Shook in 2003, December 19, 1926, also pre-deceased by she was the daughter brothers: Henry Fitof the late Henry C. Sr. ting Jr., John P. Fitting, and Clara (Kolmeyer) Christopher “Pete” FitFitting. ting and sisters: ElizaMarie was an apple beth Andreczik, Caropacker with Hudson line Atwood, Margaret Cold Storage for many Molner and Elsie Glynn. Shook years. Marie was a Calling hours and member of Emanuel funeral services are Lutheran Church and loved private. Burial will be at the Gergardening. She will be greatly man Church Cemetery in Ghent. missed by her family including To leave online condolences her daughter: Rosemarie Tay- visit: www.Saccofuneralhome. lor of Philmont, grandchildren: com

Hudson 37/22

Michael Weiss

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

ALMANAC

SUN AND MOON

Statistics through 3 p.m. yesterday

Temperature

Precipitation

Yesterday as of 3 p.m. 24 hrs. through 3 p.m. yest.

High

1.48”

Low

YEAR TO DATE

Moon Phases

43.1

33

Today 7:06 a.m. 4:24 p.m. 12:32 p.m. 11:15 p.m.

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

NORMAL

36.63

28

Wed. 7:07 a.m. 4:24 p.m. 12:58 p.m. none

First

Full

Last

New

Dec 4

Dec 11

Dec 18

Dec 25

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2019

CONDITIONS TODAY

AccuWeather.com UV Index™ & AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature®

0

1

1

2

2

2

2

1

0

0

0

18

21

24

27

29

30

30

31

28

27

26

Michael Weiss, 84, of Valatie, NY, passed away on November 29, 2019 in Valatie of non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma. Michael was born in Cib, Yugoslavia to Michael and Katharina Weiss. He emigrated to the United States from West Germany in 1955 to New Rochelle, NY. Michael was a machinist who founded and led Weiss Industries Incorporated, a manufacturer of precision machined parts, for over 50 years. He loved playing and watching golf. He was a passionate and beloved youth soccer coach and he led many successful teams in Somers, NY. He is survived by his wife, Melissa Dolan Weiss, of Valatie, NY and his sister, Josephine

Tschan, of Echterdingen, Germany. He is preceded in death by his first wife, Margaret S. Kathleen Weiss. He is survived by his children Brendan Weiss, Laura Weiss Rider, Sean Weiss and Brian Weiss; and grandchildren Claire Weiss, Evan Weiss, Gavin Weiss, Declan Weiss and Delaney Weiss. Funeral services will be held at St. John the Baptist Church, Valatie, NY on December 5 at 11 AM. Burial will follow at St. John the Baptist Cemetery. Visitation will be held at the Raymond Bond Funeral Home, Valatie, NY on December 4 from 4-7 PM. In lieu of flowers, a memorial donation would be appreciated to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.

8 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 11 a.m. Noon 1 p.m. 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature is an exclusive index of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.

NATIONAL WEATHER TODAY Seattle 52/47

Winnipeg 30/24 Billings 42/28

Toronto 37/31

Minneapolis 33/28 Chicago 40/30

San Francisco 61/51

Atlanta 51/38

Houston 68/47

Chihuahua 71/46

ALASKA

HAWAII

Anchorage 25/13

-0s

Miami 70/52

Monterrey 76/52

0s

showers t-storms

Honolulu 84/72

Fairbanks 9/-15 Juneau 37/33

10s rain

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Hilo 79/68

20s flurries

30s

40s

snow

50s ice

60s

70s

cold front

80s

90s 100s 110s

warm front stationary front

NATIONAL CITIES City Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Birmingham Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Charlotte Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbus, OH Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Hartford Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Knoxville Las Vegas

Today Hi/Lo W 52/33 s 25/13 s 51/38 s 44/36 s 48/33 s 42/28 pc 52/34 s 41/30 pc 38/27 sn 55/36 s 40/31 c 52/35 pc 43/27 s 40/30 s 41/31 pc 39/32 c 39/31 c 68/38 s 45/24 s 45/29 s 38/32 c 39/25 pc 84/72 pc 68/47 s 40/31 pc 53/31 s 45/34 pc 60/47 pc

Wed. Hi/Lo W 50/35 c 16/9 pc 60/41 s 47/37 pc 49/34 pc 41/25 pc 60/35 s 42/26 c 41/32 pc 61/38 s 45/32 pc 58/36 s 42/26 pc 42/28 pc 45/28 pc 40/31 sf 42/29 pc 65/47 pc 42/25 c 46/26 s 39/29 c 41/29 pc 84/73 sh 72/50 pc 43/28 s 53/31 s 53/33 pc 55/43 r

City Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland Portland Providence Raleigh Richmond Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Francisco Savannah Seattle Tampa Washington, DC

Today Hi/Lo W 59/35 s 69/56 pc 70/52 s 41/30 s 33/28 pc 50/34 pc 61/45 s 39/31 s 51/39 s 60/32 s 48/30 s 62/46 s 43/33 s 70/56 pc 37/31 c 33/20 sn 48/40 pc 38/25 sn 52/36 s 51/34 s 62/48 c 50/34 s 40/28 pc 61/51 c 56/38 s 52/47 pc 62/54 pc 49/35 s

Wed. Hi/Lo W 62/38 s 61/53 r 76/55 s 39/28 pc 35/22 s 57/32 s 68/48 s 42/33 pc 55/42 s 61/41 pc 49/29 s 68/44 s 45/34 c 68/53 r 40/30 sf 37/24 pc 50/41 c 41/29 pc 56/37 s 53/35 s 58/48 c 51/30 s 39/29 r 58/48 sh 64/39 s 51/44 r 70/51 s 50/37 pc

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Saugerties Senior Housing

Michael M. Grynbaum The New York Times News Service

Washington 49/35

Kansas City 53/31

El Paso 64/42

-10s

New York 39/31

Detroit 38/32

Denver 45/24

Los Angeles 69/56

Montreal 31/21

Trump bars Bloomberg News journalists from campaign events President Donald Trump’s reelection campaign said Monday it would bar Bloomberg News journalists from attending its rallies and political events, an attempt to retaliate against the news organization’s decision to cease investigating Democratic candidates in the wake of its billionaire owner’s entry into the 2020 presidential race. The Trump campaign broke from years of precedent in 2016 by revoking the press credentials of journalists from outlets like The Washington Post, Politico and BuzzFeed News, an early sign of the efforts to demonize the media that have become a hallmark of the Trump presidency. But Bloomberg News is facing a fraught situation, too. After the company’s owner, Michael Bloomberg, decided last month to pursue the Democratic nomination, editors at the news outlet instructed their reporters to avoid “in-depth investigations” of Bloomberg or any other Democratic candidate. It was an attempt at fairness that some journalists called stifling. On Monday, Trump’s campaign manager, Brad Parscale, called it something else: biased. “Bloomberg News has declared that they won’t investigate their boss or his Democrat competitors, many of whom are current holders of high office, but will continue critical

reporting on President Trump,” Parscale wrote in a statement, calling the decision “troubling and wrong.” “Since they have declared their bias openly, the Trump campaign will no longer credential representatives of Bloomberg News for rallies or other campaign events,” Parscale wrote. The campaign said it would decide “on a case-bycase basis” whether to respond to inquiries from individual reporters on stories. The editor-in-chief of Bloomberg News, John Micklethwait, quickly fired back. “The accusation of bias couldn’t be further from the truth,” Micklethwait wrote in a statement. “We have covered Donald Trump fairly and in an unbiased way since he became a candidate in 2015 and will continue to do so despite the restrictions imposed by the Trump campaign.” At the same time, few journalists have offered a robust defense of Bloomberg News’ decisions about how to cover its owner’s candidacy. Megan Murphy, a former Washington bureau chief at Bloomberg News, wrote on Twitter that it was “staggering” for the news outlet to prevent “an army of unbelievably talented reporters and editors from covering massive, crucial aspects of one of the defining elections of our time.”

Mary Ann Ingham Mary Ann Ingham, age 85, ters and play the numbers. Mary passed away peacefully on Sat- Ann is survived by her husband urday, November 30th, with her of 62 years, Robert, her son, loving family by her side. She Skip (Karen), and grandsons, was born July 13, 1934 Joshua and Jason. In in Hudson to Anna (Paaddition, sisters Anna one) and Frank Buffa. Osterhoudt, Marge She married Robert InPeters, Louise Harling, gham on April 21, 1957 Diane Phelps, brothers and they welcomed Frank Buffa, Donald their only son, Robert Buffa and many niec(Skip), on March 20, es and nephews will 1966. Skip became the deeply miss her. Mary most important part of Ann is predeceased by Ingham Mary Ann’s life. her sisters Katherine Mary Ann was a devoted wife, Rocco, Lena Moore and Rose mother and grandmother. She Hodges and brothers Samuel, was an assembly-line worker, Joseph and Tony Buffa. retiring from Kaz Manufacturing A funeral service is scheduled in 2002. In her retirement, she for 11 am on Friday, December focused on caring for her fam- 6th at the Church of Saint Joily. She enjoyed to watch her seph in Stuyvesant Falls. Rev. stories, drink coffee with her sis- George Fleming will officiate.

Dianne K. Klinger Dianne Kathryn Bass Klinger, nee Schmuckmier, passed away on November 27. She was 85. Born in central New York, Dianne grew up on a dairy farm and graduated from high school at age 16. She received her BA from SUNY Buffalo in home economics in 1954. After marrying John Rodney Bass in 1957, she was an active Air Force spouse, living around the world and supporting the 13th Bomb Squadron. In 1964, newly widowed, she returned to her home town of Marcellus, NY, with her two young daughters and newborn son. In 1965 she was recruited, endorsed by both parties, and elected the Town of Marcellus tax collector. Dianne’s service in that elected office launched a lifetime passion for politics and commitment to the Democratic Party. She served as poll watcher, managed voter registration drives, recruited volunteers, served on various committees, and organized campaign volunteer efforts around her kitchen table – including for Hillary Clinton’s successful Senate campaign in 2000. Dianne moved to Chatham in 1972 after marrying Daniel Klinger, a local architect and Air Force reservist, and renovating a house, called Rose Hill, on the edge of the village. She substitute taught for two years until she joined the NYS Office of Mental Retardation and Developmental Disabilities, where she was a case manager and advocate for more than 22 years. She was again widowed in 1984. After she retired, she ran the Rose Hill Bed and Breakfast when it suited her. She volunteered for the Cooperative Extension, supported Borden’s Pond and the Columbia County Land Conservancy, and was a great supporter of local arts. Most importantly, Dianne knew everyone in the community, and her door was always open. One could usually find her sitting at her kitchen table chatting with friends and family. Dianne embraced life and adventure, always engaging new friends, new experiences and

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA The Register-Star/The Daily Mail are publishedTuesday through Saturday mornings by Columbia-Greene Media (USPS 253620), One Hudson City Centre, Suite 202, Hudson, NY 12534, a subsidiary of Johnson Newspaper Corp. Periodicals postage paid at Hudson, N.Y., and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Register-Star, One Hudson City Centre, Suite 202, Hudson, NY 12534. TO SUBSCRIBE To order a subscription, call our circulation department at (800) 724-1012 or logon to www.hudsonvalley360.com SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Digital Pass is included with print subscription Daily (Newsstand) $1.50 Saturday (Newsstand) $2.50 Carrier Delivery (3 Months) $71.50 Carrier Delivery (6 Months) $143.00 Carrier Delivery (1 Year) $286.00 EZ Pay Rates: 3 months $65.00 6 months $130.00 1 year $260.00 DIGITAL PASS ONLY RATES: Includes full access to HudsonValley360.com and the e-edition. 3 Months $30.00 6 Months $60.00 1 Year $120.00 Home Delivery & Billing Inquireries Call (800) 724-1012 and reach us, live reps are available Mon.-Fri. 6 a,m - 5 p.m., Sat. 6 a.m. - noon Sun. 8 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.

new cultures. She is survived by two daughters, Kim Bass and Kristin Bass, a son, John Bass, daughter-in-law Holly Holzer, a brother, Darryl Meiers, sister-inlaw Agnes Meiers, sister-in-law Eileen Kennedy, beloved nieces and nephews, and countless self-adopted children and grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. on Friday, December 6 at St. Peter’s church in Spencertown (located at 5219 County Route 7). Donations in lieu of flowers should be directed to the Berkshire Taconic Community Foundation Fund for Columbia County (https:// www.berkshiretaconic.org/ bGivebCurrentFutureDonors/ DonatetoaFund/AreaFunds/ FundforColumbiaCounty.aspx). For those who may not be able to make the service, the family welcomes visitors on Friday after the service until 4:30 in the St. Peter’s fellowship hall.

FUNERAL

DIRECTORS Copake, N.Y. (518) 329-2121 Pine Plains, N.Y. (518) 398-7777

VITO LAWRENCE SACCO Sacco-McDonald-Valenti Funeral Home

700 Town Hall Drive Hudson, New York 12534 • 518-828-5000 e-mail: smvfh700@gmail.com

M. GRIMALDI FUNERAL HOME & CREMATION SERVICES

25 Railroad Ave., Chatham, N.Y. (518) 822-8332 Mario A. Grimaldi, Manager

RAYMOND E. BOND FUNERAL HOME Kinderhook Street, Valatie, N.Y. (518) 758-7031 David B. Scace, Richard J. Gagnon Andrew P. Scace

ATTENTION FUNERAL DIRECTORS

Obituaries, Death Notices or Funeral Accounts Should Be Submitted Before 2PM Daily For The Next Day’s Paper. Notices should be emailed to: obits@registerstar.com or obits@thedailymail.net

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CMYK

Tuesday, December 3, 2019 A3

Columbia-Greene Media • The DAILY Mail

THE DAILY MAIL Established 1792 Published Tuesday through Saturday by Columbia-Greene Media

John B. Johnson

John B. Johnson Jr. Chairman

Vice Chairman and Co-Publisher

Harold B. Johnson Editor and Publisher 1919-1949

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OUR VIEW

A giant victory for animals We see it again and again in the Twin Counties. Dogs, cats and horses are abused, neglected or brutally mistreated. Now, people who commit acts of animal cruelty could face federal felony charges. President Donald Trump, of all people, signed into law a bipartisan bill that makes intentional acts of cruelty — crushing, burning, drowning, suffocating, impaling or otherwise torturing animals — a federal crime punishable by up to seven years in prison. In fairness, we don’t know what motivated Trump to sign the bill. He has moments of selfaggrandizement and inserting himself into the role of hero. Of course, maybe he is an animal lover, a

character trait he has yet to reveal. The important thing is that a federal felony charge for animal cruelty is the law of the land. Lawmakers across the board and animal rights groups alike applauded the bill and its bipartisan support. “I think it’s wonderful new legislation,” Columbia-Greene Humane Society President Ron Perez said last week. “The fact it goes out to seven years I think is spectacular. With the fed stepping into this, especially at this level, I think this is a giant win for animals.” Greene County District Attorney Joseph Stanzione and Columbia County District Attorney Paul Czajka are to be applauded for their commitment to

combat animal cruelty. Columbia and Greene counties combine to see four or five cases of some type of animal cruelty each year. Perez is unsure whether the new federal felony classification will deter more people from torturing animals, but he added, “There is a punishment in line now that I think is more in line for where a crime against an animal should be, as opposed to where it used to be.” As a rural area where animals are placed at a high premium as pets and livestock, Columbia and Greene counties ought to serve as an example of humane treatment of all animals. President Trump’s signature gives us the opportunity to lead the way.

ANOTHER VIEW

Republicans need to get on board with this measure to secure our elections (c) 2019, The Washington Post ·

The surest way to guard our democracy against foreign interference? Persuade the meddlers not to meddle in the first place. Congress has a last chance to take a common-sense step in that direction before lawmakers call it a year. Sen. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md., has written a letter exhorting Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., to support a provision in this year’s National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) that would trigger crosssector sanctions on any government that tried to tamper with U.S. elections. The measure mirrors the Deter Act that Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., first introduced with Van Hollen almost two years ago. The Senate has passed by voice vote a resolution instructing the conferees currently finalizing the authorization act to take similar steps, and the House has approved a sister amend-

ment. That leaves Van Hollen with a question for McConnell: “Why are you blocking this measure in the NDAA conference?” We’re wondering the same thing - not only of the majority leader but also of the Republican committee chairmen who reportedly have their own concerns with the bill. These qualms likely have something to do with policy, process and politics all at once. Some may prefer, for example, for sanctions this far-reaching to occur at the president’s discretion. The trouble is, this president has displayed more interest in palling around with Vladimir Putin than in holding him to account. Others may protest that an ambitious bill such as this one should be debated and marked up under regular order. But that’s less convincing an argument when legislation that runs the election security gamut has been prevented from

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making it to the floor at all. That leaves politics. Republicans who chafe at what they see as Democrats’ one-sided attempt to ram through a no-compromise provision should come to the table with any legitimate concerns about the bill’s language and how it might be improved. But the measure’s basic premise ought to be a nobrainer: Russia meddled in our elections. Russia wants to meddle again. The Kremlin certainly will mount a repeat offensive if we don’t give it a reason not to. Other nations wavering on whether to try their own hand at interference also learn the wrong lesson from an anemic U.S. response. Republicans are right that this issue shouldn’t be partisan. All the more reason for them to get on board and go home for the holidays without giving Russia a gift.

Elizabeth Warren is progressivism’s Donald Trump WASHINGTON — Elizabeth Warren was supposed to be the thinking person’s Bernie Sanders, impeccably progressive but with realistic arithmetic connecting aspirations to resources. Then came her explanation of how she would finance “Medicare for All.” Before Republicans wearied of pretending to care about fiscal rectitude, they pretended that they could eliminate budget deficits by eliminating “waste, fraud and abuse,” a pledge that demonstrated their familiarity with fraud. Warren prices her Medicare for All at $20.5 trillion in a decade, which is $10 trillion to $14 trillion less than estimates from serious sources (the Rand Corp., the Urban Institute, the Mercatus Center). She makes audacious assumptions that would make Republicans blush, if they still could. For example, 11% of her plan’s cost will be covered by cutting payments to providers such as hospitals (35% below current private insurance rates) and physicians (25%). Does her clairvoyance extend to how many of the former will then close and how many of the latter will retire? She assumes that states and cities, which cannot be compelled to do so, will send to Washington the $6.1 trillion they spend on health care. She assumes that her administration can collect an additional $2.3 trillion by shrinking the “tax gap,” i.e., reducing tax evasion, a decades-old aspiration in Washington that would have been accomplished already if it were possible. And so on, and on. Warren cheerily says, “No one gets left behind. ... Some of the people currently working in health insurance will work in other parts of insurance, in life insurance, in auto insurance,” which supposedly will suddenly need the 370,000 people who today work in private health insurance. She sees society as a Tinkertoy for clever people like her to disassemble and reassemble, shuffling around hundreds of thousands of people.

WASHINGTON POST

GEORGE F.

WILL

Never has there been such a brittle prospective presidency. Warren is vain about the specificity of her plans for expanding the federal government’s scope far beyond what either the New Deal or Great Society envisioned. Yet the entire edifice of her “transformation” of society by government spending and fiats rests upon the rickety assumption that her proposed wealth tax is constitutional. But because the Constitution forbids “direct” federal taxes, the 16th Amendment was necessary to make the income tax possible. Warren’s evident theory — that the federal government can, without an amendment, impose a general tax on accumulated wealth — implies that the term “direct” effectively prohibits nothing, so the 16th Amendment was unnecessary. Were her wealth tax to survive judicial review, and were it to have its intended effect of steadily shrinking the supply of billionaires, who then would fund progressivism’s agenda? The spending commitments would remain in place, so where would government then go for revenues? To where most of America’s money is: the middle class. Warren, whose profile in courage is to foment hostility toward a small minority (“billionaires”), should try an experiment — not at her rallies of the resentful, but with an audience of representative Americans. Ask how many in the audience own an Apple product? The overwhelming majority will raise their hands. Then ask: How many resent the fact that Steve Jobs, Apple’s innovator, died a billionaire? Few hands will be

raised. Few Americans know, but most intuit, what economist William D. Nordhaus, a Nobel laureate, argues in a 2004 paper: Innovators capture only about 2.2% of the surplus from innovation. The surplus is, basically, the innovation’s value to society, minus the cost of producing it. Warren’s dependence on a wealth tax announces progressivism’s failure of nerve, its unwillingness to require anyone other than a tiny crumb of society’s upper crust to pay significantly for the cornucopia of benefits that she clearly thinks everyone wants — but only if someone else pays for them. The way Warren has cooked the books regarding her health care financing testifies to Donald Trump’s success in normalizing preposterousness. Candidate Trump breezily promised to erase the national debt in eight years, which would have required retiring $2.4 trillion a year, a sum equal to 55% of the fiscal 2019 budget. Warren’s politically, socially and economically surreal bookkeeping is more egregious than his because she is intelligent enough to know better, and because she used ingenuity, which he does not possess, to disguise her disingenuousness. Her cache has been intellectual gravitas, supposedly demonstrated by blueprints for refurbishing everything. Suddenly “the thinking person’s Bernie Sanders” seems more like progressivism’s Trump, exacerbating social hostilities and playing fast and loose with facts. Markets, for which Warren has minimal respect, are informationgenerating mechanisms, and America’s political market is working. Her Medicare for All plan provides indispensable information, not about governance but about her. George Will’s email address is georgewill@washpost.com. (c) 2019, Washington Post Writers Group

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A4 Tuesday, December 3, 2019

CALENDAR Tuesday, Dec. 3 n Catskill Town Board 6:30 p.m.

Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Durham Town Board workshop meeting 7:30 p.m. at Town Hall, 7309 Route 81, East Durham

Wednesday, Dec. 4 n Greene County Economic De-

velopment Corporation 4 p.m. Greene County Economic Development, Tourism and Planning Conference Room (Room 427), 411 Main St., Catskill n Greene County Legislature health services; county resources; public safety; special Gov. Ops.; special finance and special legislature meeting No. 4 6 p.m. Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill

Thursday, Dec. 5 n Ashland Planning Board 6 p.m.

at the Town Hall, 12094 Route 23, Ashland n Athens Town Planning Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Cairo Town Planning Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, 512 Main St., Cairo n Coxsackie Village Workshop Meeting 6 p.m. Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie

Monday, Dec. 9 n Ashland Town Board 7:30 p.m.

at the Town Hall, 12094 Route 23, Ashland n Catskill Village Planning Board 7 p.m. Catskill Senior Center, 15 Academy St., Catskill n Coxsackie Village Board 7 p.m. Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie

Tuesday, Dec. 10 n Catskill Town Planning Board 7

p.m. Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Coxsackie Village Historic Preservation Committee 6 p.m. Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie

Wednesday, Dec. 11 n Athens Village Board 6:30 p.m.

Village Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Catskill Town Board 6 p.m. Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Catskill Village Board 7 p.m. Dec. 11 Senior Center, 15 Academy St., Catskill n Greene County Legislature public hearing (LL2 of 2019-superseding public officers law section 3(1)residency; special legislature meeting No. 5; county services; public works 6 p.m. Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill n Jewett Town Board 7 p.m. at the Jewett Municipal Building, 3547 County Route 23C, Jewett

Thursday, Dec. 12 n Greene County Legislature fi-

nance audit 4 p.m. Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill n Windham-Ashland-Jewett CSD BOE audit finance committee 5:15 p.m. in superintendent’s office; regular meeting 6 p.m. in the School Library, 5411 Route 23, Windham

Monday, Dec. 16

State From A1

in their vehicle in case of an emergency. The snow started to fall in many areas in the Twin Counties early Sunday afternoon. Snowfall became heavy during the day, but slowed down later that night, according to the National Weather Service in Albany. Snowfall rates exceeded one inch per hour at times. Snow-covered roads made for dangerous travel conditions, with very low visibility, according to the National Weather Service. Snowfall totals for the Twin Counties after the storm is all said and done, are expected to be between 12 and 18 inches. Gov. Andrew Cuomo ordered non-essential state employees in the Capital Region to stay home from work Monday. “I am placing National Guard personnel on standby and activating our emergency command center to ensure we are able to respond quickly and effectively to this storm,” Cuomo said in a statement Sunday. “I urge New Yorkers to exercise caution in the face of snow, black ice, and other hazardous conditions.” All public schools in the Twin Counties were closed Monday in advance of the snowstorm. Courts in Columbia and Greene counties also

Cameras From A1

to have its members utilize body-worn cameras. The village of Chatham equipped its part-time agency with the cameras several years ago. Greene County Sheriff-elect Peter Kusminsky said Monday he will be looking into body cameras for sheriff’s deputies. A spokesman for state police declined to comment. “It is not appropriate for state police to comment on proposed legislation,” Trooper Aaron Hicks, public information officer for the state police, said Monday. James’ office is using forfeiture money to fund body-worn cameras at local departments in the state. Most recently, on

were closed. Several municipal offices closed, including Germantown Town, Cairo Town and Philmont Village halls. The Columbia County Clerk and DMV’s offices at 560 Warren St. closed at 2 p.m. Monday just as more heavy snow was expected to fall. Columbia Memorial Health closed its Cairo Family Care, Windham Medical Care, Columbia Memorial Health Pediatrics in Hudson, Twin County Cardiology, and its Columbia Memorial Health Rehab Clinic. No power outages were reported to Central Hudson, NYSEG or Central Hudson as of 1:30 p.m. Monday. Utility companies are preparing for outages nonetheless. “We have line, service and tree workers at the ready to respond if the weather impacts electricity service,” according to a statement from National Grid. “We want to ensure you are prepared, too. It is a good idea to keep flashlights and extra batteries at home and to keep mobile devices fully charged so you can stay connected in the event of an outage.” “[NYSEG has] taken a proactive footing in advance of the storm, pre-staging hundreds of field personnel throughout the state to allow for a quick response should outages occur,” according to a statement from New York State Electric and Gas.

No traffic delays were reported on the Rip Van Winkle Bridge thoughout Monday, and traffic and snow was reported to be light, according to a statement from the state Bridge Authority. There was no garbage pick up in Greenport on Monday as a result of the storm. Columbia County public transportation was not running Monday due to the weather. About four minor vehicle accidents occurred in Hudson since the storm began Sunday, including when a vehicle skidded into a snow plow truck, according to the Hudson Police Department. New York State Police reported no major traffic incidents in Columbia or Greene counties as a result of the storm. Fewer drivers were on the roads Monday, which helped keep accidents and disabled vehicles down, Trooper Aaron Hicks, spokesperson for the New York State Police said. “The New York State Police have readied assets including all 4x4s, high-axle vehicles and boats for deployment as needed,” according to the governor’s office. “Troopers have been instructed to remain on high alert and to closely monitor flood prone areas for rising waters while on patrol.” What residents should do Snow plows and sanders were on the Rip Van Winkle Bridge at 12:30 p.m. Sunday, before the snow began. The state Department of

Transportation asked residents to be cautious on the roads if they have to travel. “We’ve pre-treated the roads, tuned up our snowplows and shifted resources,” according to the state Department of Transportation statement. “Stay off the roads as much as possible during the storm, and when you do venture out, don’t crowd the plows.” The Hudson Fire Department issued a reminder to residents to keep fire hydrants clear of snow. The department recommends keeping a 3-foot perimeter around the hydrant clear of snow. “Fire trucks carry a limited amount of water, so one of the first tasks upon arriving at a fire is to locate a water supply from the nearest hydrant,” according to a statement from the department. “Hydrants covered in snow can be difficult to locate, and uncovering them can waste valuable time needed during a fire fight.” Snow emergencies and parking restrictions In Catskill, snow removal parking restrictions began Sunday at 8 a.m. All vehicles should be parked on the even side of the street from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Vehicles then need to be moved and parked on the odd side of village streets from 8 p.m. to 8 a.m. Vehicles will continue to alternate sides of the street every 12 hours, until the snow emergency has been canceled. Parking enforcement will remain in effect

until all snow is removed from the village’s streets. Effective Sunday from 11 p.m. until 8 a.m. there will be no parking on Main Street from Greene Street to Summit Avenue each evening to ensure that Main Street is one of the first streets to be cleared of snow. Residents who usually park on Main Street should utilize the municipal parking lots. Any vehicle violating parking restrictions will be ticketed and towed at the owner’s expense. For more information, call the Catskill Village Police Department at 518-943-2244. In Greenport, there will be no parking along the roads during the snow removal. Drivers could be ticketed, and the set fine is $100, plus towing fees. The owner of a passenger van and a tractor-trailer were ticketed Monday morning for failing to remove their vehicles from the town streets, according to Greenport Police Department. The village of Chatham issued a snow emergency. No parking is allowed on Kinderhook Street, Woodbridge Avenue, Cemetery Hill Road, Library Place, and Locust Street from noon Sunday until further notice, according to a statement from Mayor John Howe. Drivers are encouraged to park in the Depot Square parking lot. There is no overnight parking on Chatham village streets from 3 a.m. to 6 a.m. All 2-hour parking limits will be enforced during the snow emergency.

Nov. 1, James presented the Rochester Police Department with $163,000 for 100 bodyworn camera systems. “These funds go a long way in increasing public safety and protecting communities in Rochester and across Monroe County,” James said in a statement. But James has recognized that the biggest hurdle for state police is cost. With more than 5,000 sworn members, the division of the state police is the second largest law enforcement agency in the state and ninth largest in the nation. Hudson officials estimated body cameras cost $800 per unit, but that does not include maintenance, data storage, training and fulfilling requests from defense attorneys and the public under the Freedom of Information Law. State Police Benevolent

Association President Thomas Mungeer could not be reached for comment. Many offices in Albany were closed Monday due to a snowstorm that swept the Capital Region. In recent years, after a spate of fatal police-involved shootings sparked nationwide protests, politicians and community activists seized on police body cameras as a way to restore public trust. Approximately half of the nation’s 18,000 law enforcement agencies have some type of bodycamera program, with many still in the pilot stage. Some outfit patrol officers with the cameras, while others require everyone to wear a camera, including police chiefs. No government agency or industry group tracks the number of departments that have ended their body-camera programs. But although the cameras

were widely adopted, many departments — especially in smaller jurisdictions — are now dropping or delaying their programs, finding it too expensive to store and manage the thousands of hours of footage. Costs have spiked in recent years in some regions of the country because of new state laws that require longterm storage of video footage. Most departments that have ended body-camera programs are in smaller jurisdictions; Axon, a body-camera manufacturer, said every one of its clients that have canceled contracts cited costs. When East Dundee, a tiny suburb of Chicago, ordered body cameras for its 17 police officers, Terry Mee, the police chief at the time, told local reporters the devices­would promote “officer safety” and “positive interaction with the

public.” But before a single incident could be recorded in the village of 3,000 people, Mee retired, and the new chief, George Carpenter, persuaded the Village Board in February to cancel the program, arguing that the $20,000 annual fee for the cameras and video storage couldn’t be justified amid budget concerns. Body cameras “are wonderful for winning public trust,” Carpenter said. “But it’s expensive.” Reporter Sarah Trafton and The Washington Post contributed to this report.

other than food trucks will be allowed, according to the letter. Lindo disagreed with the county’s assessment of the site. “I walked the parcel,” he said. “The county saying the structure was an eyesore and a nuisance is almost laughable.” Lindo said he saw dozens of dilapidated buildings along Route 23 as he drove from Cairo up the mountain. “[The letter] is a barrier to having this festival, which could lead to economic development,” Lindo said. “They’re not asking for thousands of people to come through. It’s a good first step in getting the building in good standing and back on the tax roll.” The applicants must also define when exactly the festival will be held. The current application lists November to March, according to the letter. The town contacted Kiskatom Fire Chief Joseph Caputo and asked if the fire department could respond to emergencies at the festival, Izzo said. “[Caputo] would not sign the letter until he reviewed it with the fire commissioners and the fire company,” Izzo said. Caputo’s reluctance to sign the letter is likely due to a bridge that is on site and whether the bridge is able to support the weight of fire trucks, Izzo said. Lindo said he has been in contact with Paul Colarusso, of A. Colarusso & Sons in Hudson, about evaluating the bridge. Izzo agreed getting a letter from an engineer would help planners make a decision. The problem of insurance

remains, town attorney Michael Smith said. “We are using the massgathering law to protect the town of Catskill in terms of any lawsuits,” Smith said. Smith asked for an indemnification clause to be included in the contract, he said. “Until that is reviewed and I am satisfied that the town is protected, I have serious problems with this moving forward,” Smith said. Lindo said he did not see the need for the clause. “The special-use permit under the mass-gathering law was waived,” Lindo said. The applicants have no waiver, Smith said. The town

is using the mass-gathering law as a guideline and a liability insurance policy is required as part of the application. Lindo sent an email to Town Code Enforcement Officer Elliot Fishman stating that his insurance wouldn’t allow an indemnification clause, Smith said. “They didn’t see why the town would need to ask for indemnification on private property,” Lindo said. “They didn’t say they wouldn’t do it. I don’t believe my clients have a problem with it. I needed to be able to explain it to the underwriter.” The board also requested that the tollbooth, which is

where tickets to the event would be sold, be moved further back from Route 32. The town planning board did not make any decision on the festival and will revisit it at its Dec. 10 meeting. The applicants were asked to submit revisions seven days before the next meeting, due to plans being sent last minute on Tuesday. The applicant, Lily Li, objected to the complaint, saying the plans were last minute because the board gave lastminute feedback so the plans had to be altered the day of the meeting. “Those changes were sent on Nov. 14,” Fishman said.

To reach reporter Amanda Purcell, call 518-828-1616 ext. 2500, or send an email to apurcell@ thedailymail.net, or tweet to @ amandajpurcell.

n Athens Town Board 6:45 p.m.

Town Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Greene County Legislature special public safety meeting; economic development and tourism; Gov. Ops.; finance and Rep. and Dem. caucus 6 p.m. Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill n Greenville Town Board 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 11159 Route 32, Pioneer Building, Greenville

Tuesday, Dec. 17 n Athens Village Planning Board

6:30 p.m. Village Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Durham Town Board 7:30 p.m. at Town Hall, 7309 Route 81, East Durham n Hunter Town Board 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 5748 Route 23A, Tannersville

Wednesday, Dec. 18 n Catskill Library Board 6:45 p.m.

at either the Catskill Library, 1 Franklin St., Catskill or Palenville Library, 3303 Route 23A, Palenville n Catskill Central School District BOE 6:30 p.m. High School Library, 341 West Main St., Catskill n Catskill Town Board Committee meeting 6:30 p.m. Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Greene County Legislature public hearing (senior citizen exemption) 6:20 p.m.; public hearing (LL 3 of 2019 exemption from rpts by persons with disabilities and limited income) 6:25 p.m.; regular legislature meeting Nov. 12 6:30 p.m. Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill

Thursday, Dec. 19 n Coxsackie Village Planning Board

7 p.m. Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie

Monday, Dec. 23 n Catskill Village Planning Board

7 p.m. Catskill Senior Center, 15 Academy St., Catskill

Tuesday, Dec. 24 n Catskill Town Offices close at

noon in observance of Christmas

Wednesday, Dec. 25 n Catskill Town Offices closed in

observance of Christmas

Festival From A1

contiguous to the site are condemned, unsecured, dangerous and may constitute an unattractive nuisance, according to the letter. Adjacent parcels are littered with glass, debris, tiles, shingles and wood, according to the letter. When Lindo discussed the festival with the county, the primary issue seemed to be back taxes. “Before the county wanted to have a conversation about the festival, they wanted to talk about tax implications,” Lindo said. “My clients have no issue rectifying the tax issue.” Greene County Treasurer Peter Markou, who attended the meeting, said the property is behind $698,000 in taxes. To override the county’s decision, the town planning board needs five votes, Izzo said. The county made several recommendations if the town chooses to override the denial. The recommendations include restricting visitor access to the adjacent parcels, ensuring highly trained technicians set up the festival and see that it meets all electrical and fire safety codes, making sure parking areas are safe for visitors and that there are no more than 100 visitors per day. Other recommendations include a first-aid station and medical personnel on site, four portalets, eight security officers and four traffic control staff. The applicants must have proper liability insurance and no food vendors

Advertising Deadline: Wednesday, Dec. 18

Publication Date: Saturday, Dec. 21

Advertise your church’s holiday schedule on our Christmas Services page publishing on Saturday, December 21st in the Hudson Register-Star and Catskill Daily Mail. Space is limited, so reserve your placement now!

Placement Options 1x4 or 2x2 – $45.90 2x3 – $68.85

2x4 – $91.80 2x5 – $114.75 2x6 – $137.70

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CMYK

Sports

Celtics hand Knicks sixth straight loss as Tatum drops 30. Sports, B2

& CLASSIFIEDS

B

SECTION

Another loss

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Tuesday, December 3, 2019 B1

Tim Martin, Sports Editor: 1-800-400-4496 / sports@registerstar.com or tmartin@registerstar.com

2019 HIGH SCHOOL BOYS BASKETBALL PREVIEW

FILE PHOTO

Hudson’s Dayquan Griffin

TIM MARTIN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Catskill’s DeVon Haye

FILE PHOTO

Greenville’s Damien Fiducia

By Tim Martin Columbia-Greene Media

Despite the loss of league Most Valuable Player Justice Brantley to graduation, Catskill remains a strong contender for the Patroon Conference boys basketball championship this season. First-team Patroon All-Star DeVon Haye returns

and will be joined in the Cats’ lineup by a pair of former Hudson High student-athletes that moved into the Catskill School District in the offseason, Lavon Fernandez and Leviticus Johnson. Fernandez averaged 27.4 points per game as a junior, scoring 30 points or better eight times as a junior and twice topping 40. Johnson scored 10

TIM MARTIN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Catskill’s Lavon Fernandez

point per game a year ago and cracked Hudson’s starting lineup as a sophomore. Kellen Gibbs, Bervonis Donely and Melik Christian also return for coach Doug Lampman, who has guided the Cats to seven Patroon titles in the past nine years. While Hudson will no doubt miss the offensive

production of both Fernandez and Johnson, coach Shawn Briscoe still has plenty of talent on hand to work with, including first-team All-Conference selection Dayquan Griffin, who averaged 21.7 points per game a year ago and junior guard Noah See PREVIEW B6

Fiducia stars in Greenville victory; Hudson falls By Tim Martin Columbia-Greene Media

BRAD PENNER/USA TODAY

New York Giants head coach Pat Shurmur yells at side judge Jeff Lamberth (not pictured) during Sunday’s game against the Green Bay Packers at MetLife Stadium.

Mara has a decision to make on Shurmur and Gettleman Bob Glauber Newsday

Pat Shurmur understands the criticism and accepts it willingly. In the famous words of another Giants coach before him, at 7-21, you are what your record says you are. “I’m well aware of it,” Shurmur said a few

minutes after the Giants lost to the Packers, 31-13, their eighth straight defeat. “People will change what they think of us and me when we win games. I’m a realist and I get that. When you don’t win, I expect what’s written and See MARA B6

MIDDLEBURGH — Damien Fiducia torched Middleburgh for 43 points, including eight 3-pointers, as Greenville earned a 98-65 season-opening victory over the Knights on Saturday. Fiducia’s eight treys tied a school record set by Cole Ackerman. The junior sharpshooter dropped 16 points in the first quarter and had 21 in the third. Joe Nicosia contributed 20 points to Greenvile’s cause. Tim Bernacki had 10. Andrew Johnson led Middleburgh with 19 points. Brendan Henry had 12, Taylor Olsen and Cameron Kenney 11 each Jacob wod 10. The Spartans built quarterly leads of 30-12, 53-22 and 8152. “It was a great way to start the season,” Greenville coach Dane Carpenter said. “Everyone contributed.” Greenville (1-0) goes to Rensselaer on Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. GREENVILLE (98): Fiducia 17-1-43, Weiss 1-0-3, Nicosia 7-4-20, Mithcell 2-0-4, Benning 2-0-5, Smith 2-0-6, Biernacki 3-4-10, Lewis 3-1-7. Totals 37-10-98.

ANN BUTTON PHOTO

Hudson coach Shawn Briscoe talks to his team during a timeout in Saturday’s non-league game against Albany High at the Washington Avenue Armory.

3-pointers: Fiducia 8, Nicosia 2, Smith 2, Weiss, Benning. MIDDLEBURGH (65): Wood 3-4-10, Johns 5-6-19, Henry 5-1-12, Olsen 3-5-11,

Kenney 3-5-11. Totals 19-2165. 3-pointers: Johns 3, Henry. Albany High 83, Hudson 68 ALBANY — Albany High

used its size and athleticism to post an 83-68 victory over Hudson in Saturday See FIDUCIA B6

Artemi Panarin has been the player the Rangers wanted and needed Allan Kreda The New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — Artemi Panarin’s ever-present smile and polished scoring prowess are now firmly part of the New York Rangers. With 12 goals and 21 assists in his first 25 games with the team, Panarin has been the high-scoring star with electric skills and a cheery demeanor that the Rangers wanted when they signed him as a free agent to anchor an exceptionally young, rebuilding team. “In my lifetime as a center, he’s the best winger I have played with,” said Ryan Strome, 26, who has resurrected his career with the

Rangers since a trade from Edmonton early last season. “Just the skill, how long he has the puck and holds on to it. He’s a game breaker.” Panarin, 28, provides the Rangers with a brand of offensive firepower they have not had in years, since Marian Gaborik and his two 40-goal seasons almost a decade ago and Rick Nash’s 42 goals in 2014-15. He was the marquee offseason signing of the Rangers’ new team president, John Davidson, who came from Columbus, which Panarin led in scoring the past two seasons. He is on a pace for 108 points over 82 games. The Rangers have not had a 100-point scorer

since Czech superstar Jaromir Jagr in 2005-6, when he scored a team-record 54 goals and accrued 123 points. Panarin has points in 16 of his past 18 games, including a 12-game points streak from midOctober to mid-November. He has often played on a line with Strome and Jesper Fast while also skating on the team’s top power-play unit. His dynamic play has been one of the few constants on the Rangers, who improved to 139-3 with Saturday’s road win against the New Jersey Devils. The Rangers are 5-1-1 in their past seven games after an inconsistent first six weeks of the season.

David Quinn, the second-year coach who has the task of melding a roster that on several nights has dressed seven players 21 and younger, has needed a player of Panarin’s stature, especially with first-line center Mika Zibanejad missing most of the past month with an upper body injury. “Every time this guy is on the ice, it’s fun to watch,” Quinn said of Panarin, who, similar to his Russian countryman Alex Ovechkin of the Washington Capitals, positions himself at the top of the left circle, waiting to strike. “He’s so See RANGERS B6


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B2 Tuesday, December 3, 2019

NBA roundup: Celtics hand Knicks sixth straight loss Field Level Media

Boston scored 12 unanswered points late in the fourth quarter for its third win in four games, sending host New York to its seasonhigh sixth straight defeat, 113-104. Jayson Tatum scored a game-high 30 points for the Celtics, including the run-capping 3-pointer that gave them a 104-95 lead. Jaylen Brown scored 28 points, including six straight for Boston in the final 2 1/2 minutes. Enes Kanter, who played 115 games the previous two seasons for the Knicks, had 11 points and 11 rebounds, while Kemba Walker followed with 16 points. Julius Randle scored 26 points for the Knicks, followed by 17 from Dennis Smith Jr. and 16 points from RJ Barrett. Heat 109, Nets 106 Jimmy Butler made the go-ahead free throws with 29.7 seconds remaining as Miami closed out the game with a 14-3 run to win at Brooklyn. Reserve Goran Dragic led the Heat with 24 points, as Miami shot just 38.9 percent but held the Nets to 41 points after halftime. Butler added 20, and Bam Adebayo collected 17 points and 16 rebounds. Spencer Dinwiddie scored 29 points, and Joe Harris added 25 for the Nets, who dropped to 6-3 without Kyrie Irving. Mavericks 114, Lakers 100 Luka Doncic had 27 points, 10 assists and nine rebounds, and the visiting Dallas Mavericks snapped the Los Angeles Lakers’ 10-game winning streak with a 114-100 victory on Sunday. Doncic scored 21 of his points in the second half as the Mavericks captured their seventh win in eight games. They are 7-2 on the road. Delon Wright added 17 points and nine assists off the bench, while Dwight Powell, Kristaps Porzingis and Justin Jackson contributed 15 points apiece. Anthony Davis had 27 points and 10 boards for the Lakers. LeBron James finished with 25 points, nine rebounds, eight assists and four steals. Alex Caruso was the only other Laker to reach double figures in points, finishing with 10. Clippers 150, Wizards 125 Kawhi Leonard scored 34 points on 14-of-21 shooting as Los Angeles routed

NOAH K. MURRAY/USA TODAY

Boston Celtics forward Jayson Tatum (0) defends against New York Knicks forward Julius Randle (30) during Sunday’s game at Madison Square Garden.

Washington, beating the Wizards in L.A. for the 12th straight time. Paul George recorded 31 points and eight rebounds as Los Angeles won for the eighth time in its past nine games. Montrezl Harrell added 23 points and a career-best 15 rebounds and Lou Williams registered 22 points and eight assists for the Clippers. Los Angeles posted a season-best total for points in a half (82) and tied its season high for a game, falling two points shy of the franchise mark of 152 set against the Toronto Raptors on March 13, 1998. Rookie Rui Hachimura scored a career-best 30 points and also collected nine rebounds for the Wizards. Grizzlies 115, Timberwolves 107 Dillon Brooks scored a game-high 26 points, and Memphis snapped a six-game losing streak by knocking off Minnesota in Minneapolis. Brooks also scored 31 points in a Nov. 6 win over Minnesota. Bruno Caboclo, who averaged just 8.7 minutes in his 10 previous appearances this season, played 29 minutes, and his 12 points had him among seven

Young Kings learning from Harrison Barnes’ quiet leadership Jason Anderson The Sacramento Bee

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — The trade deadline hit the Kings locker room like a strike of lightning last season, creating changes in the ecosystem that are still being studied today. In a flash, Iman Shumpert, Justin Jackson and Zach Randolph were gone, shipped out in separate deals that brought Harrison Barnes and Alec Burks to Sacramento. Those moves frazzled some of the team’s young players, altering team dynamics in some interesting and stillevolving ways, but something important happened in the days after that initial jolt. Barnes showed up to work. He hung his suit neatly, laced up his shoes and quietly went about his business. He did big things and little things and lots of unnoticed things that contribute to a winning basketball culture, all with an unassuming leadership style that was never perceived as a threat to the team’s emerging young stars. They missed their departed teammates, but they respected Barnes and understood what he brought to the squad. They watched him work on his game. They saw him maintaining his body. They noticed his charitable efforts in communities across the country. “He’s the ultimate leader, not just vocally, but the way he acts,” rookie guard Justin James said. “He’s the ultimate professional. Everything he does, on and off the court, is something somebody can look up to. He’s always about doing his job.” Barnes did his job well Saturday at Golden 1 Center, scoring a season-high 30 points to help the Kings storm back from a 14-point fourth-quarter deficit to beat the Denver Nuggets 10097 in overtime. The Kings (8-10) have won eight of 13 going into Monday’s game against the Chicago Bulls (614), keeping themselves in playoff contention despite

the injury-related absences of De’Aaron Fox and Marvin Bagley III. Sacramento went 0-5 to start the season, but over the past 13 games the Kings were seventh in the Western Conference and 12th in the NBA with a plus-2.3 net rating, averaging 109.1 points per 100 possessions while allowing 106.8. Last season, when Sacramento finished ninth in the West with 39 wins, the Kings were 18th in the NBA with a net rating of minus-1.2. During this stretch, the Kings have beaten the Utah Jazz, snapped the Boston Celtics’ 10-game winning streak and rallied to beat the Nuggets, who had won six in a row and 10 of their last 11. Along the way, the Kings nearly knocked off the Los Angeles Lakers and almost beat the Celtics a second time on the road. Remarkably, the Kings are playing like a playoff team. Despite their early struggles — despite the losses of Fox and Bagley — they are tied with the Phoenix Suns for eighth in the Western Conference. They wouldn’t be doing any of this without Barnes, who has been one of the team’s steadiest, most consistent players since signing a four-year, $85 million deal to stay in Sacramento over the summer. “He’s been huge for us,” Kings coach Luke Walton said. “Just his leadership on and off the court, the way he sets the example for young guys to really kind of build their professional habits around, being able to see that every day, coming into games and being a steadying force for us. Sometimes we’re out there, especially since Fox has been out, (and) it can kind of get a little wild out there, and Harrison has been that constant, calming force for our team.” Kings guard Buddy Hield echoed those sentiments following the win over Denver. “Every time they went on a run, he was able to calm us down by getting a 3 or

a post-up or getting to the basket,” Hield said. “He’s been the one that’s keeping everybody in line and in check. He’s been consistent all year.” Barnes is averaging 15.9 points, 5.0 rebounds, and career highs of 2.1 assists and 0.9 steals. He is shooting a career-best 49.7% from the field and isn’t far off his best season at 39.7% from 3-point range. Barnes says he’s just doing his job. “That’s largely my role, to come in and help where needed,” Barnes said. “Some nights it’s scoring. Some nights it’s rebounding. Some nights it’s defense. Some nights it’s simply making the right play. That’s something I try to do consistently for this team. We have a lot of talent. We have a lot of people who can do a lot of different things. For me, my biggest job is just to fill in the gaps.” His style is quiet, simple and understated, but his influence is undeniable. “Harrison is one of the best professionals in this game,” Kings guard Cory Joseph said. “He approaches the game every day, whether it’s a game or practice, the same way, so just seeing him and the way he approaches the game is big for the young guys because we have a young group.” Fox sits on one side of Barnes’ locker. James sits on the other, watching him work, noticing the little things he does to maintain his mind, his body and his game. “On the court, he’s super calm, always calm and collected,” James said. “He doesn’t let anybody rattle him. He’s always playing his game. And then off the court, he’s always doing the right things. He’s always trying to make his body better. He’s always trying to improve his game. I pride myself on trying to be the first guy here, and he always beats me here. There are just so many things that HB brings to this team.”

Grizzlies to score in double figures. Grayson Allen and Solomon Hill added 13 and 11 points off the bench. Karl-Anthony Towns scored 21 points and grabbed 12 rebounds, but Minnesota otherwise lacked scoring punch. Andrew Wiggins finished with 18 points, almost eight below his season average. Pistons 132, Spurs 98 Center Christian Wood poured in a careerhigh 28 points and grabbed 10 rebounds off the bench as host Detroit routed San Antonio for its largest margin of victory of the season. Wood’s previous career high was 26 points for Milwaukee last season. He was claimed off waivers by Detroit during the offseason. Luke Kennard scored 20 points as seven Pistons reached double figures. Pistons center Andre Drummond chipped in nine points, including his 8,000th career point, and pulled down 16 rebounds. DeMar DeRozan led the Spurs with 20 points. Lonnie Walker IV scored 13 off the bench and Rudy Gay added 12. Drew Eubanks chipped in nine points and eight rebounds,

but San Antonio was outscored 73-47 after halftime. Thunder 107, Pelicans 104 Chris Paul scored seven points during a pivotal 12-0 run late in the fourth quarter as Oklahoma City defeated host New Orleans. The turnaround was similar to one less than 48 hours earlier, when the host Thunder scored the final six points to beat the Pelicans 109-104. Danilo Gallinari led Oklahoma City with 23 points and 11 rebounds on Sunday, Steven Adams had 17 points and 10 rebounds, and Shai Gilgeous-Alexander and Dennis Schroder scored 17 each. Jrue Holiday led the Pelicans with 26 points, Brandon Ingram added 20 and Lonzo Ball chipped in 14. The Thunder made 20 of 26 free throws, while the Pelicans were 9 of 10. Raptors 130, Jazz 110 Pascal Siakam scored 35 points on 14-for22 shooting, and Toronto led by 40 at the half before cruising by visiting Utah. Fred VanVleet added 21 points and 11 assists for the Raptors, who are 9-0 to open the season at home, a franchise record. They also are on a season-best seven-game winning streak overall. Mike Conley had 20 points for the Jazz, who have lost three of their past four games on a five-game road trip. Jeff Green added 19 points, and Donovan Mitchell had 16 points, followed by Rudy Gobert with 12 points and 11 rebounds and Bojan Bogdanovic with 11 points. Magic 100, Warriors 96 Markelle Fultz created the sixth lead change of the fourth quarter with a driving layup with 2:22 remaining, and Orlando held on to defeat visiting Golden State. Evan Fournier scored a game-high 32 points for the Magic, including a layup that extended a one-point lead to 98-95 with 9.3 seconds left. Alec Burks’ 3-point attempt hit the back of the rim with time almost expired, and Aaron Gordon grabbed the rebound and sank the game-clinching free throws. The Warriors made just six of their 23 3-point attempts in the game and were outscored 33-18 on 3s by the team that entered the contest with the NBA’s worst 3-point shooting percentage. The Warriors’ 17th loss is the most by any team in the NBA.

NHL roundup: Streaking Bruins, Pastrnak top Canadiens again Field Level Media

David Backes scored the game-winner during a three-goal surge in the third period, as the Boston Bruins rallied past the visiting Montreal Canadiens 3-1 Sunday night. David Pastrnak and Jake DeBrusk also tallied in the third, as the Bruins extended their winning streak to seven straight and their points streak to 11 (8-0-3). Tuukka Rask stopped 28 shots in net to help Boston remain undefeated in regulation at home (11-0-4). Joel Armia scored for the Canadiens, whose losing streak extended to eight games (0-5-3). Carey Price had 31 saves and carried a shutout into the third period before the wheels came off. Pastrnak tied the game at 1-1 with a wicked onetimer from the right circle

off the post at the 6:16 mark of the third. Pastrnak, who had a hat trick in a rout of Montreal five days prior, extended his league lead in goals to 25. Oilers 3, Canucks 2 Leon Draisaitl’s second goal of the game early in the third period was the winner as Edmonton won at Vancouver to split a home-and-home series on consecutive nights. Oilers goalie Mikko Koskinen made 30 saves and earned the victory thanks to Draisaitl’s marker 46 seconds into the final frame, his second power-play goal of the night. While the defenders were focused on his teammates, Draisaitl found a soft spot at the bottom of the right circle and quickly released the shot after taking a feed. Draisaitl and Connor McDavid – who collected

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two assists – both reached the 50-point mark. They are the first Oilers teammates with 50 points prior to the 30-game mark since Wayne Gretzky and Jari Kurri in the 1984-85 season. Wild 3, Stars 2 (SO) Minnesota captain Mikko Koivu, playing in his 1,000th career game, scored the winner in the fourth round of a shootout as the Wild defeated visiting Dallas. Kevin Fiala and Zach Parise scored in regulation for Minnesota and goaltender Alex Stalock stopped 26 shots. The Wild extended their points streak to nine games (6-03). John Klingberg and Blake Comeau tallied and goaltender Ben Bishop made 27 saves as the Stars dropped their third game in a row.

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NFL Week 13: The Ravens are closers and the Patriots are lacking has led the Jaguars to an 0-3 record, losing by an average of 19 points while gaining a paltry 6.1 yards per attempt. It’s not really fair to evaluate Foles based off this season, but the NFL doesn’t always permit fairness. The Jaguars will have to decide whether to trade Foles and move forward with Minshew on a rookie contract. They will also have to decide who makes that decision. Team president Tom Coughlin and Marrone will both be evaluated this offseason. Since the Jaguars made the AFC championship game and nearly toppled the Patriots in New England two seasons ago, they have gone 9-19 and traded Jalen Ramsey, one of the best players in franchise history. Owner Shad Khan has some mulling to do. - It’s over for the Browns. And the only question left is, will Coach Freddie Kitchens survive? The Browns revived their season with three consecutive victories, and playing the Steelers with third-string quarterback Hodges gave them an ideal opportunity to sneak back into the muddled AFC wild-card picture. Back in August, the Browns were a chic Super Bowl pick. Sunday, they couldn’t beat Duck Hodges to save their season. The 20-13 loss dropped the Browns to 5-7 while the Steelers improved to 7-5, and while the Browns are still technically alive, the combination of their schedule, their year-long underachievement and the suspension of defensive end Myles Garrett ensures they will be home for January. How the Browns’ promise unraveled is a complicated matter, but much of the blame falls at the feet of Kitchens, the rookie head coach tasked with managing talent and expectations unfamiliar in Cleveland. The Browns have been disorganized and undisciplined all year long, stale on offense and inconsistent on defense. Quarterback Baker Mayfield regressed, wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. went underutilized, and penalties piled up to preposterous degrees. They were a mess, and the squandered season demands the Browns evaluate whether Kitchens is the right person to salvage things next season. - The Chargers invented another new way to lose. It is an image every bit as reliable as the ticking clock on “60 Minutes”: Philip Rivers flapping his arms and screaming around the line of scrimmage late in the fourth quarter, with his Chargers sitting on somewhere between 17 and 24 points, down by a field goal or so, about to do something crazy, brave, amazing, stupid, unbelievable or all of those things combined. Sunday’s entry into Rivers’s Pantheon of the Insane happened like this. Down by three, the Chargers turned a fourth and one at their own 34 into a fourth and 11 at their own 24 with consecutive false start penalties. Rather than punting, Rivers heaved a prayer deep to Mike Williams, who made a miraculous catch with one hand and a defender draped on him. The Chargers couldn’t pick up one more first down, leaving 14 seconds on the clock.

Adam Kilgore The Washington Post

The Baltimore Ravens and San Francisco 49ers faced each other in a showdown Sunday that provided a reminder of how little anybody knows about the NFL. In the preseason, neither team was considered a serious Super Bowl threat - the 49ers had picked second overall in the draft. In Week 13, they played a taut game in freezing rain that left both at 10-2 and among the favorites to meet in Miami two months from now. But their dual ascent would have been easy to predict compared to what else happened Sunday. Devlin Hodges led the Pittsburgh Steelers to their sixth win in seven games, effectively knocking out Baker Mayfield and the Cleveland Browns. The New England Patriots are 10-2 but seem as vulnerable as they have been in recent seasons. The Miami Dolphins stunned the Philadelphia Eagles, who are still hanging on in the NFC East because the Dallas Cowboys lost on Thanksgiving to the Buffalo Bills - who are 9-3. It is, as ever, an impossible league to predict. Here is what to know coming out of the 13th TOMMY GILLIGAN/USA TODAY Sunday of the season. Baltimore Ravens kicker Justin Tucker (9) kicks the game winning field goal as time expires on - The Ravens are built to win close games. Bal- Sunday against the San Francisco 49ers at M&T Bank Stadium. timore had won its past five games by an average of 28 points entering Sunday, all of them by at least two touchdowns. The Ravens’ dominance flotsam and jetsam couldn’t provide any separa- through the line. They blocked the kick, and Tye made it easy to forget how perfectly constructed tion. “We gotta be faster, quicker, more explo- Smith scooped it and returned it for a go-ahead they are to close out tight games and to thrive sive,” NBC cameras captured Brady screaming touchdown. The Titans would eventually win, in January. They have an elite offensive line, a at his receivers on the sideline. Those are not 31-17, cementing them as one of the hottest powerful running game topped with a histori- traits that change between Dec. 1 and the play- teams in the NFL. Since Coach Mike Vrabel replaced Marcus cally great running quarterback, smart coaches offs. The Patriots, obviously, will not be an easy out Mariota with Ryan Tannehill, the Titans have and, in Justin Tucker, perhaps the best kicker in in the playoffs. But their path to Miami will likely gone 5-1 while averaging 30 points. Six weeks NFL history. “That’s the GOAT,” quarterback Lamar Jack- include some combination of the Texans, Ra- ago, their season appeared to be lost. Now they vens and Kansas City Chiefs, three offenses that control their future in the AFC South. At 7-5, the son said. “I have all the faith in him.” The Ravens scored 20 points Sunday, their even New England’s defense can’t completely Titans play the first-place Texans twice in the filowest output of the season, in cold rain at slop- shut down. They are going to have to score nal three weeks. - The Jaguars have an awkward quarterback py M&T Bank Stadium against the 49ers’ ex- points to make the Super Bowl. They have not shown the capacity to do so for three consecusituation - and big decisions ahead. Jacksonville cellent defense. But it was enough to hand San tive games. signed Nick Foles to an $88 million contract in Francisco its second loss and earn a 20-17 vicIn Week 1, the Patriots scored 33 points free agency this offseason to give it stability at tory because of how they finished. Baltimore took over on its own 35-yard line against the Steelers. Since then, the Patriots quarterback. Twelve games into that four-year with 6:23 left. It marched 34 yards in 12 methodi- have played four teams currently in playoff po- deal, the Jaguars face the opposite of stability. Foles committed turnovers on the Jaguars’ cal plays, running nine times, pulverizing the sition and scored 16, 20, 13 and (an inflated) 22 49ers an inch at a time, picking up one fourth points. The Patriots do not score enough to beat first three drives and led three consecutive down and one third down. The Ravens set up a good teams on a consistent basis, and it doesn’t three-and-outs before halftime, at which point 49-yard field goal with three seconds remaining. seem like they have enough time to change that. Jacksonville trailed Tampa Bay 25-0. Coach In those conditions, for most kickers, it would Maybe the Patriots will make that statement Doug Marrone benched Foles for rookie Gardhave been a risk - in the first half, the 49ers’ Rob- seem foolish again. They have a chance next ner Minshew II, injecting more uncertainty into bie Gould came up well short from 51. But Tuck- week against the Chiefs. Jacksonville’s quarterback situation heading - The Dolphins scored on a mind-bending into an offseason when everything about the er is on a different level than even the best NFL kickers. He blasted the 49-yarder through the fake field goal. Let’s hope if Miami gets good in Jaguars seems to be in question. the next few seasons, Coach Brian Flores stays middle of the uprights. Foles’ first season has been a disaster not of The victory became even bigger Sunday night, this interesting. In the past month, Flores has his own making, but still a disaster. Foles broke when the Patriots’ loss moved the Ravens into attempted multiple surprise onside kicks and his clavicle in Week 1 and yielded to Minshew, position for the AFC’s No. 1 seed. For the NFL’s faked a punt. Sunday, in a 37-31 victory over the whose quirkiness and capability made him a fan contenders, the Ravens’ performance had to Eagles, Flores unveiled perhaps the coolest, za- favorite and momentary sensation. The Jaguars be demoralizing. It is hard enough to stay close niest play of the season. went 4-4 in Minshew’s eight starts, but the JagOn fourth and goal from the 1, the Dolphins uars went back to Foles once he regained health. with the Ravens. And if you do, they’re built to sent their field goal team on the field. But then beat you, anyway. In three games since retaking his job, Foles - The Patriots aren’t a Super Bowl-caliber they lined up in a gonzo formation. Near both team. The Patriots have been making their de- sidelines, three linemen lined up with a man betractors and doubters look stupid for two de- hind them. Kicker Jason Sanders lined up in the cades, but New England’s 28-22 loss in Hous- left slot. Punter Matt Haack, typically the holder, ton on Sunday night felt more drastic than past stood behind long snapper Taybor Pepper, who losses that have caused knee-jerk reactions that was all alone in the middle of the field, with one became laughable. First, it happened in Decem- Eagle standing up to each side. Haack took the snap and rolled left. Three Eaber - Bill Belichick does not have the time or flexibility with personnel to fix what ails the Patriots’ gles from that side of the field rushed at Haack, offense. Second, it fit a pattern - against the past allowing Sanders to slip behind them into the two AFC contenders they have faced, the Patri- end zone, uncovered. Nobody ever suspects the kicker. Just before the defenders could drill him, ots have lost. Do not be fooled by the final score. The Patri- Haack shoveled the ball to Sanders, who knelt to ots scored two touchdowns in the final minutes secure the ball - a touchdown pass from punter and put a brief scare into the Texans, but they to kicker. Tuesday through Saturday Home - The Titans used a jailbreak field goal block were inept all night on offense, scoring three points in the first half and sitting on nine deep to emerge in the AFC playoff race. Tennessee started slow in Indianapolis, falling behind 1 Month 3 Months 6 Months into the fourth quarter. The Patriots’ problem is both obvious and by 10 points early in the third quarter. The TiNewstand Pricing intractable. They don’t have enough talented tans clawed back behind Derrick Henry, who skill-position players around Tom Brady. They rushed for 149 yards a week after gaining 159 on $34.00 $102.00 $204.00 have not recovered from the retirement of Rob the ground, which followed a 188-yard perforSubscription Pricing Gronkowski and the losses of Antonio Brown mance. It was 17-17 when Adam Vinatieri attempted and Josh Gordon. The Texans double-teamed $23.65 $71.50 $143.00 Julian Edelman and put a cornerback on run- a go-ahead field goal. The Titans blew up the ning back James White, and the remaining Colts’ protection, with three players bursting EZ Pay Pricing

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16-18 Fairview Avenue LLC Arts. of Org. filed w/ SSNY 10/21/19. Off. in Columbia Co. SSNY desig. as agt. of LLC whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC, 18 Fairview Ave, Hudson, NY 12534. Purpose: any lawful activity. 20 Shaker Road, LLC. Filed with SSNY on 10/24/2019. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent for process & shall mail to: 52 Corporate Circle Ste #207 Albany NY 12203. Purpose: any lawful Ainsworth Gorkin PLLC. Filed with SSNY on 10/16/2019. Office location: Greene County. SSNY designated as agent for process and shall mail to: 126 Park Ln Tannersville NY 12485. Purpose:Dentistry ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF DOUGLAS MITCHELL ENTERPRISES, LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law FIRST: The name of the limited liability company is: DOUGLAS MITCHELL ENTERPRISES, LLC. SECOND: The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is: Greene County. THIRD: The latest date on which the limited liability company is to dissolve is: Thirty years from the date of filing. FOURTH: The Secretary of State is designated as Agent of the Limited liability Company upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address within or without this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the Limited Liability Company served upon him or her is: P.O. Box 127, Leeds, New York 12451. FIFTH: The future effective date of the Articles of Organization is upon filing. SIXTH: These Articles of Organization have been filed with the Secretary of State on August 22, 2019. Charles H. Schaefer, Esq. Deily & Schaefer, Esqs. One Bridge Street Catskill, New York 12414 (518)943-6632

ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF FIRST ROCK EQUITIES LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law FIRST: The name of the limited liability company is: FIRST ROCK EQUITIES LLC. SECOND: The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is: Greene County. THIRD: The latest date on which the limited liability company is to dissolve is: Thirty years from the date of filing. FOURTH: The Secretary of State is designated as Agent of the Limited liability Company upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address within or without this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the Limited Liability Company served upon him or her is: 1077 Route 23A, Catskill, New York 12414. FIFTH: The future effective date of the Articles of Organization is upon filing. SIXTH: These Articles of Organization have been filed with the Secretary of State on June 13, 2019. Charles H. Schaefer, Esq. Deily & Schaefer, Esqs. One Bridge Street Catskill, New York 12414 (518)943-6632 ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PAMELA SALISBURY LLC Notice of formation of Limited Liability Company (“LLC�). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (“SSNY�) on 11/15/2019. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC to Kristal Heinz, ESQ., P.O. Box 1331, Hudson, NY 12534. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity.

Firetown Holdings LLC. Art. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 11/13/19. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to the LLC, 214 Pine Road, Hillsdale, NY LEGITSKIN LLC. Filed 12529. Purpose: Any 5/20/19. Office: lawful purpose. Greene Co. SSNY designated as agent for ARTICLES OF ORprocess & shall mail to: GANIZATION OF LIABILITY Meagan Alvord 45 S LIMITED River St Apt B, Cox- COMPANY ORCHARDS sackie, NY 12051. Pur- THE HOUSE HUDSON LLC pose: General.

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Notice of formation of Limited Liability Company ("LLC"). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ("SSNY") on 11/14/2019. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC to Kristal Heinz, ESQ., P.O. Box 1331, Hudson, NY 12534. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity. Cameron Rando LLC. Filed with SSNY on 11/11/2019. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent for process & shall mail to: 97 Royal Rd Stuyvesant NY 12173. Purpose: any lawful CITY OF HUDSON INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT AGENCY NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Please take notice that there will be a regular meeting of the City of Hudson IDA on December 10, 2019 at 1:00pm at 1 North Front Street, Hudson, NY 12534 for the purpose of discussing any matters that may be presented to the Agency for consideration. Dated: December 3, 2019 Justin Maxwell Secretary City of Hudson Industrial Development Agency COLUMBIA ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION NOTICE OF MEETING Please take notice that there will be a meeting of the Columbia Economic Development Corporation Loan Committee held on December 10, 2019 at 8:30am at One Hudson City Centre, Suite 301, Hudson, NY 12534 for the purpose of discussing any matters that may be presented to the Committee for consideration. Dated: December 3, 2019 Sarah Sterling Secretary Columbia Economic Development Corporation Mullins Consulting, LLC. Filed with SSNY on 11/13/2019. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent for process & shall mail to: 52 Corporate Circle Ste 207 Albany NY 12203. Purpose: any lawful EXHIBIT A NOTICE OF SPECIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING AND ELECTION ABSENTEE BALLOTS AND PERSONAL REGISTRATION

Coxsackie-Athens Central School District Greene County, New York PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a Special School District Meeting and Election of the Coxsackie-Athens Central School District, Greene County, New York, will be held on December 17, 2019 (the "Election Date") at the Coxsackie Elementary School, in Coxsackie, New York and the Edward J. Arthur Elementary School in Athens, New York, at 1:00 o'clock P.M. and the polls shall be kept open for voting by electronic voting machine between the hours of 1:00 o'clock P.M. and 9:00 o'clock P.M. Prevailing Time, for the purpose of voting upon the following proposition: BOND PROPOSITION: IMPROVEMENTS TO SCHOOL DISTRICT BUILDINGS AND FACILITIES Shall the following resolution be adopted, towit: RESOLVED, that the Board of Education of the Coxsackie-Athens Central School District, Greene County, New York, is hereby authorized to construct improvements to and reconstruct various School District buildings and facilities (including installation of generators at the Coxsackie and Athens Campuses, replacement of roof at the Middle School and construction of a tennis court at the High School), including original furnishings, equipment, machinery, appurtenances, apparatus, and incidental improvements and expenses in connection therewith, at a maximum estimated cost of $3,775,000 and to expend $175,000 Capital Reserve Fund monies to pay a portion thereof and that the remaining $3,600,000, or so much thereof as may be necessary, shall be raised by the levy of a tax upon the taxable property of said School District and collected in annual installments as provided by Section 416 of the Education Law, and in anticipation of such tax, obligations of said School District shall be issued. SEQRA DETERMINATION: The action herein authorized has been determined to be a Type II Action pursuant to 6 NYCRR Part 617.5(c)(l), (2) and (10) of the regulations of the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation promulgated pur-

suant to the State Environmental Quality Review Act ("SEQRA"), the implementation of which as proposed, such regulations provide will not result in any significant adverse environmental impact. QUALIFIED VOTERS: The qualified voters of the School District shall be entitled to vote at said special election. A qualified voter is one who is: (1) a citizen of the United States of America, (2) eighteen (18) years of age or older, and (3) resident within the School District for a period of thirty (30) days preceding the special election, and not otherwise prohibited from voting (i.e. mentally incompetent or convicted felon). Qualified voters must be registered voters in order to vote at said Special District Meeting. ADDITIONAL PERSONAL REGISTRATION: NOTICE IS HEREBY ALSO GIVEN that pursuant to Section 2014 of the Education Law and Article 5 of the Election Law, personal registration of voters is required for said Special District Meeting and Election and no person shall be entitled to vote thereafter whose name does not appear upon the register of the School District or on the permanent personal registration lists of the County of Greene. Persons otherwise qualified to vote, who have been previously registered for School District voting and voted during these last four (4) calendar years, need not personally register for this special election. Persons who have registered to vote in town, county, or national elections pursuant to Section 352 of the Election Law need not personally register for this special election. All other persons who wish to vote must register. Any person eighteen years of age or over, and a citizen of the United States, and a resident of the School District for thirty (30) days next preceding the day for voting (and not otherwise prohibited from voting) is entitled to register and vote. Voters may register at the District Office at 24 Sunset Boulevard, in Coxsackie, New York, during regular business hours between the hours of 8:00 A.M. to 3:30 P.M. Monday through Friday on days when school is in session until the date five days prior to the Special District Meeting and

Election, at which time any person will be entitled to have his or her name placed on such Register, provided, that he or she is known or satisfactorily proven to be then or thereafter entitled to vote at such election for which the Register is prepared. Such registration is also scheduled for the following dates: (1) December 3, 2019 Coxsackie Elementary School 5:30P.M. to 6:30P.M. (2) December 9, 2019 E.J. Arthur Elementary School 5:30P.M. to 6:30P.M. Such registration shall not take place less than five days preceding the date of the Special District Meeting and Election. The Register of the School District so prepared and the permanent personal registration lists for the County of Greene will be filed in the office of the School District Clerk, located at 24 Sunset Boulevard, Coxsackie, New York, where the same will be open for inspection by any qualified voter of the District, between the hours of 8:00A.M. to 3:30 P.M. bePrevailing Time, ginning five days prior to such election on weekdays and each day prior to the day set for the election except Sunday, and at the polling places on the date of the vote. ABSENTEE BALLOTS: NOTICE IS ALSO HEREBY GIVEN that applications for absentee ballots may be applied for at the office of the School District Clerk. Any such application must be received by the District Clerk at least

seven days before the date of the aforesaid Special District Meeting and Election if the ballot is to be mailed to the voter, or the day before such Special District Meeting and Election, if the ballot is to be delivered personally to the voter. Absentee ballots must be received by 5:00 P.M. on the date of election in the office of the School District Clerk. A list of all persons to whom absentee voter's ballots shall have been issued shall be available for public inspection in the office of the School District Clerk, 24 Sunset Boulevard, in Coxsackie, New York not less than five days prior to the date of the Special District Meeting and Election (excluding Saturdays and Sundays) during regular office hours that are between 8:00A.M. and 3:30 P.M. until the date of the aforesaid Special District Meeting and Election. In addition, such list shall also be posted conspicuously at the place of voting during the hours of such Special District Meeting and Election. Any qualified voter may, upon examination of such a written list, file challenge to the qualifications of any person whose name appears on the list of absentee voters and provide reasons therefore known to the District Clerk prior to the election for transmittal to the Inspectors of Election before the close of the polls or directly to the Inspectors of Election on the day of the vote before the close of the polls.

ELECTION DISTRICTS: AND FURTHER NOTICE IS GIVEN that the election districts and places of voting shall be located as follows: Election District #1 shall constitute the area of the School District that lies within the Town of Athens inclusive of the Village of Athens, Town of Cairo. Election District # I shall vote at the Edward J. Arthur Elementary School, 51 Third Street, Athens, New York. Election District # 2 shall constitute the area of the School District that lies within the Town of Coxsackie inclusive of the Village of Coxsackie, Town of New Baltimore. Election District# 2 shall vote at the Coxsackie Elementary School, 24 Sunset Boulevard, Coxsackie, New York. Please check with the School District Clerk if you have any question as to the election district in which you should vote. Dated: Coxsackie, New York, October 21, 2019. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OF THE COXS A C K I E - AT H E N S CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT, GREENE COUNTY, NEW YORK. Judy Zoller, School District Clerk Finding Food Productions, LLC, has been formed to engage in catering and other food-related activities. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York on July 15, 2019. Office: P.O. Box 188, Chatham, (Columbia County) New York 12037. David Israelow has been designated as the


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Columbia-Greene Media LLC’s agent upon whom process against it may be served. A copy of process should be mailed to the LLC at: 116 Second Avenue, Apt. 7I, New York, NY 10003. Greenville Central School District 4982 State Route 81 P.O. Box 129 Greenville, New York 1083 REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES The Board of Education of the Greenville Central School District in Greene County, New York, hereby invites responses to the Request for Proposal (RFP) for Architectural Services. The RFP document may be obtained at the District Business Office, 4982 State Route 81, Greenville, New York. Responses will be received no later than January 7, 2020 at 2:00 p.m. at the District Office, 4982 State Route 81, Greenville, New York at which time and place all bids will be publicly opened. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and/or all bids. Robyn Bhend Business Official Hudson Housing Authority Regular Board Meeting The Hudson Housing Authority Board of Commissioners will hold its regular board meeting on Wednesday, December 11, 2019 at 6:00pm in the Bliss Towers Community Room located at 41 North Second Street, Hudson, NY 12534. Hudson Housing Authority Administration Office 41 North Second Street Hudson, New York 12534 518-828-5415 Persons with special needs relating to handicapped accessibility, hearing or vision impairment or foreign language shall contact the Hudson Housing Authority Office at (518) 828-5415 prior to the date above. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 31 RR AVE LLC A DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of the State of New York on November 27, 2019. New York Office Location Greene County. Secretary of State of the State of New York is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Secretary of State of the State of New York shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her at: c/o LLC, 613 Rudolph Weir Road, Earlton NY 12058. PURPOSE: To engage in any lawful act or activity.

ber 1, 2019. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY has been designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mall process to, Todd Hopkins Contracting, LLC, 399 County Route 17, Valatie, New York. The business purpose of the company is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF BIRD STONE HOLDINGS LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the SSNY on 10/9/2019. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of any process to LLC c/o Legalinc Corporate Services Inc., 1967 Wehrle Drive, Suite 1 #086, Buffalo, NY 14221. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NOTICE OF FORMATION of Jenn Morse Photography LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 9/15/19. Location: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent for service of process on LLC. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: 81 N 5th st apt 3r Hudson NY 12534. Purpose: Any law- ful purpose. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. Name: AKAL REAL ESTATE LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on November 21, 2019. Office Location: Columbia County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: c/o Rajvir K. Cheema, 14 Spruce Run, East Greenbush, N.Y. 12061. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Lyles Properties LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), Article of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on November 13, 2019. Office location: Greene, NY. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC to 482 West Main Street, Catskill, NY 12414. Purpose: To engage in any lawful act or activity. JOHN CONNOR, JR., ESQ. 76 Green Street P.O. Box 427 Hudson, New York 12534 (518) 828-2712 Notice of Formation of Maxlyke, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with New York Secy of State (SSNY) on 10/15/19. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 25 Robert Pitt Dr., Ste 204, Monsey, NY 10952. The name and address of the Reg. Agent is Vcorp Agent Services, Inc., 25 Robert Pitt Dr., Ste 204, Monsey, NY 10952. Purpose: any lawful activity.

Notice of formation of 5975 Hunter, LLC. Articles of Org. filed with NY Secretary of State (NS) on 2/5/2019, office location: Greene County. NS is designated as agent upon whom process may be served. NS shall mail service of process (SOP) to: PO Box 602; Hunter, NY 12442. 5975 Hunter, LLC has designated itself as agent for SOP at PO Box 602; Hunter, NY 12442. Purpose is any Notice of Formation of lawful purpose. Palmquist Editorial, NOTICE of Formation LLC of a Domestic Limited Articles of OrganizaLiability Company tion for Palmquist Edi(LLC) Under Section torial, LLC, (the “LLC”) 203 of The Limited have been filed with Liability Company Law the New York SecreThe name of the LLC is tary of State (“SS”) on LCK Charm LLC. The 11/12/2019. Office loColumbia Articles of Organiza- cation: tion were filed with the County. SS has been NY Secretary of State designated as agent of on 11/18/2019. The LLC upon whom propurpose of the LLC is cess against it may be to engage in any lawful served. Address to act or activity. The of- which SS shall mail a fice of the LLC is to be copy of any process located in Columbia against the LLC is: PO County. The Secretary Box 673, Kinderhook, of State is designated NY 12106-0673. The as the agent of the character and purpose LLC upon whom pro- of the business of the cess against the LLC LLC is any lawful act may be served. The or activity permitted NY Limited address to which the under Company Secretary of State shall Liability mail a copy of any pro- Law. cess against the LLC is 176 Fowler Lake Rd. WILD SWEDE FILMS Ghent, New York LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State 12075. (SSNY) 10/31/19. OfNotice of Formation of fice in Columbia Co. a Limited Liability SSNY design. Agent of Company. Notice of LLC upon whom proFormation of Todd cess may be served. Hopkins Contracting, SSNY shall mail copy LLC, a Domestic Limit- of process to Mikael ed Liability Company. Sodersten 127 W 79th Articles of Organiza- St Apt 16A New York tion filed with Secy, of NY 10024. Purpose: State of NY on Octo- Any lawful activity.

Notice of formation of Piez-I-Know, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 10/11/2019. Office location, County of Columbia. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o The LLC, PO Box 217, Stuyvesant Falls, NY 12174. Purpose: any lawful act,

PUBLIC NOTICE 51 ALBANY AVENUE, LLC AUTHORITY FILED WITH SSNY Notice is hereby given that 51 ALBANY AVENUE, LLC Authority was filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 10/16/19. FIRST: The name of the foreign limited liability company is 51 ALBANY AVENUE, LLC (the “LLC”). SECOND: The jurisdiction of the organization of the LLC is Vermont (VT) and the date of its organization is 8/8/19. THIRD: Columbia County is the county within NY wherein the LLC is located. FOURTH: The SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC to 1710 Greenbush Road, North Ferrisburgh, VT 05473. FIFTH: The address of the LLC in VT is 1710 Greenbush Road, North Ferrisburgh, VT 05473. SIXTH: The LLC existed in VT at the time its application for authority in NY was filed. The VT Secretary of State is the authorized officer where the LLC’s Articles of Organization is filed, whose address is 128 State Street, Montpelier, VT 05633. The LLC is organized for any legal purpose. This notification is made pursuant to Section 802 of the NY Limited Liability Company Law.

tion at the Greene County Courthouse, 320 Main Street, Catskill, NY on December 16, 2019 at 1:00 p.m. premises situate, lying and being in Old Palenville, in the Town of Catskill, Greene County, New York, bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a pin driven in the ground in the westerly side of the Bogart Road 250 feet northeasterly from the easterly corner of NOTICE OF FORMAlands of George GaraTION OF STREAMLINE bedian (approximately MECHANICAL SER1128 feet to the northVICES, LLC A DOeasterly of the CatskillMESTIC LIMITED Tannesville State HighLIABILITY COMPANY way Route 23A); being (LLC) Employment a plot 500 feet by 100 Fresh cut Balsam fir Articles of Organizafeet by 500 feet by 100 Christmas trees & wreaths. tion filed with the Secfeet. Section: 184.19 retary of State of the Real trees make scents! Block: 1 Lot: 2. State of New York on Said premises known November 27, 2019. General Help as 91 BOGART ROAD, 415 518-731-2417 New York Office LocaPALENVILLE, NY tion - Greene County. Approximate amount Columbia County Home Care Helper Wanted Secretary of State of Private residence, pleasant environment of lien $162,923.73 the State of New York Exp. a plus, but not needed. Will train. 518-828-2163 plus interest & costs. is designated as agent Premises will be sold upon whom process EARLY CHILDHOOD LEARN. CTR. subject to provisions against the LLC may has Immediate opening for; of filed Judgment and be served. Secretary of Early Childhood Learning Center Education Terms of Sale. State of the State of Manager If the sale is set aside FT, Masters in Early Childhood Education & supervisory New York shall mail a for any reason, the exp. preferred. To oversee classrooms and supervise copy of any process Purchaser at the sale teachers. Call 518-622-8382 or email resume to against the LLC served emoore@eclcgreenecounty.org shall be entitled only to upon him/her at: c/o or kfederico@eclcgreenecounty.org EOE a return of the deposit LLC, 269 Old Route paid. The Purchaser 23, Cairo NY 12413 EARLY CHILDHOOD LEARN. CTR. shall have no further PURPOSE: To engage has Immediate opening for; recourse against the in any lawful act or acFiscal Specialist FT Mortgagor, the Morttivity. To oversee our day to day Fiscal Operations. gagee or the BA in Accounting and exp. needed. Benefits include Mortgagee’s attorney. Notice of Formation of medical/dental/vision, paid time leave, Index Number THE POND RESTAU403b plan, holidays & snow days. 413/2014. RANT LLC Articles of Call 518-622-8382 or email resume to MATTHEW J. GRIEOrganization filed with emoore@eclcgreenecounty.org or SEMER, ESQ., Referee the Secretary of State kfederico@eclcgreenecounty.org David A. Gallo & Assoof N.Y. (SSNY) on EOE ciates LLP 10/25/2019. Office loAttorney(s) for Plaintiff cation: Columbia EARLY CHILDHOOD LEARN. CTR. 99 Powerhouse Road, County. SSNY desig- PUBLIC NOTICE has Immediate openings for; Floor, Roslyn nated as agent of LLC NOTICE OF FORMA- First Pre-school Special Educ. Teachers, upon whom process TION OF A LIMITED Heights, NY 11577 Head Start Teachers and Teacher Aides. against it may be LIABILITY COMPANY File# 8150.668 Competitive salaries / benefits. served. SSNY shall (LLC) To apply, please call 518-622-8382, mail copy of process The name of the LLC is fax 518-622-2531 or Email to: 22 Park Row , Pooch HQ LLC. Artiemoore@eclcgreenecounty.org or Real Estate Chatham, NY 12037. cles of Organization kfederico@eclcgreenecounty. org Purpose: any lawful filed with Secretary of EOE State of New York activity. (SSNY) on July 16, Professional NOTICE OF OR- 2019. New York office Houses for Sale 435 & Technical location: 84 Summit 221 GANIZATION OF Greene Co. LIMITED LIABILITY Street, Village of PhilA. Colarusso & Son, Inc., Quarry Division is seeking an mont, County of CoCOMPANY experienced welder and fabricator. Must have experiFIRST: The name of lumbia and the State ence and knowledge with welding, fabrication and have the Limited Liability of New York. SSNY mechanical skills for plant maintenance. All around generCompany is 584 YEL- has been designated al knowledge of maintenance required. Full-time position, LOW HOUSE, LLC as agent of LLC upon CAIRO-FREEHOLD AREA overtime as needed. EOE, Full Benefits provided, includ(hereinafter referred to whom process against -House on 2+acres rural ing pension/profit sharing plan. Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to PO Box 302, Hudson, NY it may be served. The setting w/2 car garage 12534 as the “Company”) attn: Human Resource Department or complete an includes; upstairs rental, SECOND: The Articles post office address to sheds in rear, above ground application at 91 Newman Rd., Hudson, NY. of Organization of the which the SSNY shall pool $141,000. (518)622TEACHER vacancies at GouverCompany were filed mail a copy of any pro- 8557. neur CSD: Special Education, with the Secretary of cess against the LLC Spanish, Home & Careers, English, + more! Apply at State on October 31, served upon him/her Transportation www.gcsk12.org/about-us/emis: Pooch HQ LLC; 84 2019. ployment/. GCSD is EOE. THIRD: The County Summit Street, HudRentals within the State of New son, New York 12534. York in which the of- Purpose/Character of Classic Cars Farm & Garden 935 fice of the Company is business: Any lawful Apts. for Rent business purpose perlocated is Columbia. Columbia Co. FOURTH: The Secre- mitted under the New 295 LOOKING TO BUY an old foreign project car. In any tary of State has been York Limited Liability condition, running or not, Porche, Jaguar, Mercedes, Farm Machinery Aston Martin, Ferrari, and much more. Fast and easy designated as agent Company Law. This CATSKILL LARGE modern 654 & Implements transaction cash on the spot. If you have any of these or upon whom process notification is made 2 bdr apt. heat/hot water, against the Company pursuant to Section garbage removal, snow SNOW BLOWER 7ft 3point any other old foreign cars. Please call 703-814-2806. may be served. The 206 of the Limited plowing & maintenance incl. hitch, like new, $2000. Calll Company $950. Laundry on premises. 518-424-6045 post office address to Liability For Emergency No dogs. 518-943-1237. which the Secretary of Law. State shall mail proChristmas Trees Apts. for Rent 674 cess is P.O. Box 400, PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF FORMA- 311 Other Area Claverack, NY, 12513. FIFTH: The Company TION OF A LIABILITY SCHODACK, 1BDR, 725 is organized for all law- LIMITED sq ft plus, 142 sq ft inful purposes, and to do COMPANY (LLC) closed porch. washer & dryThe name of the LLC is any and all things necYou never er, No smoking & pets, Sunny Bear LLC. Artiessary, convenient, or $850 mo. plus sec. plus incidental to that pur- cles of Organization heat & electri,c Call 518know what filed with Secretary of 479-0729. pose. Dated: October 31, State of New York you might find (SSNY) on November Roommates/ 2019 CUT YOUR OWN CHIRSTMAS TREES 332 20, 2019. New York ofHome Sharing FREEMAN HOWARD, Spruce & Fir - $5 / Foot in the fice location: 10 Main P.C. very large sheared blue spruce available Street, Town of Chat441 East Allen Street CLAVERACK $140/WK Classifieds – ham, County of Co- on private property, totally Canaan Conifers P.O. Box 1328 13194 Route 22 Canaan, NY Hudson, New York lumbia and the State furnished, washer / dryer, your best local of New York. SSNY everything incld. call any12534 .8 mi. south of Route 295 has been designated time 518-851-2375. Weekends or by appointment NOTICE as agent of LLC upon marketplace! TOWN OF NEW BAL- whom process against Please Recycle 508-641-6331 TIMORE PLANNING it may be served. The BOARD post office address to HANNACROIX, NEW which the SSNY shall YORK mail a copy of any proNotice is hereby given cess against the LLC that there will be a served upon him/her Public Hearing before is: Sunny Bear LLC, the Town of New Balti- c/o Giovanni Iacono, more Planning Board 228 Main Street, Ger7:00 p.m., December mantown, New York Physicians Mutual Insurance Company 12, 2019, at the Town 12526. Purpose/CharHall, 3809 County acter of business: Any Route 51, Hannacroix, lawful business purA less expensive way to New York. Subject of pose permitted under the Public Hearing will the New York Limited help get the dental care you deserve be the application sub- Liability Company mitted by Mansion Law. This notification CALL Street Development, is made pursuant to NOW! LLC for a two-lot minor Section 206 of the subdivision of property Limited Liability Comlocated on west side of pany Law. Get help paying dental bills and keep more U.S. Route 9W in the Town of New Balti- RUSK MOUNTAIN LLC money in your pocket persons Articles of Org. filed more. All wishing to be heard in NY Sec. of State This is real dental insurance — NOT just a 11/18/2019. favor or opposition will (SSNY) discount plan Office in Greene Co. have such opportunity at the time and place SSNY desig. agent of You can get coverage before your next checkup LLC whom process stated above. Robert Van Etten, may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Chair Don’t wait! Call now and we’ll rush you a FREE PO Box 37, Ashland, Information Kit with all the details. Please take note that NY 12407. Purpose: the Board of Commis- Any lawful purpose. sioners of the West Athens Lime Street SUPREME COURT Fire District will meet COUNTY OF GREENE on Tuesday, December FEDERAL NATIONAL 3rd, 2019 at 6 pm at MORTGAGE ASSOCI("FANNIE the District Office at ATION 921 Schoharie Turn- MAE"), A CORPORAORGANIZED pike to discuss train- TION ing, cancer coverage AND EXISTING UNand any other pending DER THE LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES business. Also, the regular OF AMERICA Plaintiff monthly meeting will against- MARIE A. ANYVONNE take place on Tuesday, NUNZIATA, ANNE December 10th, 2019 PARADISO, at 7 pm at Station #2 PARADISO, ANGELO PARADISO, et al Deat 933 Leeds Athens fendant(s). Pursuant to Visit us online at Road, due to the An- a Judgment of Forenual Election being closure and Sale enheld at the District Of- tered herein and dated October 2, 2019, I, the fice from 6 to 9 pm. Insurance Policy P150NY MB17-NM003Ec undersigned Referee John P. Farrell, Jr 6129 will sell at public aucChairman

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Columbia-Greene Media

B6 Tuesday, December 3, 2019

Preview From B1 Hedgepeth. Patroon co-champion Maple Hill lost first-tem All-Conference forward Nate Mannion to graduation, but coach Scott Hanrahan welcomes back standout guard Rian Jewett. Chatham, the surprise team in the league last year, lost Kaleb Taylor, Keon Armstrong and Jon Elbert, but Patroon Coach of the Year John Thorsen has junior guard Jayshawn Williams back in the lineup. Williams averaged 18.7 points per game and was named a first-team Patroon AllStar as a sophomore. Other All-Conference players returning this year include Damien Fiducia of Greenville and Louis Laregina of CairoDurham, who were both secondteam selections. In the Central Hudson Valley League, Germantown will once again be at or near the top of the league standings, thanks to the return of standouts Bryan Bathrick and Robbie Eaton. Ichabod Crane finished below .500 in the stacked Colonial Council a year ago, but looks to improve this year and has already won its second straight Rensselaer Tip-Off Tournament title heading into league play. The 2019-20 area boys basketball preview:

PATROON CATSKILL Coach: Doug Lampman Last year: 18-4 (Patroon cochamps) Returnees: DeVon Haye (6-6, senior), Bervonis Donely (6-4, senior), Melik Christian (5-9, senior), Logan Scott (65, junior), Kellen Gibbs (5-11, sophomore), Cameron Lyles (510, junior). Newcomers: Ronnelle LoweScott (5-11, senior), Lavon Fernandez (6-4, senior), Leviticus Johnson (6-2, junior), Emmanuel McEachern (5-10, senior), Jonathan Kent (5-8, junior). Coach’s comments: We lost a huge piece with 3-year starter Justice Brantley leaving. He has joined his teammate Justin Worth (and Kimedrick Murphy of Hudson) in representing Utica College. I was able to see them scrimmage SUNY Cobleskill and they all looked ready for the challenge of the upcoming season. My expectations are that they come to practice every day to work to be the very best basketball player they can be. We also expect them to represent themselves off the court as leaders and high quality student/ athletes. We have a tough non league schedule. We open with Mekeel Christian Prep school in the Kirvin Cup and then Niskayuna or Mohonasen in the next game. We have a non-league vs. Cohoes and one against an unnamed opponent in the North South Classic at the Washington Avenue Armory. I have a group who has to get to know each other. With some returning players, and some new student/athletes, we have to continue to develop chemistry. How well we gel as a unit will go a long way toward our final product. Right now we are focused, but we definitely have to continue to evolve if we are to compete with the top programs. Time will tell.

HUDSON Coach: Shawn Briscoe

Rangers From B1

elusive. He’s got such great vision, such a smart hockey player. He’s feeling more and more comfortable. He’s just in a really good place.” Part of that good place is the life Panarin is crafting with his girlfriend, Alisa Znarok, and their Jack Russell terrier, Riziy, which means “redhead” in Russian. During his early months with the Rangers, his Instagram account showed them enjoying Manhattan, though they have since settled into a home in Greenwich, Connecticut, where Riziy playfully poses for photos for his own Instagram account. “I love dogs,” Panarin said with a broad grin. “Maybe more than humans.”

Last year: 13-8 Returnees: Dayquan Griffin (Senior), Noah Hedgepeth (Junior), Caleb Romano (Sophomore). Newcomers: Isaiah Maines (Sophomore), Neville Anderson (Junior), Brandon Alexander (Sophomore), Victor Gorman (Junior), Kasey Moore (Junior), Tavaun Gordon (Senior), Charles Daly (Junior), Nate Johnson (Junior), George DeJesus (Junior) Coach’s comments: With only a few returners we have a young squad this year, but a very hungry and scrappy team. Team chemistry seems to be something that is a strong point for us as the guys early on look to be playing well together. We are going to try and pride ourselves on defense to help generate some offense that we’ve lost. I think this team has the potential to be much better than we were last year and we are going to make sure we continue to compete at the top of the conference and hopefully the section as well. I am looking for our few returning players to help lead the younger players to understanding the level of play that we will need to have to be successful. We still have a first-team AllConference player in Dayquan Griffin in the post and Noah Hedgepeth, who we are looking to become a more efficient scorer and shooter. Romano is a headsy player and does a little bit of everything and is used to the big stage as he was the starting QB for our football team this year so he knows how to compete. With our JV guys coming up to us we feel that we are going to be competitive. Maines, Gorman and Moore can shoot the ball well and had very nice seasons last year so we are looking to them to help us this year as well as the addition of Neville Anderson who can run the point as well as shoot the ball. I think we have some pieces that work well together and should lead to a fun and exciting season.

up into larger offensive roles this season. I also have high hopes for several other first year varsity players. Defensively, we took a hit over the summer when Ryan Thorsen injured his knee but I believe we have the potential to have another strong defensive season. To me this will be the key to our season. If our players buy into our system and we can sustain our intensity defensively I believe we will have another very competitive season this year.

COXSACKIE-ATHENS Coach: Dennis Kiefer Last year: 12-9 Returnees: Aiden Boehm (63, senior), Kane Schrader 96-1, senior), Killian Schrader (6-1, senior), Timmy Simmons (5-11, senior), Josh Kiefer (6-0, junior). Newcomers: Andon Roe (6-1, junior), Isaiah Richardson (511, junior), Casey Carroll (5-10, sophomore), Dillon Hynes (6-0, sophomore). Coach’s comments: We have a good core of returning players with starting experience and plenty of Varsity minutes under them. I expect the team to work hard and compete for 32 minutes every night, and hopefully that will keep us in most games. We’ll have to stay healthy all year in order to spread the minutes around.

GREENVILLE Coach: Dane Carpenter Last year: 9-12 Returnees: James Mitchell (58, junior), Damien Fiducia (6-0, junior), Joe Nicosia (6-1, senior), Ben Lewis (6-1, junior), Tim Biernacki (6-0, senior). Newcomers: Jackson Makely (6-2, junior), Miles Weiss (6-0, junior), JJ O’Connor (5-10, junior), Coby Benning (5-10, junior), Trey Smith (6-1, sophomore). Coach’s comments: Our team goal is to improve daily and contend in the Patroon for the league championship.

TACONIC HILLS

Coach: John Thorsen Last year: 16-6 Returnees: Zach Gregg (510, senior), Caleb Jeralds (6-1, senior), Quinten Kastner (5-10, senior), Ed Tice (6-0, senior), Thomas Van Tassel (5-11, senior), Jayshawn Williams (6-2, junior), Ryan Thorsen (5-11, senior ... ACL injury). Newcomers: Casey Sitzer (61, senior), Spencer Ford (5-9, junior), Nick Jennings (5-9, junior), Mateo Talbot (5-9, junior), Tobias Jeralds (5-10, sophomore), Matthew Thorsen (6-1, freshman), Jacob Baccaro (6-2, freshman). Coach’s comments: This season should be interesting in the Patroon Conference. I believe Catskill is clearly the team to beat coming in. Their program is heading in the right direction and with a couple key transfers they will be very difficult to handle in the Patroon. We have a great group of kids that I have been working with since the boys were in third and fourth grade. Jayshawn Williams returns from an outstanding sophomore season and we certainly expect good things from him this year. We know he will be the focus of many of the defenses we face so we hope that Quinten Kastner, Thomas VanTassel and Zach Gregg will step

Coach: Tom Super Last year: N/A Returnees: Ryan Nowak (senior), Zach Colwell (senior), Warren Bradway (senior), Mason Nack (senior), Brian Teator (senior), Kyle Delamater (junior), Joel Preusser (junior). Newcomers: Dylan Myers (junior), Aspen Krzeminski (junior), Noah Winters (junior), Nole Atwood (junior), Bryce Atwood (sophomore). Coach’s comments: This years team will play hard, help each other, and try to improve every time we get on the court. Although we may lack some size, our quickness will help. Expectations for this year is to compete at the best of our ability and strive to be the best we can be. I’m sure there will be some bumps in the road during the season; however, with a lot of senior leadership, that should not be an issue. As a program, we are looking to improve and get back to sectionals. There is a strong core coming up over the next several years. The future is looking bright and this current team has to set the foundation. I expect many things out of Senior point guard Ryan Nowak. Ryan will be the catalyst on both sides of the floor. Teammate Zach Colwell will also be expected to play heavy minutes and will probably lead the team in rebounds. Also returning with some varsity minutes is Kyle Delamater, Warren Bradway, and Joel Preusser. Any one of these three could be

Panarin grew up in Korkino, a coal-mining town of about 40,000 people about 1,100 miles east of Moscow. He was adopted and raised by his maternal grandparents after his parents divorced when he was an infant. His grandfather Vladimir Levin, a former amateur player, supported and motivated young Artemi. His earliest ice lessons were at the Traktor ice hockey school in Chelyabinsk, about 25 miles from Korkino. Panarin eventually played parts of seven seasons in the Kontinental Hockey League, including a 2015 championship with SKA St. Petersburg. “There is nothing like, ‘OK, I’m just going to stop here and this is OK for me,’ “ Znarok said of Panarin. “He puts pressure on himself to get better and better. It makes me proud.”

At 23, Panarin signed with the Chicago Blackhawks, with whom he won the Calder Trophy as the NHL’s best rookie in 2015-16 playing alongside Patrick Kane. After two seasons each with the Blackhawks and the Blue Jackets, Panarin was an unrestricted free agent last summer, and one distinct option emerged. “I just sat down for 10 minutes and really thought about it, and my heart told me that New York would be the better place for me,” Panarin said after signing a seven-year, $81.5 million contract with the Rangers in July. “I dreamed of playing for the Rangers. I like the people here. I feel the energy.” Panarin, after being in the shadow of Kane and Jonathan Toews in Chicago and lacking national news media attention in Columbus, is in

CHATHAM

the leading scorer on a given night. Regardless of wins and losses, this is truly going to be a team effort.

MAPLE HILL Coach: Scott Hanrahan Last year: 19-3 (Patroon cochamps) Returnees: Rian Jewett (511, senior), Blake Decker (6-5, junior), Logan McGarvey (6-3, junior), Jack Utter (5-11, junior), Dominic Hirschoff (6-1, junior). Newcomers: Owen Hurysz (5-11, junior), Justin Sober (6-2, junior), Tyler Shaw (5-8, junior), Davin Sherwood (6-6, junior), Ben Marra (5-10, sophomore), Landon Flach (5-10, sophomore). Coach’s comments: We will look heavily to Rian Jewett and Blake Decker to lead the way. Rian, our only senior, is a lightning quick guard and can really shoot. Decker has grown to 6-5, 260 pounds and will be able to play inside and out. The other six are all new. We are young and learning but these guys have played a lot of basketball together over the years and they have good chemistry. The good news for us is that there are a lot of spots open for guys to have the opportunity to fill so practice gets to be competitive every day.

COLONIAL ICHABOD CRANE Coach: Will Ferguson Last year: 6-14 Returnees: Edward Ogden (6-1, senior), Zach Kennedy (6-2, senior), Austin Walsh (63, senior), Mike Vecellio (5-10, senior), Cameron Holzhauer (6-3, senior), Joseph Dolan (61, junior), Asah Mulica (5-11, sophomore), Brett Richards (64, sophomore). Newcomers: Justice Suafoa (5-11, junior), Avery Clickman (5-11, sophomore), Tim Wheeler (6-4, freshman), Alex Schmidt (5-10, freshman), Dylan Colwell (6-1, freshman). Coach’s comments: Very young this year — 3 freshmen, 3 sophomores, 2 juniors, 5 seniors. Lost some key younger players from last year. We have good but young and inexperienced big men. Personnel playing in each game will depend entirely on match ups against the other team. Freshmen and sophomores are expected to play. We are athletic with above average speed. Hope to improve on last year’s record but Colonial Conference is very tough. We will need to gel early and gain some game experience in the first half of the year. Expect to see improved play in the second half of the season.

CHVL GERMANTOWN Coach: Derrick Conte Last year: 16-6 Returnees: Bryan Bathrick (6-4, senior), Robert Eaton (5-10, junior), Jace Anderson (6-3, senior), Dylan Mayr (510, senior), Jamie Decker (6-0, senior), Rece Rifenburg (6-0, junior). Newcomers: Keshawn McKinney (6-0, senior), Josh Sanzo (5-9, junior), Ryan Hoffman (59, junior), Tyler Hohensheldt (5-9, junior), Cameron Quinn (5-10, junior). Coach’s comments: We have a great blend of returning players and first year varsity players. Right now, we are doing our best to be prepared for our first game. the spotlight in New York. In recent home games, he has taken to celebrating goals and other accolades with a Rockettes-style high kick. He has waded into waters few Russian sports stars have, criticizing President Vladimir Putin in an interview published in July, shortly after he signed with the Rangers. Panarin said it was unfair that Putin’s government had been focusing on economic development in Moscow and St. Petersburg at the expense of the rest of the country, including his home city. After games, Panarin prefers to speak through an interpreter, even as the scrums of reporters grow along with his point totals. After a two-goal outburst in a 4-1 win over the Washington Capitals on Nov. 20, he spoke briefly about his impact on the Rangers’ roster.

Mara From B1

said and what people think. I expect fans to be upset, because we are, too.” This is an abysmal run for the Giants, who came into the season harboring playoff hopes, but are now careening toward a record so bad that they might end up with the first overall draft pick. Shurmur insists he sees signs of improvement during practice and in games from his young team. But in a resultsbased industry in which you are judged by winning and losing, he is presiding over a team that is as bleak as the wintry mix that shrouded MetLife Stadium in gloom Sunday afternoon. How bad has this team become? The Giants might be the worst team in football. Even the previously winless Bengals squeezed out a win over the Jets in Cincinnati. And the Dolphins, who started off 0-7 before beating the Jets, beat the Eagles at home on Sunday for their third win of the season. Shurmur might want to believe that there is improvement, but the empirical evidence is missing. This is the NFL, whose “on any given Sunday” credo means even the worst teams stand a chance of winning. But the Giants are putting forth one of the worst seasons in franchise history and are only one loss from tying the franchise record of nine straight losses. That ignominious mark came in 1976, at the peak of the worst days of the team’s nearly century-long history. Bill Arnsparger was fired midway through that season and replaced by John McVay, who lasted through 1978 before a housecleaning that brought general manager George Young to the Giants and began a decades-long run of prosperity. But the Giants of the last eight seasons are disturbingly reminiscent of those brutal years. Sunday was another reminder of how bad things have gotten. Not only did the crummy weather keep many Giants’ fans away, but chants of “Go Pack go!” from Packers fans underscored the malaise now enveloping this franchise. It was an unwelcome 65th birthday president for team president and CEO John Mara, who can never forget the scorn he witnessed — and felt firsthand — from fans frustrated by the team his father, Wellington, presided over. John Mara hated going to school

Fiducia From B1

non-league boys basketball game at the Washington Avenue Armory. The Falcons jumped out to a 19-15 lead after one quarter of play and extended the gap to 40-31 at halftime and 5735 after three. Kevin Seel II topped Albany High with 22 points. Shamar Mercharles, the Falcons’ 6-9 center, added 21. “We played well just missed some easy ones around the basket and couldn’t get enough stops down the stretch,” Hudson coach Shawn Briscoe said. “I liked what I saw tonight from the guys, though, against a very athletic and long Albany team.” Dayquan Griffin poured in 31 points for Hudson. Noah Hedgepeth drained

back then, knowing that his classmates would make fun of his family’s team because of its routinely pathetic performances. Like his father before him, John must now chart the course for the future by deciding either to give Shurmur and GM Dave Gettleman more time to develop the team, or to remove one or both men. Mara bears his own responsibility in what has happened. He has now missed on two coaches since parting ways with Tom Coughlin after the 2016 season. First was Ben McAdoo, who didn’t even last two seasons. And now Shurmur, who was well-regarded by both Mara and Gettleman but has failed to coax more wins out of this team. Shurmur suggested the Giants’ ability to keep things close against the Packers — they got to within 17-13 midway through the third quarter — was another sign of improvement. But there was virtually no chance that they could stay with the 9-3 Packers and future Hall of Fame quarterback Aaron Rodgers, who blew the game open in the fourth quarter. Rodgers had four touchdown passes against a defense that has been at the heart of the Giants’ problems this season. Shurmur’s offense, meanwhile, wasn’t any better. Daniel Jones had some nice throws early on, including an 18-yard touchdown to Sterling Shepard in the first quarter. But Jones’ turnover problems surfaced yet again, this time in the form of three interceptions that left him with a 49.4 rating. Jones has certainly shown promise for a rookie quarterback, and there are moments when you can envision him one day flourishing at this level. But he is unable to avoid the kinds of rookie mistakes that so many others make. “There’s no better training ground than playing, and unfortunately, we’re dealing with some mistakes that you hope that you never see again,” Shurmur said. “We’re fortunate that he’s tough, he’s smart, he gets it.” Now it remains to be seen whether Shurmur will be the one to continue shepherding Jones through his career and whether Gettleman deserves to continue the roster-building process. Or whether Mara will decide the results simply can’t justify maintaining the status quo. In the end, the decision might be made for him. If the losing continues, there will simply be no other choice. five 3-pointers, en route to a 21-point performance. “Dayquan was a beast down low and the guards did a nice job finding him and Noah shot the ball very well,” Briscoe said. “We will get back to the lab and work out the kinks a and be ready for Taconic Hills at home.” The Bluehawks (0-1) host the Titans on Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. HUDSON (68): Hedgepeth 8-0-21, Maines 2-0-4, Anderson 2-0-4, Griffin 119-31, Moore 1-0-2, Gorman 1-0-2, DeJesus 1-0-3, Johnson 0-1-1. Totals 26-10-68. 3-pointers: Hedgepeth 5, DeJesus. ALBANY HIGH (83): Harrison 4-0-8, Seel 9-0-22, Chandler 3-0-6, Mercharles 10-2-21, Austin 6-1-14, Penn 1-2-4, Zarzuela 1-0-2. Danzy 1-0-2, Addison 2-0-4. Totals 37-4-83. 3-pointers: Seel 4, Austin.

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Trucker parks too long in son’s small apartment Dear Abby, My widowed mother-in-law, “Minnie,” works full time as a trucker, traveling around the U.S. She doesn’t have a home of her own since she lives on the road. My husband and I live in a small one-bedroom apartment. DEAR ABBY When she’s here for holidays or family functions, she always sleeps on our couch. At first I didn’t mind once or twice for holidays, but since my niece was born, Minnie wants to be home more to visit with her. My husband’s brother has a large home and plenty of space, but Minnie never stays there because she doesn’t like my sister-in-law. Minnie is also irresponsible about letting us know when she’s coming and how long she will be staying. One night can turn into a week. I have had many conversations and some blowout fights with my husband over this issue. He’s the older brother and feels guilty about asking her to stay at a hotel. My sisterin-law doesn’t help the situation. She sabotages holidays and events to ensure Minnie won’t feel comfortable staying there. I don’t know how I will manage to get through the holidays this year. Help! Dreading It In The East

JEANNE PHILLIPS

Blowout fights with your husband are detrimental to your marriage. Because he appears to be unable to summon the backbone to have an honest conversation with his mother, I guess it’s up to you. Explain to Minnie that the current arrangement isn’t working. Tell her twice-a-year visits for holidays and family functions were

manageable, but in the future, if she’s unwilling to stay in her younger son’s home, she should arrange to stay at a hotel or motel for those “extra” visits. Dear Abby, Some of my extended family members have become vegan. When they come to my home, I make sure to have appropriate food for them, in addition to nonvegan food for others. When I am invited to their homes for a celebration, they offer only vegan selections. No one is allowed to bring nonvegan or meat-based dishes to their home. It has reached the point that I no longer want to go there when a meal is involved. I have tried talking to them about this, but their reply is, “No meat allowed in our home.” I now leave before mealtime because I don’t like a lot of their dishes. Is it common for vegans to prohibit guests from ever taking other food into their home? Thanks for any light you can shed on this. Meat Lover In Houston People become vegans for a variety of reasons. Some do because they feel it is unethical to kill animals for food. Others do it because they feel raising animals for slaughter is harmful to the planet. People also become vegans for health reasons. Individuals who adopt this way of life often feel as your relatives do, and that’s their privilege. If it impinges on your freedom or limits your enjoyment of these celebrations, forgo them and either participate in get-togethers that don’t include food or go to an accommodating restaurant.

Water restriction is the key to treating too-low salt levels A few years ago, while skiing in Utah, I became violently ill and could barely walk. I called 9-1-1 and was taken to the hospital, where I was diagnosed with hyponatremia. It took a week in the hospital to recover. My internist eventually prescribed 1 gram of salt/sodium a day and to not drink too much water. Even though I take the TO YOUR gram of salt a day and salt my GOOD HEALTH food, the salt level in my body continues to remain low at 130-135. Sometimes my legs get shaky, which is my body telling me when the salt level is too low, so I take another gram of salt. Neither my doctor nor any other has ever been able to tell me what causes this problem. I am 87 years old, 5 feet, 7 inches tall and weigh 130 pounds; my blood pressure is normal, with 20 mg Lisinopril, and I am in relatively good health. If I were in an assisted living facility where they do not serve salt in food, I’d probably be dead. As there may be others who have this problem who are in assisted living, I would appreciate your thoughts on this.

DR. KEITH ROACH

I think the most likely diagnosis is that you

have the syndrome of inappropriate antidiuretic hormone secretion. SIADH can happen in people with any kind of brain injury, with some cancers, lung diseases and due to drugs. However, in older people, it frequently comes on with no clear reason. The diagnosis of SIADH is made by a thorough evaluation. A kidney specialist would be most expert in diagnosing this condition. Very low sodium levels are extremely dangerous. The body needs to precisely regulate sodium, and very low levels can cause severe and permanent damage, even death. Although the salt (sodium) level is low in the blood, salt is not the primary problem for the vast majority of people with this disorder: Water is. Your internist’s advice to not drink too much water was absolutely correct, as water restriction is the primary treatment for this condition, something that can be quite challenging for people to follow. Taking salt by mouth may also be necessary, but can never overcome excess water intake. A goal sodium of 130-135 is reasonable for most people.

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Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealth@med.cornell.edu.

Horoscope By Stella Wilder Born today, you are a game player, and you know how to make even the hardest job seem like a good time — for yourself and for those working with you. You have an adventurous spirit, and the will to do whatever you want whenever you want, unfettered by the kinds of concerns, expectations, suspicions and preconceptions that so often hold others back. You yearn to travel, and until you have the means to do so, you will satisfy your wanderlust with books, magazines, pamphlets — and dreams, which are just as vivid and realistic, if not more so, than the experiences you long to have. You strive to keep your life in balance at all times, focusing especially on the relationship between the personal and the professional. You are the kind who wants it all and who isn’t content to sacrifice personal contentment for professional gain. Gain without happiness is, to you, a sham and something you can do without. Also born on this date are: Holly Marie Combs, actress; Daryl Hannah, actress; Julianne Moore, actress; Ozzy Osbourne, rocker; Andy Williams, singer; Bobby Allison, auto racer; Amanda Seyfried, actress; Anna Chlumsky, actress. To see what is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Giving someone a taste of his or her own medicine may sound like a fine idea, but in the end, you won’t secure the results you’re after. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — You may have to wade through something that is more of an an-

noyance than anything else — though yes, it had to be done. Get back on track. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — What happens today is likely to remind you of something that happened quite some time ago, but this time the outcome may be very different. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) — You’re going to want to take it easy perhaps — especially early in the day. You have every reason to do something nice for yourself. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You’ve likely anticipated much that is going to happen today, but what you haven’t may be the one thing that you have to deal with most. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You’re carving out quite a handsome niche for yourself; in time, others will recognize that you’re the only one who could do this sort of thing. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You may have to seek out support for an idea that’s ready. Get what you need, and others will surely jump on the bandwagon. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Practice makes perfect today — or almost. You cannot afford to go into a certain situation without having made at least one trial run. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — Someone who knows you well is aware of what you’re going through, despite your best efforts to hide it. You’re going to want to accept help. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Quality control may prove a major issue throughout the day. You cannot afford to submit subpar work at this time. Competition heats up. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Look in the mirror and you’ll see someone who is eager to get out of a situation that wasn’t meant to go this far. That can happen today. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — You’re trying to figure out what the future might hold, but you are lacking key information. You must consider multiple scenarios.

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Columbia-Greene Media

B8 Tuesday, December 3, 2019 Close to Home

SUPER QUIZ

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME By David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Knurek

Get the free JUST JUMBLE app • Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble

Unscramble these Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

MAFER GYROL

GSRUH PIENT NHUBCR LTEERN DRROBE POYCML ©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

Ans. “ here:

Yesterday’s Saturday’s

Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.

First lines of songs

Provide the song title that begins with the given lyrics. (e.g., Where it began, I can’t begin to knowing. Answer: “Sweet Caroline” (Neil Diamond).) Freshman level 1. And now, the end is near. 2. Is this the real life? Is this just fantasy? 3. It’s a little bit funny this feeling inside. Graduate level 4. When I find myself in times of trouble, mother Mary comes to me. 5. A long long time ago, I can still remember. 6. Ooh, you can dance, you can jive, having the time of your life. PH.D. level 7. Well she was just 17, you know what I mean. 8. At first I was afraid, I was petrified. 9. I got my first real six-string, bought it at the five-and-dime.

Level 11 22 33 44 Level

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

(Answers (Answerstomorrow) tomorrow) Jumbles: FRAME FOYER SHRUG ABIDE BRUNCH STIGMA COMPLY SHIFTY Can most bothpeople dogs went correctly afterpronounce the ball at the name same Answer: When time, of Iceland’s the ballcapital? was —— UPIT’S FOR HARD GRABS TO SAY

Solution to Monday’s Saturday’spuzzle puzzle

12/2/19 12/3/19 Completethe the Complete gridso soeach eachrow, row, grid columnand and column 3-by-3box box 3-by-3 (inbold boldborders) borders) (in containsevery every contains digit,11to to9. 9. digit, Forstrategies strategies For onhow howto tosolve solve on Sudoku,visit visit Sudoku,

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sudoku.org.uk sudoku.org.uk

2019The TheMepham MephamGroup. Group.Distributed Distributedby by ©©2019 TribuneContent ContentAgency. Agency.All Allrights rightsreserved. reserved. Tribune

SUPER QUIZ ANSWERS 1. “My Way” (Frank Sinatra). 2. “Bohemian Rhapsody” (Queen). 3. “Your Song” (Elton John). 4. “Let It Be” (The Beatles). 5. “American Pie” (Don McLean). 6. “Dancing Queen” (ABBA). 7. “I Saw Her Standing There” (The Beatles). 8. “I Will Survive” (Gloria Gaynor). 9. “Summer of ‘69” (Bryan Adams). 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you?

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Pickles For Better or For Worse

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FOR RELEASE DECEMBER 2, 3, 2019 2019

THE Daily Commuter Puzzle by by Jacqueline Jacqueline E. E. Mathews Mathews

THE Daily Crossword Puzzle ACROSS Brynner Davis of “The& 1 Sammy King and I” abbr. Ed Begley: Fjord dieters 4 What on 9 step Custard 9 Strong desire ingredients 13 Notable deed Forbidden thing 15 14 Malicious Cash, slangily 15 burning Flood survivor 16 Tug Up in __; furious 17 Leafy Make vegetable widely 18 Eggs known 19 accompaniment Stinger 19 of paper 20 Package Freeway exits 20 21 Retiree Lubricated 22 At __;tracks in Train 24 disagreement __ away; fled 23 meat 25 White Point the finger at 24 cute __ button 27 As Loathe 26 30 Conflict Complain 29 Supply money for childishly 34 at 31 Jeer __ Jessica 35 “Thanks, Parker Pierre!” 36 cream 33 Boston Soda __; soft __ 37 Right drink to bear __; Amendment 35 2nd Huck’s transport 36 subject Brake or 38 Craft class accelerator 37 adhesive Celebration 39 38 Crumbly “Are __ cheese 40 Actor & filmmaker Lonesome Reiner Tonight?” 41 orders 39 Judge’s Lavish meal 42 an in a wall 40 Did Recess electrician’s job 41 Depots Zigzag skiing 43 43 Horse’s gait in the 45 Instruments 44 lute Lion’s lair family 45 Asian 46 Shoot nation carefully 46 “You Weight 47 __revealer take it 49 with Weak you” 51 Shed tears 48 Took a __ at; 54 attempted Building for a performance 51 About to happen 56 Bedspring Chimney pipe 56 57 Word before 57 Cool dish apple orDe Louie 58 Robert __ 58 of Fairy tale “The Deer 59 Hunter” Quiz 60 Up Building 60 to thesuper’s task ringful 61 Uneven 61 Campbell Elephant’softeeth 62 62 country WWII hero Ike music 63 Cozy home DOWN 64 Sutured 1 Female Days gone by 65 animal 2 Coldhearted 3 __ Alamos, DOWN NM 4 NYC Pierceairport with a 1 harpooncrops 2 Harvest 5 Accepted 3 Word after standards garage or white

Mother Goose & Grimm

Bound & Gagged

Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews Mathews

6 for a __; 4 Thrown Contemptuous gobsmacked writing 7 trees 5 Lawn Robber 6 As comfortable 8 Grecian’s “T” __ old shoe 9 Motor 7 Aim Diet successfully 10 Doorway 118 __-crasher; 9 uninvited Hullabaloo 10 attendee Regretted 11 Thrilled 12 Small storage 12 American building __; ND’s state trees 13 Catch a thief 14 Reluctant Bowling 18 21 Go Mattress buyer’s 20 upward choice relation 23 Female 25 Authentic __ boots; 24 footwear for Killy 25 Amiss; askew 26 TV’s “Dancing 26 Bedlam with the __” 27 27 “Phooey!” Fortune-teller’s 28 Wearing glasses deck 29 point; 28 __ Cuban ballroom relevant dance 31 joining 29 Stitched Outperforms 32 __; 30 Want Garfunkel’s newspaper namesakes 31 section La Scala 34 Look through a production keyhole 32 About 1.75 pints 36 33 Lowly Guideslaborer others 37 a 35 Many Downtown street Scandinavian name

Saturday’s Puzzle Solved Solved Monday’s Puzzle

12/2/19 12/3/19

Non Sequitur

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39 38 Armada Gives one’s word 40 fastener 39 Metal Appropriate 42 41 Speaks Nintendowithout game preparation console 43 42 Wind Gale __; porch 44 tinklers Caplet 45 Fill in cracks Made wood 46 Quarterback’s smooth 47 undoing Discontinue 47 48 Remedy MRI or CT

12/2/19 12/3/19

48 it __; quit & 49 Call Bride-__; go home planner wedding 49 in 50 Madame Is under the Munich weather 50 52 Teases Actress 52 Trick Winningham 53 cry to 53 “Not Farm__!”; machine impatient 54 the Longest river 55 a time 55 Many Got bigger 56 wire 59 Floral 1/3 and 2/3service

Rubes

Profile for thedailymail

E Edition Daily Mail December 3 2019  

E Edition Daily Mail December 3 2019  

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