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Your Award-Winning News Source for the Upper Delaware River Valley Region Since 1975

Vol. 42 No. 42


OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016




Solar complications for the river Are solar arrays power plants? By DAVID HULSE


ARROWSBURG, NY — After a second debate on October 6, the National Park Service (NPS) was asked for a legal position about the authority behind an Upper Delaware Council (UDC) position paper/memorandum querying members about solar power development in the river valley. Members said the impact of the position paper might require a revision of the river management plan (RMP). The memorandum went out in September to elected leaders in member towns, stating the UDC staff and NPS position that larger, usually commercial, solar panel arrays are “power plants” according to definitions in the land-use guidelines of the RMP, and that the plan defines power plants as non-conforming uses within river boundary. The towns and townships were asked to reply with their positions within 90 days. Several UDC members last month argued against the memorandum, saying solar posed no harm to the valley and that the position overruled state-mandated land-use authority delegated to the local governments. At the council’s recent meeting, Town of Delaware delegate Harold Roeder reported that his investigation found several other national park units that had installed solar arrays for NPS use. These included the Natural Bridge National Monument, the Manassas National Battlefield and the former Alcatraz Prison, which NPS now manages. “It’s rather embarrassing that NPS can [install an array] and a person here can’t,” Roeder said. Whether those arrays are commercial or just for official park use, Roeder said “there is profit in many forms… if the NPS can, it’s thin ice for [local governments] to oppose it.” Whether arrays should be positioned near scenic areas in the river corridor and what the findings of planning review will be are the questions. “No one has said that you can’t install an array,” NPS Superintendent Kris Heister said. “Let’s wait 90 days and see what happens,” Chairman Fred Peckham of Hancock suggested, but he went on to ask what the authority of memorandum was. “Is the position paper part of the plan?” he asked. “If it impacts the river, it has to be in the plan,” he added. Continued on page 3



TRR photo by Fritz Mayer

The leaves turn above Lake Florence in the Town of Bethel.

Autumn drifts by


EGION — As the chlorophyll in green leaves breaks down letting reds, yellows and oranges shine through, the autumn show begins. This information from Environmental Learning Resources from SUNY: “As the fall colors appear, other changes are taking place. At the point where the stem of the leaf is attached to the tree, a special layer of cells develops and gradually severs the tissues that support the leaf. At the same time, the tree seals the cut, so that when the leaf is finally blown off by the

wind or falls from its own weight, it leaves behind a leaf scar. “Temperature, light, and water supply have an influence on the degree and the duration of fall color. Low temperatures above freezing will favor anthocyanin formation, producing bright reds in maples. However, early frost will weaken the brilliant red color. Rainy and/or overcast days tend to increase the intensity of fall colors.”




2 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016

Down in the dumps Fate of Cochecton transfer station uncertain By LINDA DROLLINGER


AKE HUNTINGTON, NY — Before recycling centers, there were landfills. And before landfills, there were old-fashioned town dumps. At one time or another, 433 Mitchell Pond East Rd. has been all of these. Currently a trash and recycling station is operated there by Sullivan County Department of Public Works (SCDPW); its future is uncertain. At the October 12 meeting of the Cochecton Town Board, Supervisor Gary Maas said the county may choose to discontinue its operation of the transfer station, effective December 31, 2016. The county says the transfer station is a money-losing operation. But anyone who uses it knows it does a landoffice business every Wednesday and Saturday, its regular operating days. SCDPW Commissioner Edward McAndrew says the county collects, on average, six tons of trash and recyclables daily from the site, more in peak tourism months. McAndrew says it costs the county $130,000 to $140,000 annually to operate the station. Contributing to the operating costs are a lease agreement with the town of Cochecton at $15,000 per year, salary and benefits packages for site management and trucking staff, and the cost of transport and disposal at Seneca Meadow Landfill in the town of Seneca Lake. Asked if revenues derived from sale of recyclables offset the cost of trash transport and disposal, McAndrew said, “No.” He added that recycling revenues fluctuate wildly, driven largely by global markets. And he said further that the county’s single-stream recycling makes it difficult to gauge profitability of individual recycling streams. Some streams are less profitable than others, electronics, “escrap,” especially so now. At present, the county has no electronics recycling, although McAndrew expects that to change when the county contracts with a new e-scrap vendor. Western Transfer Station, the official name for the Lake Huntington facility, is one of six transfer stations currently operated by SCDPW. The other five are Monticello, Rockland, Ferndale, Mamakating and Highland. As its name implies, this station serves all of western Sullivan County and part of northeastern Pennsylvania as well. In addition to trash bag charges, out-of-state residents pay approximately $130 per year for residential use and $300 per year for commercial use, the same amounts county residents are charged via their tax bills. Meeting spectators protested that bag fees are not routinely enforced, which led Cochecton Deputy Supervisor Ed Grund to say, “The transfer station operates on an honor system.” Maas offered some tentative solutions to the dilemma: the town is willing either to renegotiate current lease terms or sell the site to the county; the county could increase dump fees by $1 per bag and/or increase fees for out-of-state residents; and there should be strict enforcement of dumping privileges and practices. But as McAndrew noted, the sign on the transfer station gate reads “Temporary Solid Waste Disposal Facility.”


Bushkill man sentenced for shooting daughter with BB gun

IN BRIEF Highland budget approved ELDRED, NY — After pertinent public hearings, the Highland Town Board at a rescheduled October 13 meeting approved a local law to exceed the state budget cap, and also approved the 2017 budget and a zoning amendment that incorporated a state modelpermit application for small (12kw) solar-power units. The budget cap exception was necessary because the town’s preliminary budget called for 1.85% tax increase, while the state ceiling was set at 1.67%. However, the exception may be a moot issue, as Supervisor Jeff Haas said the new assessment roll shows a $1.87 million increase in taxable properties. “I don’t foresee any change at all on taxes at the town level,” Haas said of the budget. The new taxables could provide a small decrease in town taxes in the January town and county property tax bill. The 2017 budget calls for general and highway appropriations totaling $2,309,325, an increase of $38,300 or 1.69% from the current year. It will require a tax levy $1,843,622, an increase of $33,527 or 1.85% above the current year. The board also approved a local law amending town zoning to include a three-page “Expedited Solar Permit Process for Small-Scale Electric Systems” application provided by New York State’s NY-Sun solar initiative. In addition to being the town’s first zoning law reference to solar energy, the permit application was said to be the town’s first step in taking advantage of financial incentives associated with the state solar initiative.

Man arrested in Wallkill shooting TOWN OF WALLKILL, NY — New York State Police have arrested Jaylin Smith, 18, for being involved in an incident on August 31 in which he and another man allegedly robbed five people at gunpoint. During the robbery, one victim, Myles Morales, 19, of Middletown, was shot four times. He has been hospitalized since the attack. Smith was arrested on October 14 during a traffic stop on Route 9 in the Town of Wappinger. He was charged with robbery, assault and possession of a controlled substance. Smith possessed 47 small bags of heroin on his person at the time of the arrest. He was sent to jail without bail. The investigation into the shooting is continuing. Anyone with information regarding this incident is asked to call state police in Middletown at 845/3445300.

MILFORD, PA — Sean Franklin Brown, 41 of Bushkill, was sentenced to state prison for up to six years for assaulting his 14-year-old daughter. According to Pike County District Attorney Ray Tonkin, on March 31 Brown shot his 14-year-old daughter 17 times with a BB gun. He did not provide her with any treatment for the wounds. When the child arrived at school following the weekend, she reported the assault to the school staff. The school nurse observed multiple small open wounds on the child’s body. The Pennsylvania State Police traveled to Brown’s residence, where he initially denied shooting the child with the BB gun. Police were able to locate metal BBs throughout the child’s bedroom and located the BB gun concealed outside the home. The child was immediately removed from Brown’s care and placed into protective custody by Pike County Children and Youth Services. Brown is the first individual convicted in Pike County under the new law making it a crime to obstruct investigators conducting a child-abuse investigation. Tonkin said that his office is committed to pursuing prosecutions against individuals for this new crime, when evidence shows someone is deliberately acting to obstruct, interfere, impair or impede the investigation of child abuse. Senior Deputy District Attorney Sarah Wilson prosecuted the case on behalf of the Commonwealth. Following sentencing in Pike County, Brown was remanded to a state correctional facility to begin serving his prison sentence.

Warren endorses Teachout MILFORD, PA — Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren has endorsed Democrat Zephyr Teachout in her race against Republican John Faso for Rep. Chris Gibson’s congressional seat. Warren said in a statement, “Everyone from billionaire hedge fund managers to the Koch brothers’ corporate PAC is pouring money into defeating Zephyr Teachout. Why is she one of the biggest targets in the country? Because Zephyr isn’t for sale. They know Zephyr will fight to protect social security from Wall Street. She’ll take on bad trade deals. She’ll help hold big banks accountable and get them lending to farmers, families, and small businesses again. “I want to serve in Congress with Zephyr so we can put people before powerful interests. Zephyr has the kind of truly independent voice we need.” MEMBER NYPA • MEMBER NNA

The weekly newspaper that respects your intelligence Published by: Stuart Communciations, Inc. • Office location: 93 Erie Avenue, Narrowsburg, NY 12764 Mailing address: PO Box 150, Narrowsburg, NY 12764 • Phone: 845/252-7414, Fax: 845/252-3298 Publisher ...................................................... Laurie Stuart .................ext. 33 ............. Print and Online Editor............................... Fritz Mayer .....................ext. 28 Managing Editor ......................................... Anne Willard ..................ext. 29 ........... Editorial Assistant ...................................... Isabel Braverman .........ext. 30 ................... Production & Circulation Manager ......... Amanda Reed ................ext. 23 ............... Sales Manager ............................................ Tanya Hubbert ...............ext. 34 Classified Representative ......................... Eileen Hennessy ...........ext. 35 Sales Associate........................................... Christie Davey ...............ext. 32 News Press Releases

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Opinions expressed by the editors and writers are their own and are not necessarily the views of the publisher or the advertisers. The appearance of advertisements does not constitute an endorsement of the firms, products or services. Official newspaper of: Sullivan County; towns of Bethel, Cochecton, Lumberland and Tusten; Sullivan West, Eldred and BOCES school districts; and the Delaware Valley Arts Alliance Subscription rate: $72/2 years, $42/1 year, $30/6 months. Published weekly on Thursdays. USPS 354-810. Periodical postage paid at Narrowsburg, NY 12764 and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The River Reporter, PO Box 150, Narrowsburg, NY 12764. Entire contents © 2016 by Stuart Communications, Inc.

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 • 3


S Continued from page 1

Heister said the paper was similar to one UDC did finding “fracking” gas exploration a non-complying use in the valley. She saw no need to amend the guidelines schedule of accepted uses. “It’s just a memorandum,” she said. Fremont’s Jim Greier argued that since the gas alternative has been forbidden, NPS is saying “not-in-my-backyard” to solar. “Face facts. We have to do something to promote alternate energy alternatives.” Berlin Township member Al Henry said while the fracking position had been favored by all UDC members except Hancock, the solar position could be contested. Peckham, who had opposed the fracking ban, noted that NPS never approved the fracking ban. Heister said NPS added text to the paper to clarify it. “What happens may or may not be out of conformance. In the worst case, it could mean more project review, but that’s an extreme scenario and it hasn’t happened in 30 years,” she said. Peckham asked Heister to consult the attorneys and find out if the ban must be in the plan to be binding, and she agreed.

Ribbon cutting for hospital chopper H ONESDALE, PA — More than 200 people, many of them first responders, turned out for a grand ribbon-cutting ceremony on October 16, marking the completion of Wayne Memorial Hospital’s (WMH) helipad at 1839 Fair Ave. A Geisinger Life Flight chopper was on site and open to all to climb aboard and investigate. The helipad will be used by three hospital systems. The helicopter is a mini-emergency room, complete with ventilators, IV pumps and more. It’s used to transport critical accident patients, premature newborns, cardiac patients, critical care adult, pediatric and organ transplant patients. The other two hospital systems are Commonwealth Health and Lehigh Valley Health Network. Hospital CEO David Hoff officiated the ceremony. He thanked the WMH Auxiliary for funding most of the $124,000 cost of the

Contributed photo

Pike children capture an image of the Geisinger Life Flight chopper on their tablets as it flies off after the Wayne Memorial Hospital ribbon-cutting ceremony on October 16 in Honesdale, PA. The crew waved from the cockpit. community support here, it’s good to see,” he said.

Faso and Teachout debate Presidential election looms large By FRITZ MAYER


ROY, NY — The race for New York’s John Faso 19th Congressional District is one of the most closely watched in the country with outside groups pouring millions of dollars into it. On October 13, the two candidates, Republican John Faso and Democrat Zephyr Teachout faced off in a televised debate from WHMT TV in Troy. Not surprisingly, one of the questions directed to both was who they were going to vote for in the presidential race in light of criticism lodged at both candidates, and especially comments Trump made in the now infamous video. Teachout said she was going to vote for Democrat Hillary Clinton. She said, “I support her, I’m going to vote for her, but I’m going to keep being critical. Part of the job of being a congressional candidate is not paying attention to who’s at the top of the ticket… We’ve

seen Donald Trump boast about sexual assault of woman. My opponent doesn’t seem to trust voters enough to tell them who he’s going to vote for on Election Day.” Faso said, “My position has been clear from the start, that I would support the nominee of my [Republican] party. I could not support Mrs. Clinton obviously because I have significant policy differences with her. I am closer to Mr. Trump on economics and growing the economy. He’s put forth a list of Supreme Court nominees… and they would be good nominees for the Supreme Court. I am troubled by many of the things that I’ve heard. Those statements on the tape are reprehensible. They’re horrible, and I as a father and a husband am extremely disconcerted by those statements; they’re outrageous. But the fact of the matter is voters are intelligent enough to decide the race for president, and they’re going to decide the race for Congress in the 19th district.” Faso did not say who he would vote for. Teachout responded to Faso saying, “I have

a lot of sympathy for principled Republicans who are dealing with what Donald Trump has said, Contributed photos and honestly it’s not just what’s coming out now, it’s Zephyr Teachout been clear for a while. He has called women pigs and dogs, the description he had in the tape that we all heard is really disgusting, and the stories that have come out of women who are basically verifying that this boasting of sexual assault was actually something that he himself did. It’s more than distressing, it’s more than qualm causing; I believe he is not fit to be president… and sure, we’re all going to have policy differences, but there is a point where country has to come first, it has to come before political party.” Polls show that the race in this district, which includes Sullivan, Delaware and Ulster counties, is very tight, and could go either way. Another debate between the two candidates is scheduled for October 24 on Time Warner Cable News.

Solar moratorium and zoning issues

TRR photo by David Hulse

Loren Goering, National Park Service Upper Delaware chief of facility management, is pictured detailing ongoing rehabilitation work at the Roebling Delaware Aqueduct. Leaking storm-drain conduits under the ramps and paving of the drive ramps themselves were completed last week. The aqueduct’s surface only required re-sealing. Some work remains to be completed by November 8. The aqueduct remains closed to traffic weekdays from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Phase two of the project, involving belowwater repairs to the ice breakers, will be completed next year, pending approval of project funding. That work will not involve closures.

site, and the Geisinger flight crew for giving tours of their chopper. Auxiliary President Carol Sturm and past president Martha Wilson spoke about the auxiliary and its longstanding history of supporting the hospital. Jim Pettinato, director of patient care services, concluded the ceremony by noting that it was part of a much bigger picture. The helipad was built to support an application for Level IV Trauma status, which should be completed next year. The helipad has been approved by the Federal Aviation Administration and the Pennsylvania Aviation Bureau, but is still awaiting clearance from the Pennsylvania Department of Health and the completion of training for several local ambulance companies. Life Flight Nurse Ed Gromelski, RN, was impressed by the crowd. “There’s a lot of



ARROWSBURG, NY — How long can a town reasonably invoke a moratorium? That was the question at the Tusten Town Board meeting on October 11. It was raised when Councilman Ned Lang asked about the moratoriums on commercial solar farms and large-lot subdivisions. At last month’s town meeting, the board voted to extend the moratorium on commercial solar for another six months. There is also currently a moratorium on large-lot subdivisions. At the town meeting, Lang said he spoke with an attorney about the moratoriums and their legality. “My attorney says the

moratorium won’t hold up in court,” he said. The courts have historically allowed a moratorium to hold for up to a year. The town board has to be able to show that they are working on it. Otherwise, citizens can sue. Lang said he is waiting to put a commercial solar array on his property, so he does have some personal interest in it. The zoning re-write committee is the body that works on these issues. Members of the zoning committee were at the meeting, including board members Carol Wingert and Jane Luchsinger, and they said they have been working on it, but it is a complicated issue and they want to do it right. They also said they got sidetracked by the camping zoning laws, which took a lot of time.

“The zoning committee has got to get moving here,” Lang said. There is currently no chair of the committee. Lang recommended that Kathy Michell be appointed as the chair of the zoning committee. Michell was in the audience and said she would accept. However, Wingert and Luchsinger said they were uncomfortable appointing her because that is the job of the zoning committee, not the town board. It went to a vote and Lang, Councilman Tony Ritter and Councilwoman Brandi Merolla voted in favor. Wingert also mentioned that with regard to any vote on the matter of the solar moratorium, Lang should recuse himself due to conflict of interest.

4 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016


Proclamations touch on campaign news By DAVID HULSE


ONESDALE, PA — With the national news media devoting themselves to a presidential contest filled with issues of sexual misconduct and the male candidate questioning his opponent’s competency for the position, the Wayne County Commissioners on October 13 issued proclamations for both Domestic Violence Awareness Month and National Business Women’s Week. Addressing domestic violence, Michele Minor Wolf, director of the county Victims Intervention Program, said her staff investigated some 900 complaints last year of which 63% were domestic violence, 22% were sexual assault, and the remaining 15% included other serious crimes. Wolf said the caseload appeared to be lower than recent years, which had showed year-by-year increases in complaints, but she suspected that this was due to a change in the computer reporting system. “The numbers are down by around 1,000 from last year. I believe that’s a state thing,” she said. She said her staff of seven logged 3,400 hours, fielded 1,100 hot-line calls, and provided 410 nights of safe-house housing for victims. Those safe-house stays typically averaged 30 days each. “It’s not a bandaid; we’re looking to get them into permanent housing and have them out within 30 days,” she said. Her program also provides red silhouette figures displayed at various public sites, representing Wayne residents who

have died as a result of domestic violence over the years. There are 18 such silhouettes now in use. Wolf said violence “is about power and control, and unhealthy need. It’s not anger management, and perpetrators often have dual personalities, one in public and one at home.” Most sexual assaults don’t get reported by victims. “It’s hard to get them to come forward. Some only do 30 years later,” she said. Asked to comment on the impact of national news from the presidential campaign has affected new calls, Wolf was circumspect, “It’s difficult to say. We do tend to get more after something’s been in the media.”

National Business Women’s Week Betty DeMaye Caruth was the spokeswoman for members of the Wayne County Chapter of the Business and Professional Women’s Foundation (BPW) who separately received a proclamation naming the week of October 16 to 22 as National Business Women’s Week. DeMaye Caruth said BPW stems from 1919, “before women got the vote,” and is a leading advocate for the improvement of women’s lives and careers. She noted that the U.S. still has no equal rights amendment for women. She emphasized the vote, in efforts to crack the “glass ceiling.” In an apparent reference to the national elections, she said, “I don’t believe we’re through it yet.” In a personal reference DeMaye Ca-

TRR photo by David Hulse

Michele Minor Wolf, seated second from the left, and members of her staff at the Wayne County Victims Intervention Program are pictured with Wayne County Commissioners, Wendell Kay, standing at left, Brian Smith, center and Jonathan Fritz, following the commissioners’ October 13 proclamation of October as Domestic Violence Awareness Month. ruth added, “Men have always gotten the money, while I’ve done more work. We’ve got families to raise. Women have always done double duty. This week, we recognize them,” she said. She declined to comment on the professional and sexual issues that have arisen in the presidential campaign. Commissioner Wendell Kay said, “As an attorney, it’s hard to think of a counterargument for equal pay… They should be compensated the same.” He said he was glad that PA has passed an equal rights amendment for women, which also pro-

hibits gender-based discrimination. Asked about the women’s reluctance to comment on the relationships of issues in national news, Kay, who is a Democrat, commented that it might be related to the (strongly Republican) community. “They’re probably concerned about repercussions to their work and businesses,” he said. Republican commissioner and soon to be state representative Jonathan Fritz also was circumspect. “I decline to comment on your ‘no comment,’” he said with a knowing smile.

ArtWalk paints the town Community-building art event a hit By FRITZ MAYER


Contributed photo

Artist Kit Sailer practices plein air painting alongside Callicoon Creek as part of ArtWalk in Callicoon on October 8.

ALLICOON, NY — The third annual ArtWalk in Callicoon, which unfolded over the weekend of October 8 and 9, was a hit, according to this year’s event organizer. Artist and graphic designer Alexis Siroc said, “Art was viewed, art was sold, it was good. The buzz on the street was that everyone was so pleased.” This was the first year the Siroc headed up the effort. Initially, she was hoping that 30 artists would participate, and she put out a call with the only criteria being that they be local artists. With the Delaware Valley Arts Alliance and Catskill Art Society both also putting out the call, ultimately more than 70 artists were represented in the event. The business community joined in the effort, displaying art in shops and shop windows, gal-

leries, restaurants, bed and breakfasts and elsewhere. Siroc said art was displayed in 40 locations throughout the hamlet both inside and outside. As part of this year’s ArtWalk, a committee of Callicoon artists decided to create an Art in the Park event where there were sculptors and potters working, with spectators getting a chance to have a go at a potter’s wheel. Siroc said the event was so successful that she’s already at work thinking of ways to make next year’s ArtWalk even bigger and better with the support of many others including Maureen Detrick.

Mannequin update Last week we reported that a mannequin used to promote ArtWalk had disappeared. The mannequin has since been reunited with its owner.

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 • 5


Bonacic and Malick debate Power plant an issue



IDDLETOWN, NY — Republican New York State State Sen. John Bonacic faced off against Democratic challenger Pramilla Malick in a debate that was livestreamed on the Internet on October 13. One of the first issues to come up was the controversial Competitive Ventures Power Plant (CVP), which is under construction in Orange County and under investigation by a federal prosecutor on corruption charges. Bonacic said the corruption charges leveled against a former CVP employee and two former state employees came as a surprise to him. He also said he supported the plant because it would help the country become more energy independent and it would create jobs. He said he had not previously taken a position on the plant.

Malick read from a letter that she said Bonacic signed onto, which praised executives of the company. She also read a quote from federal prosecutor Phreet Bharara that said, “I really do hope there is a trial in this case, so all New Yorkers can see in gory detail what their state government has been up to.” Malick then brought up the negative health impacts from the power plant and the previously constructed Minisink Compressor Station. Bonacic said he had not been aware of any ill effects of the compressor station. Malick said there was a family that “walked away from $250,000” in equity in a home because of the negative health impacts of the compressor station. Malick, who was highly visible in the fight against the compressor station, said to Bonacic, “We reached out and were told it’s a federal project and you can’t get involved.”

Bonacic responded, saying “I have no clue what you’re talking about.” A bit later Malick said regarding the compressor, “We went to every government official, local, state, federal and ran into a wall of corruption.” Bonacic responded, “You seem to think if a congressman says ‘no’ to you he or she is corrupt.” Another issue raised was campaign finance reform. On that issue, Bonacic said he believed in “disclosure and transparency,” and he said the Citizens United position was the law of the land, and he follows the law. Malick said, “Citizens United was catastrophic, billionaires dictating the outcomes; elections should be about ideas, not how much money a candidate can raise.” (See editorial on page 6 for more on this issue.) Asked if he thought legislators should get a $47,000 raise as has been suggest-

ed, Bonacic noted that legislators have not had a raise in 18 years. He also said, “Seventy-five percent of elected members of the legislature have no other income.” Legislators currently have a base salary of $79,500, but can make significantly more with various perks. Malick noted that Bonacic opposed the raising of the minimum wage to $15 per hour “for many years” before voting for it. The candidates were asked who they were going to vote for in the presidential race. Malick said while she does not agree with all of Democrat Hillary Clinton’s positions on various issues, she was going to vote for Clinton. Bonacic said that Republican Donald Trumps’ remarks on the infamous 2005 video were disgusting, but he still planned on voting for the Republican candidate because he had been through the process of being elected by party members across the country.

Honesdale police saga continues By LINDA DROLLINGER


ONESDALE, PA — Fallout from publication of personnel information leaked from an October 10 Honesdale Borough Council executive session overshadowed the council’s October 17 meeting. A succession of citizens alluded to an article published one week ago in a Honesdale newspaper, but the council made no mention of it or its allegation that Police Chief Rick Southerton had been asked to resign. First to speak was Lieutenant Rob Lehman of the Honesdale police department, worried that the article had undermined public confidence in the borough police force. Speaking on behalf of fellow officers, Lehman said police lay their lives on the line each day, asking in return only the support and respect of the people for whom they do it. He also said the article contained accusations and innuendo damaging to a unit dependent on cohesion

and mutual support for safety of officers and public alike. Michele Minor Wolf, executive director of Victims’ Intervention Program, a non-profit organization dedicated to helping victims of domestic violence, sexual abuse and human trafficking, praised the borough police department in general and Southerton in particular. Saying of her work association with Southerton that it’s been the best partnership her organization has enjoyed with a police chief in recent years, Wolf also contended that a shortage of officers resulting in elimination of roundthe-clock borough policing would negatively impact the shelter her organization operates. Susan Erb, coordinator of Warmth in the Night Shelter, an emergency shelter for the homeless, echoed Wolf’s comments and said her cold weather shelter probably will not open this year unless 24/7 policing is restored to the borough. After praising Southerton’s work and work ethic, former council president James Brennan said he wanted to

clarify his article quote, “I think he’s done a good job, but he’s made some enemies,” saying it referred not to current council members but to those Southerton has arrested in the line of duty. Except for one oblique reference to increased manpower with the return of Sgt. Keith Colombo to the force, the council made no public comment on the arbitration finding behind a series of executive session meetings held since September 23. Asked for it after the meeting, President Mike Augello said, “By law, the council cannot comment on the finding, which is a matter of public record.” The arbitration found that improper procedure was followed in the suspension and subsequent termination of Colombo. His reinstatement at full seniority with back pay was ordered. And Augello confirmed that Colombo will be reinstated. Of the alleged request for Southerton’s resignation, he said, “No action has been taken.”


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6 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016



Bonacic and campaign finance reform


n a debate between Republican New York State Sen. John Bonacic and Democratic challenger Pramilla Malick sponsored by The Times-Herald Record on October 13, Malick expressed the view that companies that have business before the state should not be able to donate to the campaigns of elected state officials. In his response regarding campaign finance reform, Bonacic said that there should be disclosure and transparency, but that to suggest that a politician can’t do what’s best for the people in determining public policy because he or she has accepted a donation, “I think that’s a fallacy.” It is possible that some politicians can indeed accept money from a company and then ignore that fact when it comes to making decisions that will impact that company’s bottom line, but it is also clear that very often, politicians accept money from corporations and then vote in ways that help the company. A majority of Americans disagree with Bonacic’s premise. A New York Times/CBS survey from June 2015 asked respondents, “How often do you think candidates who win public office promote policies that directly help the people and groups who donated money to their campaigns: most of the time, sometimes, rarely or never?” The majority, 55%, answered “Most of the Time.” In the same survey, 84% of respondents said that money has too much influence in American political campaigns. And this is typical of other surveys regarding money in politics. In the debate, Bonacic pointed out that the Citizen’s United Decision from the U.S. Supreme Court, which allows wealthy individuals and companies and other


Out on a Limb

groups to spend unlimited amounts of money to influence elections, is the “law of the land.” Asked if he agreed with the decision he replied, “It’s the law of the land, whether I agree with it or not, I follow the law.” True, it is the law of the land, but the law of the land can change and probably will. It seems likely that if Hillary Clinton is elected and becomes president, she will fill the current void on the court, and that she will do so with a person who is not likely to agree with the five-tofour Citizens United decision. Clinton will probably also have the opportunity to seat other justices in the future. So, when and if the matter comes before the court again, there’s a good possibility that the Citizens United will be overturned. Further, another way the law of the land regarding political spending could be overturned is through a constitutional amendment, which has happened 27 times in the history of our country. A majority of the U.S. Senate has voted in favor of such an amendment, and voters in California in November will vote on whether to tell that state’s congressional delegation to work toward that goal. Bonacic also nixed the idea of publically financed campaigns because the public has said it doesn’t want to pay for them. The Brennan Center for Justice estimates that the cost of campaign financing in New York would be about $2 per person, and the center says, “Public campaign funding will pay for itself in the long run. It will save the state money by stopping special interests from using campaign cash to win themselves sweetheart deals like massive tax breaks that cost the state hundreds of millions of dollars every year.” Further, 13 states and numerous municipalities have some form of public campaign funding, and the practice of funding political campaigns through the government budget is common in South America and Europe. At one point in the discussion about campaign finance reform, essentially arguing that the status quo should be maintained, Bonacic argued that some people who run for elected office are poor, and if they aren’t allowed to accept money from wealthy sources, and they can’t afford to personally finance their campaigns, they won’t be able to mount an effective campaign. But that argument points to a need for public campaign finance, not for maintaining the status quo. It also ignores the fact that some politicians with a people-centered message, such as former presidential candidate Bernie Sanders, are raising enormous amounts of campaign cash through many small donations, rather than a small number of very large donations. There are many issues at stake in the campaign for New York’s 42nd district, but we believe that campaign finance is one area in which Bonacic is behind the times. We hope that whichever candidate eventually prevails, he or she ultimately supports the overwhelming consensus of popular opinion, and works toward realizing the American people’s dream of a political system in which money no longer has such overwhelming influence in governance.


In support of the Tusten garden I write this in support of the Tusten Heritage Community Garden. The people involved with maintaining this garden are some of the same volunteer members within the Narrowsburg Beautification Group. So I can speak from personal experience that these are extremely dedicated people who work hard in their spare time to enhance the beautiful environment that we all live in. It would be a tragic loss to this community if our governing body withdraws support of such a positive volunteer effort. I think groups like the Tusten Heritage Community Garden should be encouraged as the cost to benefit to the community is very low. It would be nice if our administration could encourage, and support all the people that volunteer. If lack of understanding or information is the issue, then perhaps we should focus on upgrading the systems by which we as individuals and as a town stay informed about volunteer groups and all our town governments. Many of our residents can’t attend the scheduled meetings and they would like to contribute and stay informed. Wanda Gangel Narrowsburg, NY

Teachout’s innovative solution Do politicians watch weather reports? Unusually severe droughts, floods, and storms fill the nightly news, but greenhouse gas emissions, one probable cause of many of these disturbances, receive scant mention from the people who compete to lead us. One person who does not share the overall faintheartedness is Zephyr Teachout, who has publically supported the idea of a carbon fee and dividend as a way to combat climate change and at the same time to bolster the economy. “The fee and dividend model looks at the point source [of carbon] and then the fee turns into checks that go back to people’s houses, which then supports economic development,” the Albany Times Union quotes Teachout saying. Regional Economic Models, Inc., a highly-regarded, non-partisan research firm, agrees that this plan would help the economy as well as the planet. In 20 years, the report states, it could reduce carbon emissions to 50% of 1990 levels and “generate more than $1.3 trillion in added overall economic activity.” Yet Teachout’s opponent, John Faso, over-simplifies her comments, claiming that she is advocating a “national energy tax.” A fee, by definition, is voluntary. If energy companies decide to find ways to produce energy without using carbon, they will not pay a fee and we all benefit. A “tax” is not voluntary; it goes to the government.; we must take it on faith that we benefit from it. Rather than raising alarms about taxes, I hope Mr. Faso will join Ms. Teachout in her search for innovative soluContinued on page 7

[THE RIVER REPORTER welcomes letters on all subjects from its readers. They must be signed and include the correspondent’s phone number. The correspondent’s name and town will appear at the bottom of each letter; titles and affiliations will not, unless the correspondent is writing on behalf of a group. Letters are printed at the discretion of the editor. It is requested they be limited to 300 words; longer letters may not be printed, or may be edited down to the appropriate length. No letters or My Views in excess of 600 words will be printed. Deadline is 1:00 p.m. on Monday.]

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 • 7





By Kristin Barron

America’s last great threat


ifty-four years ago, America was at the threshold of nuclear war. Cuba was armed with Russian nuclear missiles pointed at America. In October 1962, I was a United States Marine stationed on Boca Chica Island in the Key West Chain, 90 miles from the Cuban/Russian missiles. That was America’s last great threat. I was a patriot then, and at 75 years old I see an even greater threat to our beloved country and our revered way of life. The new greater threat to the America, today, is Hillary Clinton and her policies regarding immigration and open borders. Hillary advocates the concept of “open borders,” which means that America would be flooded with people whose honesty has not been verified. These people can come from all the countries in South America, Central America and yes, even Canada. These un-vetted people would be permitted to enter the United States without any examination to prove they are not criminals. Yes, criminals could enter the U.S. without any immigration control. Obviously, men, women and children of all ages would surely come. Hillary’s insane policy of open borders for all individuals and families of the Western Hemisphere would permit anyone from Haiti, Nicaragua, Colombia, Santo Domingo and others to cross our borders and begin to take upon themselves all the benefits afforded to the citizens of the United States. They could do this without having paid any taxes, given a life in the service of this great country, or made any contribution of any kind to improve the U.S.

The worst mistake we Americans can make is to think that open borders is just something that will have no long-term consequences. While most of these open-borders people would bring little or no wealth to support themselves, you and I would be required to pay for their food, housing and clothes while they settle into ghettos, ultimately to become the new Chicagos, while your taxes and mine soar to support Hilary’s irrational dream of a “new” U.S. Of course, she and her political colleagues would have millions of new voters. If Hillary is elected, she will have no problem in allowing the floodgates to open, with millions of our neighbors calling the U.S. their new home. Not only them, but their future children, grandchildren and great grandchildren. Don’t forget to also include in your thinking the hundreds of thousands of refugees from the Middle East. Hillary wants to bring them into the U.S. without adequate documentation. How many terrorists would take advantage of Hillary’s outrageous policy? This is not the future of the United States I want, or defended as a United States Marine. I want to go to my grave with the vision projected in the song sung by Kate Smith, “God Bless America.” Let my epitaph state, “He refused to be fooled by political correctness.” Please, don’t you be fooled either. You and I can prevent this greatest threat to America by voting for Donald Trump on November 8. [Robert E. Moore is a resident of Barryville, NY.]

L Continued from page 6

tions—such as carbon fee and dividend—that will lessen the quantity of greenhouse gases contributing to climate change. Elizabeth Poreba New Lebanon, NY

Trump the anarchist When there is so much distrust of many of our national institutions, I am astounded that Donald Trump and his allies are now deliberately undermining our democracy and sowing seeds of anarchy and division: attempting to delegitimize President Obama by saying he was not a citizen; warning that the upcoming elections will be invalid if Trump loses; accusing all Muslims of being a danger to our society and even emphasizing President Obama’s middle name as evidence not only that he is a secret Muslim, but also that it is a reason to declare him un-American; siding with those who say that the federal government is a threat to their liberty and that it plans to take all guns away as a prelude to dictatorship; accusing Mexican undocumented as threats to our personal safety that must all be deported; charging that the media is corrupt; and, astonishingly, attacking our military leaders as lacking the competence to defend the country. Could it be that Trump has a secret plan to induce enough chaos so that he would be able to personally step in and “save” the country? Or maybe he has no plan at all except to create a new TV show after he loses. Bruce Taylor Greentown, PA


“Hey, a handful of billionaires can’t buy our elections, right? Of course not! They can only pour unlimited anonymous cash into a 501(c)(4) if 50% is devoted to issue education. Otherwise they’d have to 501(c)(6) it or funnel it openly through a noncampaign coordinated super PAC.” — Jon Stewart

‘Write back soon’ (and other requests from the past)


hen I went to college—oh so long ago—I recall waiting for the moment when the daily mail would be delivered. I could hear shuffling feet behind the wall of metal post-office style boxes in the mail room located in the dorm’s basement. I could even detect with razor accuracy when an actual letter was put into my box by the sound a weighted envelope makes as it slides. I loved the mail. I still do. Letters are rare these days and so are phone calls, despite the fact that most everyone has a cell phone that they carry with them. My son Sam, a freshman student at Syracuse University, didn’t check his dorm mail box for a month. It turns out he had lost the combination for the lock. When he finally opened it, he had a month‘s worth of hometown newspapers jammed in there along with my old-fashioned hand-scrawled letters and notes (including “spending money”) from his grandmother. He didn’t even know that he was missing his mail. Plain and simple, I was horrified. Sam’s preferred method of communicating with us has been through the Internet. We text frequently and he calls us using the Facebook Messenger video/chat app similar to Skype. (According to Craig Smith of DMR Statistics, there are now 900 million users of Facebook Messenger worldwide.) Yes, we can see and hear each other, but the quality of image and volume is quite inconsistent and subject to all kinds of interruptions, like the time when I unwittingly turned the volume off on my daughter’s iPad. She had to rescue us that time. John and I are often so excited and anxious to talk to our kid (and so out of our element on the Internet) that our conversations become disjointed and we interrupt each other a lot. For added entertainment, John and I bicker over who will hold the iPad. To further this cliché of confused old Mom and Dad, our daughter Lily is lurking in the background, huffing in her disgust over our lack of technological know-how. I feel as if I have entered a whole new world, and I never felt so old. Strangely too, using Facebook allows me to notice when Sam is active on the Internet, almost serving as a tracking device. I remember going for weeks without talking to my parents when I was in college. And, while I admit that sometimes it is comforting to be assured of my son’s presence in the world, it is also a bit unsettling as well. And so, we are all getting used to it. I enjoy seeing and hearing Sam as he describes his new classes and the work he is doing for the independent student-run daily newspaper, The Daily Orange. But I still miss old-fashioned letter writing and phone calls. “Remember to call your mother,” the dorm director used to tell us. We used to end our letters with the ubiquitous request to “Write back soon.” It is now a request from the past.

8 • OCTOBER 20-26, 2016




Solarize Sullivan workshops

Pathway to home ownership

SULLIVAN COUNTY, NY — There will be two workshops in late October for Solarize Sullivan, a campaign that makes it easier and more affordable for homeowners and businesses to go solar. Representatives from Apex Solar and Solar Liberty will be available to answer all of your questions. The enrollment deadline is October 31. Signing up entitles you to a free solar assessment and locks in the Solarize Sullivan community discount, but you are not obligated to move forward. The upcoming workshops will be in Ellenville at the Ellenville Public Library & Museum, 40 Center St., on Thursday, October 20 at 7 p.m.; in Wurtsboro on Tuesday, October 25 at 6:30 p.m.; and Thursday, October 20 at 7 p.m. at the Mamakating Library, 128 Sullivan St. The events are open to both Ulster and Sullivan County residents. For more information visit

LIBERTY, NY — On Wednesday, October 26, the Town and Village of Liberty will co-sponsor a forum designed to provide information of a federal program that assists renters and others to purchase a home in Liberty. When a similar forum was held one year ago, over 40 interested people attended. The U.S. Dept. of Agriculture has a program that will enable many current renters to buy homes in Liberty. Representatives from the USDA will provide information and assistance with applications. Due to the bargain prices on many of the houses in Liberty, qualified home buyers can own their own home and pay less per month (including mortgage and taxes) than a comparable house would rent for. Spanish speaking presenters will be present at the forum. For more information call 845/292-5111.

‘Five Minutes to Live’

Growing Older Together meeting

BEACH LAKE, PA — Pat Sanders will present excerpts from and insights into a sermon, “Five Minutes to Live,� given by Rabbi Kenneth Berger on Yom Kippur in 1986, after the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger, at the meeting of the Upper Delaware Unitarian Universalist Fellowship on Sunday, October 23 at 10:15 a.m. at the Berlin Township Community Center. With its eloquence and its prophecy, Berger’s address has continued to be cited, written about and delivered as a tribute. This sermon, which urges one to engage in Chesbon HaNefesh, an introspective process for taking stock of one’s soul, offers guidance in living a life that matters. For more information visit

HONESDALE, PA — Jeffrey Dauber, education and outreach coordinator for the Alzheimer’s Association Greater PA Chapter, will present a talk titled, “The Basics: Memory Loss, Dementia and Alzheimer’s Disease� at the monthly Growing Older Together (GOT) meeting on Wednesday, October 26. The meeting will be held at 3 p.m. at the Wayne County Area Agency on Aging, 323 10th St. All are welcome to attend. Alzheimer’s disease is not a normal part of aging. It is a progressive and fatal brain disease that is the most common form of dementia. Dauber will share information covering the symptoms and effects of Alzheimer’s disease and other types of dementia. He holds a certificate in Elder Care Services (CESC). He provides care and support for families dealing with Alzheimer’s disease and dementia. A Q&A will follow the talk. For more information call 570/352-6792.

BUSINESS BRIEFS Sports Factory holds open house WHITE MILLS, PA — The Sports Factory of NEPA (TSF) will hold an open house on Sunday, October 23 from 12 noon to 4 p.m. at 8 Riverside Dr. It’s an opportunity to meet the team and take advantage of big discounts with 15 different open-house specials, raffles, games and contests. There will also be prize giveaways and demonstrations from the TSF family of services. New programs to be introduced will be Next Level Soccer, headed by director Scott Bonagura, which kicks off training on November 7; Highlands Lacrosse, which starts its training program on October 30; and Sports Vision Training, which will be offered every Saturday starting on December 4. Follow The Sports Factory of NEPA on Facebook for updates, visit, or call 570/352-3801.

Roche retires from Jeff Bank board JEFFERSONVILLE, NY — Jeff Bank announced that Director James M. (Mickey) Roche has retired from the board of directors of Jeff Bank and its parent company, Jeffersonville Bancorp, after 37 years of service. Roche first became a director on October 9, 1979, and during his tenure he served on every committee of the board. “Serving for more than three decades, Mickey has helped Jeff Bank develop and grow into the sound organization that it is today,� said George W. Kinne, Jr., president and CEO. “It has been a privilege to work with Mickey and to have the benefit of his knowledge, dedication and business acumen for the benefit of the company and our shareholders.�

ARNOLD FRIEDMAN Arnold Friedman, fi lm editor and author, of New York, NY and Callicoon, NY, died September 27, 2016 from complications due to a long battle with throat cancer. He was 85 years old. Arnold was born in New York, NY in 1931, child of the late Barbara Friedman and the late Martin Friedman, an expressive impressionist painter. Arnold was married to Cecily Fortescue, a notable potter, tennis aficionado, and accomplished violist for 42 years until her death in 2012. Arnold is survived by many close friends and three cousins, Kate Selby of New Haven, VT; Susan Sugg-Nuccio of Lake Carmel, NY; and Elizabeth Sugg of Nyack, NY. Arnie’s stories, his antics, his cigars, and his delight in life will be sorely missed.

DEATH NOTICES Janet Hawley Janet Hawley of Callicoon, NY died Tuesday, October 11, 2016 at Catskill Regional Medical Center in Harris. She was 81. The funeral mass was held on Friday, October 14, 2016 at Holy Cross Church, Route 97, Callicoon. Burial will be in the Holy Cross Cemetery, Callicoon. Memorial contributions can be made to the Catskill Regional Cardiac Care Unit-CCU, 68 Harris-Bushville Road, Harris, NY 12742.

Ethel (Rohrmann) Hulse Ethel (Rohrmann) Hulse of Cochecton, NY, passed away on Sunday, October 9, 2016 at Ellen Memorial Health Care Center, Honesdale, PA. She was 86. Funeral services were held on Thursday, October 13, 2016 at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Narrowsburg, NY. The Rev. Phyllis Haynes oďŹƒciated. Burial will be in Glen Cove Cemetery, Narrowsburg, NY. Donations can be made to any local organization of your choice in her honor or to the Hospice of the Sacred Heart, 600 Baltimore Drive, Wilkes-Barre, PA 18702. (See Lake Huntington News, p. 9.)

Impact of the election on seniors

Candida Shifrin

MONTICELLO, NY — The monthly meeting of the Senior Legislative Action Committee of Sullivan County (SLAC) will be held on Friday, October 28 at 10 a.m. at the government center. With only a couple of weeks to go before the election, guest speaker Barry Kaufman, president of NY State Alliance of Retired People, will address how the coming election can impact vital senior safety-net programs like Social Security and Medicare, affecting senior quality of life and financial security for generations to come. For more information call 845/985-7901 or 845/807-0241.

Candida Shifrin of Long Eddy, NY died Thursday, October 6, 2016 at Roscoe Regional Rehab and RHCF. She was 92.


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n 1999, the Weiden family of Narrowsburg, NY generously donated this carriage to the Cochecton Preservation Society. The old depot had just been enclosed with windows and doors after making its journey from Cochecton Mills about two miles away. The antique horse-drawn carriage is also referred to as a doctor’s buggy. In 2002, Arthur Peck, also from Narrowsburg, took great interest in the old carriage. He offered to refurbish it, which required rebuilding parts, getting new straps and reupholstering. He warned that it would take two years. The carriage was delivered in 2004. The society has the restored carriage on display at the train station. It truly is a great gift from the Weiden family and Art Peck. The Cochecton Preservation So- Before ciety meets the first Tuesday of the month March through October, 7 p.m. at the Erie Depot, 8537 Rte. 97, Cochecton.

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I remember going to ambulance meetings and Ethel would be there, ready to go on calls and help out the community. I first heard about Ethel’s passing on Facebook. I e-mailed SuContributed photo pervisor Gary Ethel Hulse is seen here Maas to get during the years she wrote more informa- the Lake Huntington News tion, and Gary column. said to me, “Did you know that Ethel was a town board member for 20 years?” One thing I always remembered about Ethel is that her nails were always polished. When I went up to the casket, that is the first thing I looked at. Ethel, your nails looked great. As I was talking to her, I asked her to not start in on my husband Tommy—she loved to get his goat. Funny, they both had the 23rd Psalm on their mass cards. My heart and prayers go out to her daughters Gloria, Nancy and Karen, all her grandchildren and great-grand kids. Cochecton will not be the same; we lost a good one. As Ethel would say in her column, “A good time was had by all.”


By Eileen Hennessy

“Ethel Rohrmann Hulse was certainly an individual who gave more than most to serve and make her town a better place. She not only served the Town of Cochecton as a town board member for 20 years, but was a founding member and officer of the Cochecton Volunteer Ambulance Corps. We will miss her.” — Gary Maas, Town of Cochecton Supervisor “Ethel was the first lady I met when I moved to Sullivan County. She was a wonderful friend. Ethel and I spoke on the phone almost every day. She had a very good heart: she belonged to the WCCC, ambulance corps, senior citizens’ group, Republican Party and more. Ethel was the type of person who, if someone needed something, she was right there to help. If Ethel had two meetings to go to in the same night she made sure she got to them both. I will miss my friend.” — Dottie Schlegel “Ethel Hulse helped shape a lot of people by who she was and what she did. Of course, she helped shape her family, but she also helped shape her community, or more properly, her communities. Those communities included Lake Huntington, St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Narrowsburg, and Lake Huntington Presbyterian Church Ladies Auxiliary—you get the idea. How did she do it? By force of character: she was caring, concerned, full of fire, with a good sense of humor, and, well, she was headstrong and stubborn.” — Pastor Phyllis Haynes

y Column this week is dedicated to the original writer of this column, Ethel Hulse, who passed away on October 9 (see death notice, p. 8). She wrote Lake Huntington News for many years before I took over writing the column in late 2012. Did you know that Ethel was the last of the founding members of The Women’s Community Club of Cochecton (WCCC)? She was a member for 60 years. As I was sitting at Ethel’s wake, I looked around to see all who came out to show their respect. What really impressed me the most was that I saw all the business owners of Gasko & Meyer, American Electric, Cochecton Oil, Cochecton Mills, Mountain View Day Spa, Pierpoint Heating and Plumbing and Esselman Paving—and I was there only for an hour and a half that night. Judge Bob Meyers and his wife Kathy and Sullivan County DA Jim Farrell were also there. I was thinking, “Wow, Ethel was really well respected and loved.” I looked behind me and saw that Pat Voges and his wife Pat came all the way up from Long Island. When I asked him, “Did you come up just for this,” Pat’s answers was, “Why not, it’s for Ethel.” In front of me was Terry Davidson, who was there during the day and that night and for mass the next day. He was choked up when he said, “Ethel is a big part of my life. I spent many a day at Pete’s Pub with Ethel; she is now up in heaven with Pete and Anita.”

10 • OCTOBER 20-26, 2016


ORGANIZATIONAL NEWS Go Orange, go kind HONESDALE, PA — Kevin Hines, award-winning global speaker, bestselling author and attempted suicide survivor, will be the featured speaker at the celebration of Go Orange Day on Thursday, October 20 at the Honesdale High School gymnasium from 7 to 8 p.m. Having been diagnosed with bipolar disorder at age 19, Hines one day walked to the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco from where he planned to jump. He made a pact with himself that if just one person asked him if he were OK, he would abandon his plan. No one intervened, and he jumped. Hines’ presentation, “Cracked, Not Broken,” recounts the details of his physical and emotional healing following his unlikely survival and his newfound determination to live. The event is free. It is not recommended for children under the age of 12. For more information email mvalin or call 570/253-9200.

Help protect the Delaware’s tailwaters REGION — The Upper Delaware River Tailwaters Coalition and Friends of the Upper Delaware River are working on a project to protect, manage and restore the waterways at the headwaters of the Delaware River, below the New York City Delaware River basin reservoirs. To do so, they are developing a stream-corridor management plan. There will be a series of workshops highlighting the values and functions of these waters and the social, economic and cultural benefits they provide. If you are concerned about the future of the water resources in the region and want to play a personal role in their protection and management, this is an opportunity to participate. Meetings will be held from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on Monday, October 24 at the Deposit State Theater, 148 Front St., Deposit, NY; Tuesday, October 25 at the Colchester American Legion Hall, 6644 River Rd., Downsville, NY; and Wednesday, October 26 at the Hancock Town Hall, 661 W. Main St., Hancock, NY. Presenters will be Graydon Dutcher, Delaware County Soil & Water Conservation District; and Mark Gutshall, Landstudies Inc. Light refreshments will be served. Visit

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Have a voice in improving health SULLIVAN COUNTY, NY — Sullivan County Public Health Services will hold a series of focus groups for its community health assessment. All meetings take place from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Upcoming meetings will be on Wednesday, October 26 at the Hortonville Fire Department, Hortonville; Wednesday, November 2 at Cornell Cooperative Extension, Liberty; and Wednesday, November 9 at Roscoe Central School, Roscoe. Focus groups are open to anyone who wants to have a voice in improving health in Sullivan County. They are hosted by Sullivan County Public Health Services, Cornell Cooperative Extension and Sullivan Renaissance. Light refreshments will be provided. For more information call 845/292-5910.

‘Eva Hesse’ wins Big Eddy Audience Award NARROWSBURG, NY — The Big Eddy Film Festival has announced that “Eva Hesse” received the Audience Award at its fifth annual event. The Audience Award is determined by audience voting during the festival. This is the first year that Big Eddy gave this award. Directed by Marcie Begleiter, the film focuses on the life and times of Eva Hesse, a ground-breaking artist who was active in New York and Germany in the 1960s. A.O. Scott in The New York Times called the film “an indispensable aid to understanding and appreciating a fascinating artist.” The movie is being released by Zeitgeist Films. To view the trailer and learn about upcoming screenings, visit The fifth annual Big Eddy Film Festival took place September 16 through 18 at the Tusten Theatre, showing two dozen brand new feature films, documentaries, shorts and videos for kids.

‘Miss Peregrine’s Home’ at Book and Brew MILFORD, PA — “Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children,” by Random Riggs is the October book for the Port Jervis Public Library Hub’s Book & Brew club. The meeting will take place at Apple Valley, 104 U.S. Route 6, on Wednesday, October 26 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The book was recently turned into a film that has been shown locally. The synopsis from Goodreads says, “A horrific family tragedy sets 16-year-old Jacob journeying to a remote island off the coast of Wales, where he discovers the crumbling ruins of Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children. As Jacob explores its abandoned bedrooms and hallways, it becomes clear that the children were more than just peculiar. They may have been dangerous.” The synopsis describes the book as “A spine-tingling fantasy illustrated with haunting vintage photography.” Facilitators are Kate Gessner and Taylor Sauschuck. There is no charge except for any food or beverages purchased.

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Online Bidding closes Wednesday, October 26th @ 7 pm Payment & Pickup Location: 244 West Main Street, Hancock, NY13783 Bid Online ONLY: Tools:.Ammco Metal Brake Lathe ~ Continental Shop Press 60,000 ~ Marquette Arc Welder ~ Lincoln Gas Powered Welder ~Hydraulic Wood Splitter ~ Snap-On ¾” torque ratchet ~ Various Hand Tools ~ Air compressor ~ Hydraulic Floor Jack ~ etc. Antiques: Working Seeburg Selectomatic 100 Jukebox ~ Antique General Electric Refrigerator ~ Andes Wood/Gas Combination Kitchen Range ~ Large Number of Old Metal Toys including Lumar, Structo, and Hubley ~ Wooden Children Sleds ~ Oak dresser & chest of drawers ~ oak bookcase ~ old glass & china ~ etc. Household: Two Modern Stair Lifts (Superglide and Bison Bede) ~ Natural Gas Amana Dryer ~ Kenmore Washer series 100 ~ Upright Pianos ( Ludwig and Baldwin) Maple Dining Table w/ chairs ~ Maple and Hutches ~ Assorted Marble Top Furniture ~ Cherry Queen Bed Mattress and Box spring ~ Sony Flat Screen TV ~ Hurricane Style Lamps ~ Swag Lamps ~ Assorted Glassware, China, and Dishes ~ Assorted Kitchen Items Preview: Monday, October 24th, 4 to 6 pm Payment and Pickup: Tuesday, November 1 from 10 am to 6 pm only. No Shipping Payments accepted are: Cash or Check Only. No credit cards See Website for Details & Bidding Link!!

OCTOBER 20-16, 2016 • 11




By Skip Mendler

Closing arguments


ell, that was certainly fun while it lasted, wasn’t it? I mean that whole “democracy” thing—you know, that illusion that we nurtured for so long, that notion that “We the People” actually had the power to select our own leaders, that they would listen to our voices, and that they cared about our needs. This election has, like none other in our history, exposed the extent to which our attitudes, desires and choices have been carefully, calculatedly managed and manipulated. From the blatant and systematic squelching, both politically and in the media, of the Bernie Sanders insurgency by the Democrats, and the cynical construction of Donald Trump’s so-called “revolt” by the Republicans, to the nearabsolute exclusion of alternative and third-party voices from debates and public discussion, our real rulers—call them our handlers, if you will—have finally and unambiguously tipped their hand. In 2016, the art and science of “attitude management,” that dark and eldritch craft brought into the modern age by Edward Bernays, has truly reached its apotheosis. So what should we do, now that Toto has opened the curtain, and we can see the wizards working their bells and levers? That, I can’t tell you. It’s up to you. Many of you will choose to follow your own Preferred Narratives, and either vote against the Predatory Psychopathic Narcissist by supporting the Dedicated Public Servant, or support the Iconoclastic Entrepreneurial Outsider by voting against the Corrupt Murderous Harpy, depending on which propaganda you have chosen to pay attention to. Many of you may be thinking of sitting the whole thing out. I can’t blame you—

but I have a suggestion you may wish to consider. At the moment I am writing, a few days ago in your past, Clinton seems pretty secure in her leads in New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. There is no telling, of course, what surprises may yet be in store for us, but at this point I feel safe in saying that in the Presidential contest voting for third-party, independent, or write-in candidacies (see is unlikely to make a difference in the overall result. The main message that has to come out of the Presidential election returns is this: The present system sucks, and we the American people deserve better. We deserve more choices, and better ones. We deserve an honest exchange of viewpoints on the issues that affect our everyday lives, not shouting matches between competing teams of scandal-mongers. We deserve to have our divergent views heard and taken seriously, and our common values celebrated, without the dehumanization and ridicule of those who dare to be different. Sitting out this election, even if you’re doing it as a protest, doesn’t send the right message. The system likes it when we don’t participate; it just figures we’re apathetic or lazy, and it can keep right on doing what it’s been doing. So please, disaffected voters, come out and vote—but Vote Other. Send a message to our handlers that we reject their clumsy groping, their forcing choices down our throats, their cynical disregard for our real needs. Or else we make Lincoln a liar, and let “government of the people, by the people, and for the people,” truly perish from the face of the Earth.

Question of the week:

Students give benefit concert MILFORD, PA — On Friday, October 7, the Delaware Valley High School (DVHS) music department presented its 10th annual benefit concert at the DVHS auditorium. The concert featured performances from all of the high school ensembles: the DVHS Jazz Band, the DVHS Orchestra, the DVHS Concert Choir and glee club and the DVHS Concert Band.

Proceeds from the evening, totaling almost $2,400, will be placed in the Music Department Scholarship Fund for this year’s graduating seniors. Donations to the scholarship fund can be made by contacting the treasurer of the Music Department Booster Club, Elizabeth Lukan, via email at dvmusicboosterclub@gmail. com.

Grover Hermann comes out tops CALLICOON, NY — Catskill Regional Medical Center’s Grover M. Hermann Hospital was recently named one of the top 20 Critical Access Hospitals (CAHs) for Patient Satisfaction in the country. The top 20 CAHs scored best among critical access hospitals on iVantage Health Analytics’ Hospital Strength Index™ for

Patient Satisfaction. This means the facility has achieved success in the Patient Perspective Index, a rating of hospital performance based on the percentile rank on two Hospital Compare HCAHPS measures (Overall Rating and Highly Recommend). For more information visit

Does this election make you nervous?

Steve Ertel

Phylis Haynes Narrowsburg, NY

Michael Popolillo

Bellerose, NY

Honesdale PA

Greeley Pa

Yes-You have to Vote Republican

Yes, it makes me very nervous. There has always been disagreement between people about one thing or another, but this year it has escalated beyond belief

Lake Huntington NY

Yes if Trump wins I am nervous the other side will be in a uproar.

No-Trump is the best choice

Yes it makes me very nervous if Clinton gets in

Kathy Leggio

By Eileen Hennessy

Contributed photo

The Delaware Valley High School Music Glee Club

Peter Mallon

12 • OCTOBER 20-26, 2016


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Curr nts How ‘bout them apples




EGION — Apple picking: the quintessential fall activity. But if you look forward to apple season, you may be disappointed this fall, as there aren’t that many apples this year. Last year’s harvest yielded a large quantity of apples, but this year it’s a different story. There are a few reasons for this. “The [reason for the] lack of apples was three-fold,” said Andy Brennan of Aaron Burr Cidery, “but it also depends on the age of the tree, the variety of the tree and the relationship of the tree to the forest.” Brennan and his partner Polly Giragosian produce hard cider from local apples. They source their apples from all over the region and name the cider after the location of the apples. One of the reasons for the lack of apples this year was the weather. As Tim Gorzynski of Gorzynski Farm in Cochecton Center, NY explains, late winter was very warm, causing the trees to blossom early, but then a freeze in late spring killed off the blossoms. He said the apple harvest season can start as early as July and go through October, with the peak time being September though October. His farm has around 100 trees in the orchard, and this year they harvested during the past three weeks and have already picked all there is. “Driving around Sullivan County, I don’t see any apples,” he said. Brennan said the other reason for a smaller harvest is because, “Apple trees are naturally biennial, and after a big fruit year like 2015, the trees are going ‘to rest.’ In fact, the lack of 2016 fruit was predictable as early as August 2015, when the trees set up buds.” The trees need some time off. Gorzynski said a fruitful harvest “puts a strain on the tree to produce so much fruit,” and the next year they can’t produce as much. In addition to the weather affecting the blossoms, Brennan said, “Rain and cold during blossom also kept the bees indoors and not out pollinating the flowers.” Weather, time and bees are the three main reasons for this year’s smaller apple harvest. At Aaron Burr, their goal is to average 600


FRESH EVERY DAY $5.75/gallon

cases a year. “But we saw 2015 was a big ‘onyear’ and so we also knew 2016 would be a big ‘off-year,’” Brennan said. For example, in 2015 they made 1,000 cases of cider, and this year they will make about 300. A bushel of apples makes about a case of cider, which is 2.4 gallons. They picked or bought about 1,000 bushels of wild Sullivan County apples last year compared to 200 so far this year. It’s worth noting that the apples you see in grocery stores are commercially grown and not the same as locally picked apples. Gorzynski said you won’t notice a shortage of apples in stores because they are heavily sprayed with pesticides, and that commercial apple growers manipulate the growing season so that the trees produce the same amount of apples each year. Aaron Burr buys wild unsprayed apples from home- and land-owners for their cider. So, local apples don’t look the same as store apples, they are “ugly”—they have spots and are not perfectly shaped, but the flavor is much more intense. Likewise, Aaron Burr’s cider doesn’t taste like the overly-sweet kind one typically finds at major retailers. It is more like a wine and has a dry and crisp taste. If you’re curious to try it, you can find them at the Callicoon Farmers’ Market. Looks like we’ll have to wait until next year to enjoy the bounty of the apple ha r vest again.





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Contributed photos

The apple harvest this year is significantly smaller than last year’s. The reasons include the weather and the fact that the trees need to “rest” after last year’s fruitful harvest.

ROUTE 652, HONESDALE PA (ACROSS FROM RTS TRUCK CENTER) Aaron Burr Cidery makes cider from wild unsprayed apples sourced from the area.



14 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016

Curr nts





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Curr nts

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 • 15



‘Monti Idol’ MONTICELLO, NY — The Monticello High School Tri-M Music Honor Society will host “Monti Idol” on Friday, October 21, at 7 p.m. in the Monticello High School Arnold Packer Hughs Auditorium. The event is a singing competition, with high school students singing their favorite pop songs. The finalists were chosen by audition. Tickets cost $3 and proceeds help support the Tri-M Music Honor Society and Monticello Performing Arts Booster Club. Contributed photo

Game night at The Cooperage Contributed photo

Actor David Perez-Ribada stars in “Los Valientes” at SUNY Sullivan.

‘Los Valientes’ at SUNY for Hispanic month LOCH SHELDRAKE, NY — SUNY Sullivan will celebrate National Hispanic Heritage Month with a performance of “Los Valientes” on Tuesday, October 25 at 7 p.m. The event will be held in the college’s Seelig Theater and is open to the public. There is no fee to attend. Written by Jose Cruz Gonzalez, “Los Valientes” (“The Courageous Ones”) is a chamber music theatre production that explores the artistic and political passions of Mexican painter Diego Rivera, the unwavering commitment to human

rights of Salvadoran Archbishop Oscar Romero and the pursuit of social justice by Mexican American desperado Joaquin Murrieta, aka Zorro. Actor David PerezRibada stars as all three men, and the show features songs and music by a wide range of Latin American composers including Astor Piazzolla and Osvaldo Golijov. It is produced by the Core Ensemble. For more information about the performance or for information about accessible seating call Jessica López-Barkl at 505/270-6220.

Bill Mays

HONESDALE, PA — Game Night at The Cooperage, 1030 Main St., will be held on Thursday, October 20 from 6 to 9 p.m. There will be all kinds of games to play, from board games to card games to brain games: Scrabble, Dominion, Carcassonne, Settlers of Catan, Fluxx, just to name a few. You can also bring your own games. The event is free, but donations are greatly appreciated. The Cooperage is operated by the The Cooperage Project, a not-for-profit organization that seeks to build community through performance events, learning opportunities, markets, and good times. For more information visit or call 570/253-2020.

An evening of jazz at Woodsongs HURLEYVILLE, NY — The Woodsongs Coffeehouse will present an evening of jazz with the Inner Urge Trio on Saturday, October 22 at 7 p.m. at the Sullivan County Museum, 265 Main St. It is cosponsored by the Sullivan County Historical Society. Opening and hosting the concert will be the Americana band Little Sparrow. The Inner Urge Trio is Steve Carlin on guitar, Tony DiCicco on bass and the legendary Sam Morrison. Morrison is a jazz saxophone and flute player/composer whose credits include being a member of the Miles Davis Band. His performance with Miles at the Newport Jazz Festival, Avery Fisher Hall, was very favorably reviewed in The New York Times and the concert recording was released on the Jazz Masters CD label. A special feature of this show will be a jam at the end of the night with members of both Little Sparrow and the Inner Urge Trio. The project is made possible with funding from a Sullivan County Arts and Heritage Grant, funded by the Sullivan County Legislature and administered by the Delaware Valley Arts Alliance. Admission costs $8. For more information call 845/434-8044.

Jazz pianist Mays at The Cooperage JEFFERSONVILLE, NY — WJFF Radio Catskill will present “Autumn Serenade: An Afternoon of Jazz with Bill Mays” on Sunday, October 23 at The Cooperage Project, 1030 Main St. at 2:30 p.m. Bill Mays ( is an internationally-known jazz pianist who has toured with Frank Sinatra, Sarah Vaughn and Phil Woods. He has been an accompanist to singers Al Jarreau, Peggy Lee, Anita O’Day and Dionne Warwick. Mays has received many awards throughout his career as an arranger, pianist and producer. Tickets for the performance cost $20 in advance and $25 at the door, and can be purchased online at or by calling 845/482-4141. All proceeds benefit WJFF Radio Catskill. Advance reservations are encouraged.

‘Shadow Play: The Murder of Robert F. Kennedy’

Contributed photo

The Old Time Fiddlers

Fall Fiddle Festival BEACH LAKE, PA — The Old Time Fiddlers of Northeast PA will host their annual fiddle festival on Sunday, October 23 at the Beach Lake Fire Hall, 1033 Beach Lake Hwy., Rte. 652. Doors will open at 1 p.m., with music starting at 2 p.m. Fiddlers will have a 15-minute showcase to perform their favorite tunes and songs Some of the styles represented are bluegrass, old-time, Celtic, Western swing and Canadian. Requests are encouraged. Refreshments will be available through-

out the day. The fire hall is handicapped accessible. The Old Time Fiddlers are celebrating their 37th year of performing and promoting traditional music in the area. Admission costs $10 general admission, $8 for seniors 65 and over, $5 for students over 12 and is free for children 12 and under. For more information call 570/2246330, email theoldtimefiddlers@yahoo. com or visit

CALLICOON, NY — The Delaware Young at Heart organization, a subsidiary of the Delaware Youth Center, will host a presentation by local author William Klaber concerning his book on the assassination of Robert F. Kennedy on Thursday, October 20, at 7:30 p.m. at the Youth Center, 8 Creamery Rd. On June 4, 1968, just after he’d declared victory in the California presidential primary over Eugene McCarthy, Robert F. Kennedy was gunned down in the kitchen of the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles. Captured a few feet away, gun in hand, was a young Palestinian-American named Sirhan Sirhan. The case against Sirhan was declared by the police to be “open and shut.” Investigative journalist William Klaber and political science professor Philip H. Melanson spent six years examining the crime, and have concluded that Sirhan may not have acted alone, his gun may not have killed Robert Kennedy, and the police investigation and courtroom defense were deeply flawed. For more information email DlwrYoung Continued on page 16

16 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016



Continued from page 15

‘Shakespeare’s Will,’ an Elizabethan supper and a lecture HIGHLAND LAKE, NY — NACL Theatre presents “Shakespeare’s Will,” by Vern Thiessen, on Saturday, October 22. The evening will begin at 6 p.m. with a lecture delivered by Shakespeare expert Joanne Zipay and a supper of mutton stew based on a 1672 recipe. Based on the little-known facts about Shakespeare and his life, the performance imagines the life of his wife, Anne Hathaway, played by co-artistic director Tannis Kowalchuk. The play begins on the afternoon of Shakespeare’s funeral. Anne knows she must read her husband’s will but before she does, the widow relives her life as mother, wife and woman in 17th century StratfordUpon-Avon. NACL Theatre is located at 110 Highland Lake Rd. Tickets cost $25 and can be purchased at www.

Curr nts


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Tannis Kowalchuk as Anne Hathaway, Shakespeare’s wife.

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‘Baroque & Beyond’ at St. Andrews SOUTH FALLSBURG, NY — Chamber Music at St. Andrew’s welcomes eminent harpsichordist and conductor Kenneth Cooper, with singers and instrumentalists, for “Baroque & Beyond” on Saturday, October 22 at 8 p.m. at St, Andrew’s Episcopal Church. The free program will feature music by Handel, Bach, Donizetti, Rossini, Rimsky-Korsakov and Komitas Vardapet, a 20th century Armenian composer. Cooper will be joined by soprano Maggie Woolums, mezzo-soprano Talin Nalbandian, flutist Moonyoung Yoon, violinist Joel Pitchon, violist Irena McGuffee and cellist Volcy Pelletier. This concert is the final one in St. Andrew’s 15th season of free concerts, benefiting the residents of South Fallsburg and Sullivan County. The church is located at 5277 State Rte. 42. The concert is free, but reservations are required; email pcfried or call 845/292-8967. The series depends on the generosity of the community, and tax-deductible contributions are always needed. Checks should be made out to St. Andrew’s Mission and sent to Cynthia Johnston, Treasurer, St. Andrew’s Mission, PO Box Contributed photo 55, Woodbourne, NY 12788. Flutist Moonyoung Yoon

2016 marks the 400th anniversary of William Shakespeare’s death Celebrate the Bard's living legacy with this moving tribute performed by Tannis Kowalchuk


Shakespeare’s Will by

Vern Thiessen




This lively song-filled one-act solo performance sheds light on William Shakespeare’s wife, Anne Hathaway. The evening also includes a meal of stew and mead, and will be accompanied by a lecture by Shakespeare scholar and Judith Shakespeare Company founder Joanne Zipay. “A tour de force, causing me to believe every word... whether it was true... or not” – The River Reporter

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OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 • 17

Canaltown Spooky Movie Festival HONESDALE, PA — The third annual Canaltown Short Spooky Movie Festival will take place on Saturday, October 22 at The Cooperage. Doors will open at 7 p.m., and the program will begin at 8 p.m. The evening promises a diverse selection of original short movies made by filmmakers from Honesdale, the surrounding area and the world. All movies are spooky in nature, and are not rated, but parental discretion is advised. This year’s attendees will enjoy free fresh-made popcorn and soda, courtesy of RE/MAX Wayne. After viewing the lineup of short films, audience members will be invited to vote on their favorites. Winning movies will receive Spooky Awards (“Spookies”) at a closing awards ceremony. This year for the first time, a free Spookyfest Poster Exhibition—a display of spooky posters created by eight local artists—will take place at the Velvet Maple on Main St. Friday, October 21 at 7 p.m. Tickets for the movie festival cost $20 at the door or $15 in advance. Advance tickets are now on sale at The Velvet Maple at 968 Main St. For more information, find canaltown552 through Contributed photo Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram; email spooky The 2015 “silver” Spooky Award went to Steve Gibson and Jessica; or visit Paquin for “Gold Bug.” Here’s a still from that movie.

Contributed photo

Storytelling, pumpkins and dinner HAWLEY, PA — Sandy Gabrielson will weave yarns of myth and lore at the annual Storytelling Dinner at The Settlers Inn on Saturday, October 29. For many years, Gabrielson has been a featured performer at Hawley’s Ritz Company Playhouse. Added highlights of the Storytelling Dinner will be live foot-stompin’ music by Bowin’ the Strings, and an illuminated patch of intricately hand-carved pumpkins. The dinner will be seasonally themed. Gathering time is 6 p.m.; dinner is at 6:30 p.m. The cost is $65 per person For reservations or more information visit or call 570/226-2993.

18 â&#x20AC;¢ OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 â&#x20AC;¢ 19


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Costume Competition for Adults

Band - Steppin Eddy Sponsored by FNCB & TND

HONESDALE, PA — The Greater Honesdale Partnership’s (GHP) 11th annual Scarecrow Decorating Contest is underway, and TRR’s Amanda Reed captured this image of the one that stands outside HNBC bank, giving passersby an early Halloween thrill. Participating businesses were asked to create a scarecrow using Pokémon as their theme. Twenty-five businesses rose to the challenge. Each scarecrow is required to have some characteristics of a traditional scarecrow, such as hay protruding from the neck or sleeves. The scarecrows can be viewed from now until October 25. Take a “selfie” next to your favorite scarecrow and email it to ghp@visithonesdalepa. com, and the GHP may share it on Facebook.

Date - October 29th Time - 7pm - 11pm

TRR photo by Amanda Reed

For Peace of Mind and Quality of Life


Curr nts



By Jonathan Charles Fox

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 • 21

With a song in my heart


ostalgia reigned supreme last week as I wended my way throughout the Upper Delaware River region in search of spots to photograph the ever-changing array of color that has enveloped the Catskills over the last 10 days. Constantly pulling over to the side of the road, I stopped, marveled and clicked my way through Pennsylvania and New York, making my way to Barryville, Milford, Shohola, Livingston Manor, Youngsville, Monticello and beyond. Waxing rhapsodic, I heard Nat King Cole’s soothing voice in my head: “The falling leaves drift by my window, the autumn leaves, of red and gold…” Lost in thought and enjoying the scenery, I whispered those words to the dog, just before the flashing lights in my rear view mirror snapped me out of my reverie. “Where are you off to, Jonathan?” the officer asked after pulling me over. “Aren’t you driving a little slow?” Handing him my license and registration, I informed New York’s finest that we were on our way to the Barryville Butterfly Bike Ride and Seed Toss and that I was enjoying the scenery en route. “Too slow?” I asked. “Really? That’s a first,” I said, pointing to my camera. “It’s just too beautiful for words. Am I getting a ticket for driving too slow?” My voice may have raised an octave or two while asking if I was actually going to be punished for taking a leisurely drive. He shook his head no, but suggested that I pick it up a bit, especially if there were others behind me. Properly admonished, I put pedal to metal and set up my tripod in anticipation of the bike riders that were scheduled to pass my way. Recalling that the Byway had been voted to be “the best fall foliage ride in the Northeast” last year, I scanned the horizon and couldn’t help but agree. Bikes festooned with decorations snaked their way past me and seed discs were tossed, paving the way for future generations of pollinators, without whom, chocolate (according to the brochure) would not exist. “Can’t have that,” I thought, as Sammy Davis Jr. began singing “The Candy Man” in my addled brain, immediately followed by teen pop flash-in-the-pan Aaron Carter wailing “I Want Candy” in a most annoying way. “And we’re off!” I shouted above the noise in my head, driving the posted speed limit to Milford, PA and a Black Bear Film Festival screening of the short film “Fragile Beauty” directed by Alan Kaplan and narrated by Wendy Stuart Kaplan. I chatted briefly with the filmmakers

TRR photos by Jonathan Charles Fox

As bikers made their way along the Scenic Byway, they tossed clay discs on the banks of the Delaware, which will melt into the ground and sprout milkweed for the endangered monarch butterflies.

The Barryville Butterfly Bike Ride ended up at the Barryville Farmers’ Market, where folks enjoyed the gorgeous fall weather. before the lights went down, and Wendy told me what her intention for the film had been before the cameras actually started rolling in Ethiopia, where the couple was documenting the lives of three tribes. “Originally, it was supposed to be about the incredible fashion, which is my passion,” she said, “but it ended up being so much more. These tribes have existed here for thousands of years, but their way of life is disappearing quickly, along with the landscape they inhabit. The Western world is encroaching on their very existence, and it’s going to come to an end. It’s incredibly sad,” Wendy shared, both on-screen and off, “but it’s inevitable.” Alan’s photography was beautiful, and the fragility of the lives documented was (IMHO) a moving testament to the plight of another species—humans, endangered by our own avarice. The ride toward home was a thoughtful one, and the impact of the film, the butterflies and the tribes halfway across the world collided in my thoughts as I pondered the meaning of life and my place in the universe. Sighing aloud, I put a pink sweater (don’t judge!) on the dog and headed over to Livingston Manor and the 12th annual Making Strides walk to fight breast cancer, where Dharma joined the others wearing pink to make their voices heard. As I chatted with families who have lost loved ones to the dreaded dis-

ease, the song returned, but this time, it was French Chanteuse Edith Piaf and her plaintive cry was tinged with sadness. “Mais la vie separe, ceux qui s’aiment,” she sang, while Sinatra sang in counterpoint, “Since you went away, the days grow long” “And soon I’ll hear old winter’s song,” I sang softly to the dog, as we visited with folks who were out to honor those who have left this earthly plane. The conversation was upbeat in spite of the circumstances, and I shook hands with walk organizers Jeanne Dutcher, Kim Taggert and Carole Edwards, decked out in pink wigs and grateful for the huge turnout. “It ain’t over till it’s over,” one of them was overheard to say. “We need more money in order to fight the fight.” Visit www. to make a donation, since cancer is a disease that sadly affects us all. “But I miss you most of all, my darling. When autumn leaves begin to fall.”

Filmmakers Alan and Wendy Kaplan screened their documentary “Fragile Beauty” during the Black Bear Film Festival in Milford, PA.

Team “Darling” was out in full force during the Livingston Manor “Making Strides” against breast cancer walk, honoring family member Brenna Darling.

22 â&#x20AC;˘ OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016

Curr nts


WHERE AND WHEN Thurs., Oct. 20 Author William Klaber presentation

CALLICOON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Delaware Young at Heart organization, a subsidiary of the Delaware Youth Center, hosts local author William Klaber at the Youth Center, 8 Creamery Rd., 7:30pm, speaking about his book on the assassination of Robert F. Kennedy. All are welcome to this free talk.

Game night

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Game night at The Cooperage, 6-9pm. Games available, or bring your own. Donations appreciated. 570/253-2020.

Middle-Stage Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Music Social

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; People with middlestage Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disease or other forms of dementia can get out, socialize and enjoy free, interactive musical fun with certified music therapist Melinda Burgard. Free; held the third Thursday every month. Preregistration is required. Call 800/272-3900 with questions or to RSVP.

Rachelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Challenge

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Wear orange to support Rachelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Challenge at the Honesdale High School gym, 7pm. Free presentation, by Kevin Hines, who recounts the story of his unlikely survival from a suicide jump from the Golden Gate Bridge, his physical and emotional healing and his determination to live.

Rummage sale

SWAN LAKE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Rummage sale at Swan Lake Firehouse, Stanton Corners Rd., 10am2pm. Bag day is on 21st. 845/292-7554.

Fri., Oct. 21 Catskills Farm and Food Conference

LIBERTY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Cornell Cooperative Extension Sullivan County hosts the first-ever Catskills Farm and Food Conference at its Extension Education Center, 64 Ferndale-Loomis Rd., 8:30am-4pm. The day includes a speaker from Taste NY, various interactive workshops and a tour of the all new, on-site Sullivan Catskills Kitchen. Lunch provided. Cost: $35.

Contra dance

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Halloween contra dance at The Cooperage, 7:30-10pm. Dancers are encouraged to wear dancefriendly Halloween costumes. Music by Poison Love, with caller Laurie B. Suggested donation: $10, kids under 15, free. 570/253-2020.

Free Computer Support

JEFFERSONVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Free computer support every Friday at the Jeffersonville Branch/Western Sullivan Public Library, 10am-2pm.

Haunted Happenings

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted Happenings every Friday and Saturday night in October at Catskill Mountains Resort, 6pm-midnight. Haunted house, outdoor Halloween movies, face painting, pumpkin painting, more. Zacâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lounge open before and after, for refreshments and food. 845/456-0195.

Pre-K story time

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Pre-K story time every Friday at E.B. Crawford Public Library, 10:30am. This program helps develop early literacy skills with stories and crafts. 845/794-4660 ext. 5.

Rummage sale

SWAN LAKE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Today is bag day at the rummage sale at Swan Lake Firehouse, Stanton Corners Rd., 10am-2pm. 845/292-7554.

Sat., Oct. 22 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Baroque & Beyondâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

SOUTH FALLSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Chamber Music at St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s welcomes harpsichordist and conductor Kenneth Cooper, with singers and instrumentalists, for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Baroque & Beyond,â&#x20AC;? music by Handel, Bach and later compositions by Donizetti, Rossini, Rimsky-Korsakov and Komitas Vardapet, a 20th century Armenian composer, 8pm. Free, but reservations required. 845/292-8967.

Barryville Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Barryville Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market at 3385 Rte. 97 (behind River Market), Saturdays, 10am-1pm, rain or shine.

Canaltown Short Spooky Movie Festival

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Canaltown Short Spooky Movie Festival at The Cooperage; doors open 7pm, program commences 8pm. Selection of original short movies by filmmakers from Honesdale, the PA area, and the world. Audience members may vote on their favorites. Tickets: $20 at the door; $15 in advance.

Culinary and Pastry Arts Day

LOCH SHELDRAKE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SUNY Sullivan hosts Culinary and Pastry Arts Day recruitment event for prospective students of all ages with interests in the culinary fields. In the Grossinger Dining Room, 12 noon. Register in advance. 845/434-5750.

Fall Foliage Excursions

SCRANTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Twenty-six-mile round trip by train from Steamtown National Historic Site along Roaring Brook, through Nay Aug tunnel and the Pocono Mountain countryside to small town of Moscow, PA. Call 570/340-5204 for ticket prices and reservations.

Haunted Happenings

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted Happenings every Friday and Saturday night in October at Catskill Mountains Resort, 6pm-midnight. Haunted house, outdoor Halloween movies, face painting, pumpkin painting, more. Zacâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lounge open before and after, for refreshments and food. 845/456-0195.

Haunted Theatre Tours

SOUTH FALLSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted theatre tours at the Rivoli Theatre, presented by Sullivan County Dramatic Workshop, 6:30pm. Dare you complete the tour? Will Archie the resident ghost greet you warmly or scare the pants off you? Bring a friend because going alone is definitely NOT the best idea. Go to scdw. net to get tickets. 845/436-5336.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Legendaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; CD release party

NARROWSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Local musicians JanTuran release their second LP and book, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Legendaryâ&#x20AC;? at the Emerald Ballroom, underneath The Heron, 7pm. Talk, performance & slideshow by JanTuran, plus Sara Hulse performs. Free admission.

Port Jervis Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market

PORT JERVIS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Port Jervis Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market at Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market Square (by Burger King), 9am-1pm. Saturdays until October 29. Locally sourced foods, music and handmade items.

Shakespeareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Will

HIGHLAND LAKE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; NACL Theatre presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shakespeareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Willâ&#x20AC;? by Vern Thiessen. The evening opens with an authentic Elizabethan supper of mutton stew and a lecture about the lives of 17th century women, 6pm. Performance at 7:30pm. Tickets $25. 845/557-0694.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The War With God,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; an art and poetry performance

LIBERTY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A rare performance of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The War with Godâ&#x20AC;? by painter/poet Clyde Washington, at Liberty Museum & Arts Center, 46 S. Main St., 2pm. View the artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s extraordinary large canvasses as he performs his poems written for each painting. Buffet included with $10 admission.

Woodsongs CoďŹ&#x20AC;eehouse Evening of Jazz

HURLEYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Little Sparrow hosts Inner Urge Trio at Sullivan County Museum, 265 Main St., 7pm (doors open 6:30pm). Tony DiCicco, bass; Steve Carlin, guitar; and jazz saxophone, flute player, composer Sam Morrison whose credits include being a member of the Miles Davis Band. $8 admission.

Zephyr Teachout meet and greet

NARROWSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Zephyr Teachout, democratic candidate for 19th congressional district, at Narrowsburg Union, 7 Erie Ave., 2-3pm, meets voters, talks about her position on key issues, particularly those affecting river valley towns, and answers questions from the public. Open to all.

Sun., Oct. 23 Fall Fiddle Festival

BEACH LAKE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Traditional music with some of the finest fiddlers in the tri-state area perform their favorite tunes at the Beach Lake Fire Hall, 1033 Beach Lake Hwy. Doors open 1pm, music starts 2pm. Admission: adults $10, seniors 65 and over $8, students over 12 $5, 12 and under free.

Fall Foliage Excursions

SCRANTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; View the autumn countryside of the Poconos by train from Steamtown National Historic Site to the town of Crescoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s restored 1883 train depot. Live music, refreshments, historic autos on display (weather permitting). Tickets: $34 adults, $29 seniors, $22 children 6-16, under 5 free. Call 570/340-5204 for reservations.

Haunted Theatre Tours

SOUTH FALLSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted theatre tours at the Rivoli Theatre, presented by Sullivan County Dramatic Workshop, 6:30pm. Dare you complete the tour? Will Archie the resident ghost greet you warmly or scare the pants off you? Bring a friend because going alone is definitely NOT the best idea. Go to scdw. net to get tickets. 845/436-5336.

Hike the Minisnk Trail in Huckleberry State Forest

WESTBROOKVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Join naturalist Mike Medley on a 5-mile loop hike on Shawangunk Ridge, 9am. Wear sturdy shoes; bring water, lunch, binoculars. Meet at Indian Orchard Road fishing platform, off Route 163/61 east of Route 209. Must register. 845/754-0743. Sponsored by Basha Kill Area Association. the

Pumpkin Party

LACKAWAXEN â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Lackawaxen Township Neighborhood Pumpkin Party at Veterans Memorial Park, Lackawaxen Village, 11am-3pm.

Sports Factory open house

WHITE MILLS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sports Factory of NEPA, 8 Riverside Dr., holds an open house, 12noon-4pm. Meet their team and take advantage of discounts with 15 different open-house specials, raffles, games and contests, prize giveaways and demonstrations. 570/352-3801.

Mon., Oct. 24 Free computer support

CALLICOON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Free computer support, Mondays at the Delaware Free Branch/ Western Sullivan Public Library, 1-5pm.

Toddler story time

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Toddler story time every Monday at E.B. Crawford Public Library, 10am. Early literacy program for toddlers and their caregivers. This program uses rhymes, books, crafts and finger plays to develop skills that help children get ready to read. 845/7944660 ext. 5.

Tues., Oct. 25 Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s program

GRAHAMSVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Basics: Memory Loss, Dementia and Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Diseaseâ&#x20AC;? at the Daniel Pierce Library, 328 Main St., 7-8pm. This program provides information on detection, causes, risk factors, stages of the disease, treatment and more. Register, 845/292-6180.

Wed., Oct. 26 Free computer support

NARROWSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Free computer support every Wednesday at the Tusten-Cochecton Branch/Western Sullivan Public Library, 4-8pm.

Growing Older Together meeting

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Growing Older Together meeting at Wayne County Area Agency on Aging, 3pm. Jeffrey Dauber, education and outreach coordinator for the Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association Greater PA Chapter, presents a talk titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Basics: Memory Loss, Dementia and Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Disease.â&#x20AC;? All are welcome. 570/352-6792.

Long Term Care Council

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Long Term Care Council meets in the Legislative Committee Room at the Government Center, 100 North St., 3-4:30pm. Council marks its 100th meeting with a special recognition agenda and party. Open to the public. 845/807-0257.

Pathway to Homeownership forum

LIBERTY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Learn how to own a home at a forum at the Liberty Senior Center, 119 N. Main St., 7pm. Learn about USDA home-loan programs, how to qualify and how to buy a home for the price of renting. Spanish translator will attend. Refreshments. 845/292-5111.

Reading for children workshop

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Story Time 101 at E.B. Crawford Public Library, 5:30pm. Learn about different books and reading styles. 845/794-4660 ext. 8.

River management workshop

HANCOCK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Upper Delaware River Tailwaters Coalition and Friends of the Upper Delaware host a public workshop at the Hancock Town Hall, 6-7:30pm. They will highlight the values and functions of waterways in Delaware County.

Spaghetti dinner

Pre-K story time

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Pre-K story time every Friday at E.B. Crawford Public Library, 10:30am. This program continues to develop early literacy skills with stories and crafts. 845/794-4660 ext. 5.

Senior Legislative Action Committee

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SLAC, the Senior Legislative Action Committee of Sullivan County, monthly meeting at the Government Center, 10am. Guest speaker Barry Kaufman, president of NY State Alliance of Retired People, on how the coming election can impact seniors. 845/985-7901.

Sat., Oct. 29 Autumn Evening with Bats

LAKE ARIEL â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Join a National Park Service biologist at Lacawac Sanctuary to learn how white-nose syndrome affects bats and why bat conservation is important, 6:30-8pm. Participants will see how acoustic monitoring equipment records the echolocation calls of bats flying overhead. Registration appreciated. Cost: $5, members free.

Barryville Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market

LIBERTY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Liberty Rotary Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 49th annual spaghetti dinner in the Liberty High School cafeteria, 5-6:30pm. Cost: adults $9; students $6. Takeout available.

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Barryville Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market at 3385 Rte. 97 (behind River Market), Saturdays, 10am-1pm, rain or shine.

Thurs., Oct. 27

ELDRED â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Art exhibit and talk by Lori Strelecki, director of the Pike County Historical Society, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Celebration of Plein Airâ&#x20AC;? at the Highland Town Hall, 1-3pm. Sponsored by the Barryville Area Arts Association. View prints and originals by plein air painters past and present.

Haunted Happenings

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted Happenings every Friday and Saturday night in October at Catskill Mountains Resort, 6pm-midnight. Haunted house, outdoor Halloween movies, face painting, pumpkin painting, more. Zacâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lounge open before and after, for refreshments and food. 845/456-0195.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Shakespeare and the Supernaturalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shakespeare and the Supernaturalâ&#x20AC;? with Johanna Zipay at E.B. Crawford Public Library, 6pm7:30pm. Learn about the mysterious spirits featured in Shakespeareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plays, what they meant in The Bardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time and how they still have a powerful spell over us today. 845/794-4660.

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cub of Honesdale

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cub of Honesdale regular monthly meeting at the Chamber of Commerce Community Center on Commercial Street, 7pm. Program features Lisa Semler demonstrating how to make your own Christmas cards. Annual Holiday Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bureau Collection of hats and mittens and a monetary donation for Children and Youth. Public invited.

Fri., Oct. 28 Autumn Skies Star Watch

BETHEL â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Join local astronomer John Kocijanski for a free Star Watch program at the Delaware Highlands Conservancy office in Bethel, NY. Watch the stars and planets, observe deep sky objects, learn to locate the constellations. Space is limited; registration is required. 845/583-1010.

Free computer support

JEFFERSONVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Free computer support every Friday at the Jeffersonville Branch/Western Sullivan Public Library, 10am-2pm.

Haunted Happenings

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted Happenings every Friday and Saturday night in October at Catskill Mountains Resort, 6pm-midnight. Haunted house, outdoor Halloween movies, face painting, pumpkin painting, more. Zacâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lounge open before and after, for refreshments and food. 845/456-0195.

Haunted Theatre Tours

SOUTH FALLSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted theatre tours at the Rivoli Theatre, presented by Sullivan County Dramatic Workshop, 6:30pm. Dare you complete the tour? Will Archie the resident ghost greet you warmly or scare the pants off you? Bring a friend because going alone is definitely NOT the best idea. Go to scdw. net to get tickets. 845/436-5336.

Celebration of Plein Air

Free fall festival

DINGMANS FERRY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dingmans Ferry United Methodist Church hostd a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Free Family Fall Festival,â&#x20AC;? 2-5pm. Something for everyone: hayrides, pumpkin picking, face painting, music and free food. Parade and costume contest at 4pm. Plenty of vendors. Trick or treating. 570/828-2288.

Halloween Bash

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The fifth annual Wayne County Arts Alliance Halloween Bash at The Cooperage, 1030 Main St., 7-11pm. Costume competition and dance party for adults. BYOB. Live music by Steppin Eddy. Tickets: $10 with costume, $15 without a costume. 570/253-1000.

Haunted Happenings

BARRYVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted Happenings every Friday and Saturday night in October at Catskill Mountains Resort, 6pm-midnight. Haunted house, outdoor Halloween movies, face painting, pumpkin painting, more. Zacâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lounge open before and after, for refreshments and food. 845/456-0195.

Haunted Theatre Tours

SOUTH FALLSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Haunted theatre tours at the Rivoli Theatre, presented by Sullivan County Dramatic Workshop, 6:30pm. Dare you complete the tour? Will Archie the resident ghost greet you warmly or scare the pants off you? Bring a friend because going alone is definitely NOT the best idea. Go to to get tickets. 845/436-5336.

Liberty Halloween parade

LIBERTY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Town of Libertyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual Halloween Parade steps off 12noon with marchers and floats along Main Street. Route begins in front of the Elks Lodge and ends at the Liberty Parks and Recreation parking lot. Activities follow the parade. Rain date Oct. 30. 845/292-7690.

Port Jervis Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market

PORT JERVIS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Port Jervis Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market at Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market Square (by Burger King), 9am-1pm. Saturdays until October 29.

Spooky Spectaular at Steamtown NHS

SCRANTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Steamtown National Historic Site, downtown Scranton, partners with Lackawanna Historical Society to host â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spooky Spectacularâ&#x20AC;? special Halloween events at the park. 570/344-3841.

The Gather Rounders at Harmony Presents

HAWLEY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Gather Rounders at Harmony Presents in the Hawley Silk Mill, 8pm. This Maine-based band offers a unique interpretation of traditional bluegrass and folk music. Tickets: $19-$22. 570/588-8077.

Trail of Treats

BEACH LAKE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Light in the Night Safe Zone Event at the Beach Lake United Methodist Church, 7 Milanville Rd. (across from the Beach Lake Fire Hall). A positive night of treats, music, face painting and fun for all ages. Free event. All are welcome. 570/729-7011.

Trunk or treat

DAMASCUS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Trunk or treat at the Damascus Community Center, 60 Conklin Hill Rd., 6-8pm. Off Route 371, near the Damascus/Cochecton bridge. Continue up hill; look for signs. $2 per child; $5 per family. Games, prizes, food, costume contest.

Youth Center Halloween dance

CALLICOON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Halloween dance at Delaware Youth Center, 7-11pm. Darren Hendrickson will DJ. Prizes for best costumes of the night. Guests 21 and over invited to make a donation at the door and BYOB.

Sun., Oct. 30 Artist talk

ELDRED â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Decorative painting artist and Zentangle master Linda Cobb at Sunshine Hall Free Library, 14 Proctor Rd., across from Peckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Market. Part of the Fall Speaker Series. 845/557-6391.

Play Scrabble

HONESDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Play Scrabble at Wayne County Visitors Center, 32 Commercial St., 2pm. Donations benefit Habitat for Humanity of Wayne County. 272/777-4000.

Spooky Spectaular at Steamtown NHS

SCRANTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Steamtown National Historic Site, downtown Scranton, partners with Lackawanna Historical Society to host â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spooky Spectacularâ&#x20AC;? special Halloween events at the park. 570/344-3841.

Mon., Oct. 31 Free computer support

CALLICOON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Free computer support every Monday at the Delaware Free Branch/Western Sullivan Public Library, 1-5pm.

Toddler story time

MONTICELLO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Toddler story time every Monday at E.B. Crawford Public Library, 10am. Early literacy program for toddlers and their caregivers. This program uses rhymes, books, crafts and finger plays to develop skills that will help children get ready to read. 845/794-4660 ext. 5.

Tues., Nov. 1 Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association Caregiver Support Group

LIBERTY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association Caregiver Support Group at Achieve Rehab & Nursing Facility, 170 Lake St., 6-7:30pm. Open to all caregivers/family members of people with Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disease or related dementias. Refreshments served. 845/866-3247.



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Curr nts

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For better efficiency (and money saved), make sure to change your heaters and air conditioners filters each year.

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When thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too much to store in your garage, an Amish shed can give you plenty of space for tools and equipment.

24 â&#x20AC;¢ OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016


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OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 â&#x20AC;¢ 25

26 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016

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Service Directory

Call to advertise: 845-252-7414 Deadline: Mondays, 2:00 p.m.





Swimming Pools






Creative, Energy-Saving Design Certified Passive House Consultant Callicoon, NY • 212-343-2735


Sustainable design • New Homes & Renovations Cochecton, New York • 347-325-1818

Arts DELAWARE VALLEY ARTS ALLIANCE 37 Main Street, Narrowsburg, NY 845-252-7576

Auto Body

New Homes • New Construction Renovations • Excavations From start to finish • Quality to remember Narrowsburg, NY • 845-252-7469


Blower door testing for energy efficiency Windturbine and solar assessment Renewable energy/greenbuilding design consulting. 845-252-6626

Construction JUSTIN MERCADO SIGNATURE CARPENTRY Renovations, Decks, Painting, Wood Working, Tile 140 Perry Pond Road, Narrowsburg NY 12764 845-252-7471 REEVES MOUNTAIN CONSTRUCTION

Complete Collision Specialists 512 Church Street, Hawley, PA 18428 570-226-3291

No Job Too Small... No Challenge Too Big! All phases of construction • Fully Insured • Free Estimates Find us on Facebook for full gallery of previous work Accepting all major credit cards • 845-252-3995






Complete auto repairs, 24 hr. local & long distance towing or flatbed recovery service. Gas • Diesel • BBQ Tanks Cash paid for junk vehicles. Rt. 97, Barryville, NY. Open 7 days. 845-557-8881 Nights 570-559-7696 or 7668


Foreign, domestic car and truck repair and complete fuel injection cleaning. 24-hour towing. NYS Inspection. Complete Diagnostic Check. 907 CR 23, Narrowsburg, NY H\845-252-3944ZU


Blacktopping Lake Huntington, NY • 845-932-7829


Custom Homes, Renovations, Additions, Restorations, Roofs, Decks, Siding, Remodeling 570-559-7935 or 877-275-5671 Joseph Riccardi •


Plumbing, Carpentry Renovations, Ceramic Tile, Stone Work Electric & Honey Do Lists


Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning Professional Rotovac Steam & Shampoo System Residential & Commercial – Power Washing Decks, Siding, Patios & Restoration Services 607-498-6027 •

Licensed Electrical Contractor Sull. Co. License #273 • Orange Co. License #174 Wayne Co. Builder’s Assoc #PA031768 NJ State License #12380 Residential • Commercial • Industrial Authorized Generac Generator Dealer We Service All Makes of Generators 845-932-8111 or 845-583-1015 PA: 570-251-9990


Licensed Electrical Contractor Serving Sullivan County • Residential • Commercial HEAT • LIGHT • POWER James A. Sackett • 845-252-7461


Serving Sullivan County 26 Years Experience • All forms of Electrical work Voted Best Electrician fifth year in a row Richard Maloney • 845-252-6640

Equipment & Storage Used and New Equipment & Parts Shed and Gazebo Sales • Kubota Dealer Bobcat Dealer


Located on Route 652 in Honesdale, PA 570-729-7117 •

Equipment & Tool Repair ELDRED EQUIPMENT SERVICE & SUPPLY 550 Route 55, Eldred, NY 845-557-6168 888-435-2979 M-F 8-5 Sat 8-3

Exterminating BARRYVILLE EXTERMINATING SERVICE “The Name You Trust” • Free Estimates 845-557-6762 • Serving NY & PA Integrated Pest Management

5" Residential, 6" & 7" Commercial Leaf Guard also Available 36 Colors Available • 845-557-8967


Outdoor wood furnace CLEANER and GREENER EPA Qualified CALL TODAY!

HALLORAN FARM 845-482-5208



Duct Cleaning •Ductless A/C & Heat Pumps, Water Heaters, Forced Hot Air & A/C Systems, Oil & Gas 570-729-8533

Landscaping BRADY STONE & LANDSCAPING LLC All phases of landscaping Specializing in stone walls, walkways, patios, veneer & cultured stone • Excavating 570-729-8395

CREATIVE EARTH LANDSCAPING Patios, walkways, retaining walls fencing, tree removal Mowing & Clean-ups • 845-468-0130

MACIEJEWSKI LANDSCAPING, INC. Hydro-seeding • Walkways • Patios Retaining Walls • Tree Shrubs Installation Drainage Work • Fully Insured • Irrigation FREE ESTIMATE • 570-224-6405

MARHAREX STONE & LANDSCAPING Complete Design & Installation All applications of Stone Work Proudly serving the area since 2001 Full portfolio 570-878-1595 •


Interior & Exterior, Paint & Stain, Power Washing, Deck Refinishing, Log Home, Vinyl Siding FREE Estimates • Fully Insured • 570-352-3198

Plumbing & Heating BUSELLI PLUMBING, HEATING & ELECTRIC New Construction, Renovation, Service Water Heaters, Boilers, Well Pumps Solar Installs • 570-729-7791

Plumbing & Heating PIERPONT HEATING & PLUMBING “The Best for Less” • Bill Pierpont All major credit cards accepted 845-252-7319 Cell: 845-796-8096

“We’ve got you covered” Voted BEST Roofer 2009 - 2014 30 Years in Business Owens Corning Preferred Contractor Insured, Commercial, Residential All Phases of Roofing Including Metal

Custom-built • Residential • Commerical Vinyl Liner Specialist • Complete Renovations Openings, Closings & Maintenance Spa Repairs: All Makes & Models 845-482-4646 • Youngsville, NY

Visit us at

Tree Service

1-866-702-ROOF (7663) 845-583-0247


Cassas Bros Update or improve your home Now GAF Certified Roofing Installer 50 Year Warranty Fully Lic/Insured Tel 845-492-9549 H\

Sand & Gravel Stone • Topsoil • D.O.T. Sand • Modified Mason & Screened Sand • Red Shale


Rt. 652, Honesdale, PA • 570-251-9818


Septic tank pumping, jetting of lines, video inspections Restore, Replace and install septic tanks & drain fields 24/7 service with no after hour or weekend fee



Septic Pumping, Jetting, Line Cleaning Video Inspection, Drainfield Restoration & More 24/7 Service • 845-292-1494 • 570-729-7645 PLUMBERS

ROTO ROOTER Septic Tank Pumping,

Underground Pipe Video Inspections, Drainfield Restoraton Service, Septic System Inspections, All Types of Plumbing, Repairs, 24-Hour Service.

845-252-6672 • 570-729-7936


"The Drain Surgeon" Pumping - Drain Cleaning - Excavation Portable Restroom Rentals • High Pressure Jetting Ken Bloom, Pres. • 845-583-4064

Solar Energy BUSELLI PLUMBING, HEATING & ELECTRIC Solar Electric Power, Solar Thermal Hot Water & Heat. Install & Service 570-729-7791


Your lock - your key - low monthly rates, various sizes to suit your needs. Route 371 East, Rileyville, PA 570-224-6284


Hot Air - Hot Water • Free Standing 570-253-0469 Fax 570-253-0520


Tree removal, trimming. Fully Insured, Fair Prices, Free Estimate 845-557-3833

DER OSKAR TREE SERVICE.COM Full Service Tree Care • Tree Removal & Pruning Fertilizer & Insecticide Treatments Organic Tick Spraying 845 557 8051 Licensed NY/PA In business since 1993 • Fully Insured Pole Saw Work • Climbing • Complete Tree Removal Stump Grinding • Chipping • Trimming


Free Estimates • 845-482-4965

Truck Parts & More Truck Parts, Repair & Equipment, Heavy-duty Towing, Road Service, Snow Removal Equipment

RTS TRUCK CENTER, INC 570-729-7636

Well Drilling PETER A. KESTLER WELL DRILLING Licensed driller serving NY, NJ and PA Since 1967 • “Water when you want it!” Shohola, PA • 570-559-7596

Yard Sale Visit THE YARD SALE STORE OPEN BY APPOINTMENT! Enjoy The Book Yard - All Books $1 Each. Browse affordable Sterling Silver Jewelry, Vintage Clothing, Art, Tools and Furniture. Select from 100’s of DVD Movies, AUDIO CDs and Books on Tape. Located in Narrowsburg at the bottom of Main Street opposite The River Reporter. APPOINTMENTS WELCOME. 845-252-3999. Give yourself a second hand!

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 â&#x20AC;¢ 27


Classifieds Help Wanted Publisherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Employment Notice â&#x20AC;&#x201C; All employment advertised in this newspaper is subject to Section 296 of the Human Rights Law which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, creed, national origin, disability, marital status, sex, age, or arrest conviction record, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination. Title 29, U.S. Code, Chap. 630, excludes the Federal Govâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. for the age discrimination provisions. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for employment which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that employment offerings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

CHARGE IT! e y w r











ASSET MANAGEMENT GROUP, INC. Auctions | Real Estate | Appraisals | Marketing



OPEN HOUSE Oct.15-16 & 29-30 from 10-2pm 27268 Sunrise Ct, Salvo, NC 27972 VIEW ALL PHOTOS & MORE DETAILS AT:



1,000s of books, $1 each! DVD movies, $2 each or 3 for $5, sterling silver jewelry, vintage clothing, electronics and brick-a-brack. Main Street, Narrowsburg, opposite River Reporter.

On Site: Thursday, Nov. 10, 2016 @ 12:30



Saturday from 10am - 6pm Sunday from 11:00am - 4:00pm.


Looking for career minded applicants that have good work ethics, dependable, honest and with good attitudes only!


The Yard Sale Store is pleased to announce that WE ARE OPEN!


Mechanic Helper Wanted Discount Auto Service 208 East Broadway, Monticello NY GOOD PAY Ask for Frank 845-796-7000


To advertise, call Eileen: 845-252-7414, ext. 35 Deadline: Mondays, 12:00 p.m. Autosâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Trucks/Vans Donate your car to Wheels For Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 914-468-4999 Today! Donate your car to Wheels For Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 315-400-0797 Today!

Misc. For Sale SAWMILLS from only $4397.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N SAWMILLS from only $4397.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N

Land For Sale Land For Sale LAKEFRONT LAND LIQUIDATION! OCT 22ND & 23RD! FINGER LAKES REGION 5 acresâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lake Access$24,900 5 acresâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lakefront- $99,900 28 parcels! Lowest lakefront land prices ever offered! Terms available! Call 888-905-8847 to register or go to for video

Wanted To Buy Wanted to Buy CASH FOR DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Up to $40 Box! Sealed & Unexpired. Payment Made SAME DAY. Highest Prices Paid!! Call Kerri Today! 800413-3479


SEASONAL TAX PREPARER Seasonal Work: Flexible work schedule from January through April. Farm Credit East, ACA is looking for an individual with bookkeeping, accounting, or income tax preparation skills to be a seasonal income tax preparer. If you are detailed oriented, have a college degree or experience in these fields, and a desire to put these skills to work, consider spending the next few months with us. 35 to 40 hours per week. EOEAA, m/f/h/v Interested candidates should send resumes to: Farm Credit East, ACA Attn: Tim Slavin, 190 State Route 9H, Hudson, NY 12534 FAX (518)851-3319 or e-mail:

Adoption ADOPTION: Unplanned Pregnancy? Need help? FREE assistance: caring staff, counseling and financial help. You choose the loving, preapproved adoptive parents. Joy 1-866922-3678 Hablamos Espanõl. Adoption ADOPT: Caring married couple looking to adopt. Stable employment and a loving and happy home awaits your child. Please call Blair and John at 1-888-753-9328 Adoption ADOPT -A happily married childless couple would love to adopt. We will provide love, laughter, security & bright future. Expenses paid. Kimberly & Steve. 1-888-966-6266

Employment Help Wanted $5,000 Sign-On Bonus. Class A CDL Delivery Contract Carriers Needed Immediately! Flat Bed abd moffett experience a plus! Call Today! Donna 203-676-6967 Victor 315857-6102

28 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016

Legal Notice Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Name: Simon Says Properties, LLC Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 06/09/2016 Office Location: Sullivan 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: Simon Says Properties, LLC, P.O. Box 127, Liberty, NY. Purpose: Any lawful purpose

LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company AYTK Trading, LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 9/12/16. Office location: Sullivan County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to The LLC, 1303-53 St., Ste. 74, Brooklyn, NY 11219. General purpose.


Legal Notice

Legal Notice

TOWN OF LUMBERLAND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a public hearing will be held by the Town Board of the Town of Lumberland on Wednesday, November 2, 2016, at 7:15 p.m. at the Municipal Building, 1054 Proctor Rd., Glen Spey, New York regarding the adoption of proposed Local Law No. 4 of the Town of Lumberland for the year 2016, entitled “LOCAL LAW AMENDING ZONING CODE” regarding the addition of a parcel to the Mohican Lake Overlay District and the creation of a new map of the Mohican Lake Overlay District. Any resident of the Town of Lumberland is entitled to be heard upon said proposed Local Law at such public hearing. Copies of said proposed Local Law are available for review at: Town of Lumberland Town Hall 1054 Proctor Rd. Glen Spey, New York 12737 PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the environmental significance of the proposed Local Law will be reviewed at said public hearing. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Town Board of the Town of Lumberland may consider adoption of the proposed law on November 2, 2016, immediately following the public hearing. By order of the Town Board of the Town of Lumberland, dated October 12, 2016. Virginia V. Horn Town Clerk

Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): The name of the limited liability company is Dsw Equities LLC Arts of Org filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/16/16. Office in Sullivan Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served & shall mail process to 11 Flower St, South Fallsburg, NY 12779. Purpose: General.

LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company: PRC Bridge, LLC Arts of Org. filed SSNY 7/19/16. Office: Sullivan Co. SSNY design agent of LLC upon whom process may be served & mail to 1460 Broadway NY NY 10036 General Purpose

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Place a classiĦed ad and

GET RID OF IT! Call Eileen Emily at Call at 845-252-7414, 845-252-7414, ext. ext. 34 35

For Sale: ROSS men’s mountain bike, 10 speed, needs some clean-up. Best Offer. 570 729-0259 1990 NOMAD CAMPER TRAILER, eat-in kitchen, full bath, 1 bedroom, hot water, heat, air cond., roll out awning. $1,800 OBO. Garage Sale Sat Oct 29, 2016 EVERYTHING $1.00 59 Erie Ave Narrowsburg, NY 12764 10am-4pm RAIN or SHINE

Answer to Last Week's Crossword Puzzle J O N G






















Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Pleasant Street Development LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 10/7/16. Office location: Sullivan County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to The LLC, c/o Steven Kurlander, 390 Broadway, #5, Monticello, NY 12701. General purpose. Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): The name of the limited liability company is: Oumrim’s Transportation LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the New York Secretary of State’s office on : August 03, 2016. The County in which the Office is to be located : Sullivan. The New York Secretary of State is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is : Mustapha Oumrim 46 Devils Road Lake Huntington, NY 12752 Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): The name of the limited liability company is 204 Bloom, LLC. Purpose: Real Estate Ownership. Articles of Organization were filed with the New York Secretary of State’s office on August 2, 2016. The County in which the Office is to be located is Sullivan. The New York Secretary of State is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is 8870 State Route 97, Callicoon NY 12723 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC). Holland Research And Analytics LLC Arts Of Org Filed With Secy. Of State Of NY (SSNY) On 4/6/16. Office In Sullivan Co. SSNY Desig. Agent Of LLC Upon Whom Process Against It May Be Served & Shall Mail Process To Po Box 75, Barryville, NY 12719. Purpose: General. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF FORMATION of limited liability company (LLC). Name: 74TH STREET MANAGEMENT LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/19/2016. Office location: Sullivan County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: THE LLC 3611 14TH AVENUE, SUITE 603, BROOKLYN, NY 11204. Purpose: any lawful purpose.

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Silver Dolla Clean Copper $1.25-$1.70/lb. rs Pre 1964 Light Iron & Steel $45-$90/gross ton $8 each Aluminum 20-40¢/lb. Scrap Car Batteries $7 each


CALL TODAY or just bring your scrap and cash in now!

Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company Esther Building 5th Ave LLC. Articles of organization filed with the SSNY on8/26/2016. Office located i n S u l l i v a n c o u n t y. S S N Y h a s been designated for service of process. SSNY shall mail copy of any process served against the LLC to: The LLC,137 Lake St Liberty,NY 12754 Purpose: any lawful purpose Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): The name of the limited liability company is: F & R Consulting Services, LLC Arts of Org filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 8/15/16. Office in Sullivan Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served & shall mail process to 71 Meadowlark Lane, Woodridge, NY 12789. Purpose: General. Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): The name of the limited liability company is Rby Equities LLC Arts of Org filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/16/16. Office in Sullivan Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served & shall mail process to 11 Flower St, South Fallsburg, NY 12779. Purpose: General. Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Monticello Hospitality LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 9/6/16. Office location: Sullivan County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to The LLC, 1670 Main St., Pleasant Valley, NY 12569. General purpose Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company The name of the limited liability company is North Road Plaza LLC Arts of Org filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/20/16. Office in Sullivan Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served & shall mail process to 23 North Rd, Bloomingburg, NY 12721. Purpose: General. Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Name: ULTIMATE HOME CARE LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/15/2016. Office location: Sullivan County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: THE LLC 5225 NEW UTRECHT AVENUE, BROOKLYN, NY 11219. Purpose: any lawful purpose.

ARTHUR TROVEI AND SONS, INC. Rt. 97, Sparrowbush/Port Jervis, NY 12780 845-856-1142









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73 ©2009 David Levinson Wilk


1. Kid’s cry 6. Shah : Iran :: ____ : Russia 10. Some appliances 13. ____-Detoo of “Star Wars” 14. Throat ailment 16. Stephen of “Michael Collins” 17. Much-publicized retiree of 2009 19. Writer Rand 20. Child support? 21. “Ain’t that the truth?” 23. “Spring ahead” letters 26. “Lives of Girls and Women” author 29. Children’s author Blyton and others 32. 8 x 10, say: Abbr. 33. Colon, in an emoticon 34. Actress who says “I’m just a girl standing in front of a boy, asking him to love her” in a 1999 movie 38. To-do list 39. Related to hearing 43. Olympian who wrote the 1995 autobiography “Breaking the Surface” 47. United ____ Emirates 50. Tummy muscles 51. Matches, as tracks 52. Subject of the film biography “The Immortal Count” 56. “Didn’t I tell you?” 57. Losing it all 58. http:// follower 61. That’s “that” in Tijuana 62. His first talk show debuted in 1967 68. “You betcha” 69. 1967 war locale 70. Unbroken mount 71. ‘60s leftist grp. 72. “Tomorrow is Saturday!” 73. Famous quintet that 17-, 26-, 34-, 43-, 52- and 62-Across all have in common


1. Loony 2. Sixty minuti 3. Network that cancelled “TRL” in 2008

after 2,500 episodes 4. Drudgery 5. Friend to 13-Across 6. Name on a Chinese menu 7. Disco ____ of “The Simpsons” 8. Time piece? 9. Oscar winner Witherspoon 10. ____ Smith apple 11. Hundred Acre Wood character 12. Poet Sherod 15. Victorian 18. Where one might get steamed 22. Ruby of song 23. ____ vu 24. Far from baggy 25. Scrabble piece 27. Sign before Virgo 28. Schubert’s Symphony No. 8 ____ Minor 30. Nutcake 31. Baghdad’s ____ City 35. Charlotte of “The Facts of Life” 36. President Johannes ____ of Germany, 1999-2004 37. Pulls (on) 40. Cozy retreats 41. Head case? 42. To be, to Claudius 44. All choked up? 45. Wall Street deal: Abbr. 46. CIA precursor 47. Monk homes 48. Got extra service from 49. Journalists Joseph and Stuart 53. They may be sealed 54. Still alive, in dodgeball 55. ____ Jima 59. Sports org. formed in 1996 60. Ending with flat or spy 63. “Love Story” composer Francis 64. “What’s the ____?” 65. ____ polloi 66. Game with Wild Draw Four cards 67. Old French coin

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ 29


Real Estate Publisherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Notice â&#x20AC;&#x201C; All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise â&#x20AC;&#x153;any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimintation.â&#x20AC;? We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.


6WDWH5RXWHÂ&#x2021;1DUURZVEXUJ1<Â&#x2021; 6HUYLQJWKH8SSHU'HODZDUH5LYHU9DOOH\ /LFHQVHG1< 3$5HDOWRU0/6 Newly Renovated Ranch! This Lovely Home Features An Open Floor Plan W/ A Large Living Room, Dining Room, New Kitchen, Nice Wood Cabinets, Tile Back Splash, New Appliances, 3 Bedrooms & 2 Baths. Plus A Walkout Basement, Sliders To The Yard, Laundry Room & 1 Car Garage. Relax On The Wrap Deck! Set On 1+ Acre, Mostly Wooded Land. Come Home To This Move In Ready Ranch! Asking $149,000 MLS# 45090

Apartment for rent:






Eagle Valley Realty 6569 State Route 97 Narrowsburg, NY 12764

Jennie Waligroski Licensed Real Estate Associate Broker LICENSED IN NEW YORK & PENNSYLVANIA



N</LFHQVH 3$/LFHQVH$%5 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Votedâ&#x20AC;? River Reporter Readers Choice 2015 Best Realtor!

2 Bedroom house for Rent, Mohican Lake, Glen Spey NY 750.00 plus utilities Oil Heat Electric HW and Dryer 20 Minutes to Metro North Washer and Dryer Security and reference required Preferably no pets 845-856-5172

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Apt for Rent in Lake View Apartments Lg 2 BR $825 + 1 month security Heat & Electric included Lake Huntington NY 973-809-0450

Place a classiÄŚed ad and

GET RID OF IT! Call Eileen Emily at Call at 845-252-7414, 845-252-7414, ext. ext. 34 35

2 bedroom apartment for rent under the Narrowsburg Inn Bar & Grille. All utilities included $750/Month. Must put down a security deposit. Please call 845-252-3000 to inquire.

Legal Notice Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): The name of the limited liability company is Blooming Gardens LLC Arts of Org filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 4/13/16. Office in Sullivan Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served & shall mail process to Po Box 646, Bloomingburg, NY 12721. Purpose: General. Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company 1871 East 18 LLC. Articles of organization filed with the SSNY on9/2/2016. Office located i n S u l l i v a n c o u n t y. S S N Y h a s been designated for service of process. SSNY shall mail copy of any process served against the LLC to: The LLC,1871 East 18th St Brooklyn,NY 11229 Purpose: any lawful purpose Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Ellis Racing Stables LLC Articles of Organization were filed with the New York Secretary of Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office on September 14, 2016. The County in which the Office is to be located is Sullivan County, New York. The New York Secretary of State is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is : Bradford J. Harris, Esq. P.O. Box 852, 242 E. Broadway Monticello, NY 12701 Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Name: Philwold Cabins LLC Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State on September 19, 2016 Office Location: Sullivan County Secretary of State of the State of New York is designated as an agent of the LLC

Legal Notice

Legal Notice

Legal Notice

upon who process against it may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail process is: c/o Stuart Salenger, 1291 Cold Spring RD, Forestburgh, NY 12777-6322 Purpose: any lawful purpose.

in any such real property and the legal right thereto may, on or before said date, redeem the same by paying the amount of all such unpaid taxes thereon, including all interest and penalties and other legal charges, computed to and including the date of redemption. Such payments shall be made to the Sullivan County Treasurer and mailed to: Sullivan County Treasurer, Government Center, 100 North Street, Monticello, New York 12701 LAST DAY OF REDEMPTION: The last day of redemption is hereby fixed as the 31stday of January, 2017. Service of Answer: Every person, etc. having any right, title or interest in or lien upon any parcel of real property described in such Petition and/or Notice of Commencement, including another Tax District, may serve a duly verified Answer upon the Sullivan County Attorney, the attorney for the Tax District, setting forth in detail the nature and amount of his or her interest and any defense or objection to the foreclosure. Such Answer must be filed in the Office of the Sullivan County Clerk and served upon the attorney for the Tax District on or before January31, 2017the date above mentioned as the last day of redemption. An Answer must allege either a legal defense justifying the non-payment of the taxes, and/or a legal defense to the Foreclosure proceeding. Failure to Redeem or Answer: In the event of failure to redeem or file and serve answer by any person, etc. having the right to redeem or answer, such person, including another Tax District, shall be forever barred and foreclosed of all his or her right, title and interest and equity of redemption in and to the parcels described in such Petition and Notice of Commencement, and a Judgment of Foreclosure will be taken by default, and the Enforcing Officer will transfer the title of the property to the County of Sullivan, or to a third party in the discretion of the Enforcing Officer, Pursuant to the Judgment of Foreclosure. Any personal property deemed abandoned will also be conveyed to and sold by the County. The County reserves the right to retain exclusive gas and mineral rights upon its sale of the property. Right To Repurchase: Pursuant to a local law, the former owner will have the sole right to repurchase the property from the County from March 1st, through April 20th, 2017. To participate in this repurchase program, you must pay all of the taxes (prior and present), interest and penalty, plus an additional ten percent (10%) of such amount ( a fee in lieu of an auction), plus a surcharge in the amount of five percent (5%) of the equalized assessed value as stated on the 2015 or prior Tax Roll. Payment must be made no later than April 20th,2017 at 5:00 pm, and must be made only by cash, certified or bank check or money order. Upon repurchase the County will recovery the property back to the former owner subject to all liens of record that existed before the County took title. The only additional notice that will be provided of this right to repurchase will be by a single first class letter mailed to the address of the former owner contained in the Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s records. Dated: October 20, 2016 State of New York) County of Sullivan) ss Nancy Buck Sullivan County Treasurer

I, Nancy Buck, being duly sworn, depose and affirm under the penalties of perjury: I am the County Treasurer for the County of Sullivan. I have read this Petition and Notice of Foreclosure, which I have signed, and I am familiar with its contents. The contents of this Petition and Notice are true to the best of my knowledge, based upon the records of the Sullivan County Treasurerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office. I do not know of any errors or omissions in this Petition and Notice. __________________ Sworn to before me this Nancy Buck 20, day of October 2016 S u l l i v a n County Treasurer

Legal Notice Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Oak Stone Feeders LLC Arts of Org. filed SSNY 8/1/16. Office: Sullivan Co. SSNY design agent of LLC upon whom process may be served & mail to PO Box 390 Callicoon NY 12723 General Purpose PETITION AND NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE Index No.2015-2015 IN THE MATTER OF FORECLOSURE OF 2015 TAX LIENS BY PROCEEDINGS IN REM PURSUANT TO ARTICLE ELEVEN OF THE REAL PROPERTY TAX LAW BY THE COUNTY OF SULLIVAN AFFECTING PARCELS L O C AT E D I N T H E T O W N S OF BETHEL, CALLICOON, COCHECTON, DELAWARE, FALLSBURG, FORESTBURGH, FREMONT, HIGHLAND, LIBERTY, LUMBERLAND, MAMAKATING, NEVERSINK, ROCKLAND, THOMPSON AND TUSTEN The above captioned proceeding is hereby commenced to enforce the payment of 2015and/or other delinquent taxes as of 1/1/95 or thereafter and other lawful charges, which have accumulated and are liens against certain property. The parcels to which this proceeding applies are identified on the List of Properties, which is annexed hereto and made a part hereof. This document serves both as a Petition of Foreclosure and a Notice of Foreclosure for purposes of this proceeding P L E A S E TA K E N O T I C E T H AT ON THE 20th DAY OF OCTOBER 2016, THE SULLIVAN COUNTY TREASURER, THE â&#x20AC;&#x153;ENFORCING OFFICERâ&#x20AC;? OF THE COUNTY OF SULLIVAN (â&#x20AC;&#x153;TAX DISTRICTâ&#x20AC;?) FILED WITH THE SULLIVAN COUNTY CLERK THIS PETITION AND NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE (â&#x20AC;&#x153;PETITIONâ&#x20AC;?) PURSUANT TO LAW. Effect of Filing: All persons having or claiming to have an interest in the real property described in such Petition and/or Notice of Commencement are hereby notified that the filing of such Petition and Notice of Foreclosure constitutes the commencement by the Tax District of a proceeding in the Court specified in the caption above, to foreclose each of the tax liens therein described by an in rem foreclosure proceeding. Nature of Proceeding: This proceeding is brought against the real property and abandoned personal property only, and is to foreclose the tax liens described in such Petition and/ or Notice of Commencement. No personal judgment will be entered herein for such taxes or other legal charges or any part thereof. Persons Affected: This notice is directed to all persons, tax districts and other entities owning or having or claiming to have an interest in the real property described in such Petition and Notice of Commencement. Such persons, etc. are hereby notified that a duplicate of this Petition has been filed in the office of the Enforcing Officer of the County and will remain open for public inspection. Right of Redemption: Any person, etc. having or claiming to have an interest


___________________ Notary Public CHERYL MCCAUSLAND, ESQ. SULLIVAN COUNTY ATTORNEY THOMAS J. CAWLEY, ESQ., ACA 100 NORTH STREET MONTICELLO, NY 12701 NANCY BUCK SULLIVAN COUNTY TREASURER GOVERNMENT CENTER MONTICELLO, N.Y.12701 LIST OF PROPERTIES 2015-2015 Town of Bethel BE1.-1-56.2 Cappello Steve BE3.-1-3 Williams Ronald Gallagher Virginia BE5.-7-1 Hussung William BE7.-1-20.2 Family Christian Center BE7.-1-22.1 Seyfert Saige Zacco Skye BE8.-1-81 5143 Swan Lake Corp. BE8.-1-92.1 5143 Swan Lake Corp. BE9.-1-3 Lee Cole Home Corp BE9.-1-4 Lee Cole Home Corp BE9.-1-19.4 Inarrea Juan BE9.-1-23.1 Votee Frank BE9.-1-33 Quick Jeffrey Quick Tammy BE9.-1-60 Romaniv Vladimir BE9.-1-72 Martorano, Joseph BE9.-1-82 Romaniv Vladimir BE9.-1-85 Teroriero Vincent DiMarco Salvatore BE10.-1-26 Apollonio Carmelo Apollonio Antoinette BE11.-1-5.1 Niedzielski George BE13.-1-12.3 Canedo Richard H Canedo Beth BE13.-1-22 Universal Temple Church of God BE13.-1-34.24 Deppa Janelle A BE13.A-1-5 Smilowitz Hindy BE14.-1-17.14 Agapito Maria BE14.-1-43 Romano Robert D BE17.-1-4.4 Mountain Equities LLC BE17.-1-13.9 DiCostanzo Frank; DiCarlo, Mic DeMarco Patrick BE17.-1-23 Fred Graf Racing, LLC BE18.-1-7.1 Klein Barry Kaufman Yitzchok BE18.-1-13.4 Curry Daniel Curry Tisha BE19.-1-2.2 Kapelow Lillian BE20.-1-4.9 Veridiano, Leon & Norma BE20.-1-31.3 Weston Ira Rochelle Marten BE22.-1-28 Khal Divre Chaim Inc BE22.-1-66 Khal Divre Chaim BE23.-1-4 Kinne James BE23.-1-6 Kinne James R BE24.-1-24 Jackson Timothy F BE24.-1-34.1 Versaci Benedict Versaci Loren BE25.-1-6.4 Burk Arthur Burk Tonya BE26.-1-21 Kleinert Edmund Kleinert Judith BE26.-1-27 Olowe Yetunde Olowe Oluremi

30 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016


Legal Notice

Legal Notice

Legal Notice

BE27.B-3-1 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-2 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-3 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-4 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-5 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-6 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-7 Takourian Gary BE27.B-3-8 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-1 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-2 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-3 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-4 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-5 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-6 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-7 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-8 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-9 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-10 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-11 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-12 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-13 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-14 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-15 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-16 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-17 Takourian Gary BE27.B-4-18 Takourian Gary BE27.B-5-1.1 Takourian Gary BE28.-1-2.10 Bodner Murray Bodner Phyllis BE28.-5-2 Calandra John G Soria Suzanne J BE28.-7-20 Korn Matthew P BE29.-4-11 Khal Divre Chaim Inc BE30.-5-11.2 Tennenbaum Jack & Mildred BE30.-5-11.3 Tennenbaum Jack Tennenbaum Natalie BE31.-2-1.1 Takourian Gary BE31.-2-3.2 Takourian Gary Takourian Monica BE31.-2-4 Takourian Gary Szabo Monica BE31.-3-2 Klein Jodi-Anne BE31.-3-17.12 Kinne James Kinne Avis BE31.-7-10 Takourian Gary BE31.-7-11 Takourian Gary BE31.-10-2 Takourian Gary A Takourian Monica BE32.-2-10.6 Riga Trade In BE33.-3-3 McGraw Patrick BE33.-4-12 Slutsky William J BE35.-1-5.1 Pinnacle Development Group LLC BE35.-4-3 Carl Anthony Realty Inc BE35.-9-8 MR Realty Group Corp BE36.-3-13 Rand Jay J Rand Cyndi BE36.-4-2 Interalia I LP BE37.-1-23./0602 1341 Route 17B, LLC BE40.-1-6 New Sunflower LLC BE40.-1-7 Keily LLC BE40.-1-67 Vaknin Shaul BE41.-5-8 Schenker Barry Schenker Josephine BE41.-7-9 Maree Wayne A BE41.-13-3 Armetta Daniel P BE41.-15-1 Heath Kenneth W BE41.-15-4 Heath Kenneth W BE41.-15-7 Heath Kenneth W BE41.-19-10 13 East 124th Street, LLC BE41.-22-1.1 Astarita Patrick J & Kim Galante James J & Anne BE41.-22-2 Burke Frankie BE41.-24-19 Kalinowski Charles T BE42.-4-17 McElroen Vincent McElroen Mary Ann BE42.-4-18 Behr Richard Behr Kelly BE42.-6-8 Fining Edward Fining Alice BE42.-6-13 Redzic Abidin Dino BE42.-6-24 Fining Edward Fining Alice BE42.-8-3 Allen Arthur BE42.-8-4 Allen Arthur J BE42.-8-5 Malone Robert R BE42.-8-12 Hayivi Inc BE42.-8-17 Hayivi Inc BE42.-8-18 Allen Arthur J BE42.-8-19 Allen Arthur J BE42.-11-13 Omidigorgani A BE42.-12-3 Almon Catherine A Almon Joan M BE42.-21-1 Lofthouse Donald BE42.-22-8 Berry Richard M. BE42.-28-3 Schwamberger Charles M BE42.-28-24 Schwamberger Charles M BE42.-28-25 Schwamberger Charles BE42.-30-9.1 Levi George Levi, Avis Helen BE43.-6-28 Copeland Walter Copeland Linda BE43.-7-3 Soutar Thomas F Soutar Mary C BE43.-11-12.1 Fidis Michael Fidis Kathie BE43.-14-15 Berardi Onofrio & Giovanna Berardi, Vito & Maria BE43.-14-16 Berardi Onofrio Berardi Giovanna BE43.-15-3 Srdanovic Nedzad BE43.-21-2 Mannino Amelia BE43.-25-2.2 Gunda Trust Herbert Glanton Trustee Maria Elizabet

BE43.-26-1.3 Casey John K BE43.-29-1.3 Townsend-Steigler Patrice BE43.-29-2 Townsend-Steigler Patrice BE43.-32-1 Martin Angelo BE44.-3-6 Samko Daniel BE44.-13-2 Vakor Vladimir BE45.-4-3 Greenstein Roland Greenstein Roslyn BE46.-2-1.2 McCabe Laura BE46.-10-1.1 Hadjopoulos John Hadjopoulos Athena BE46.-10-10 Hayivi Inc BE46.-16-1.4 Hayivi Inc BE46.-25-2 Schwamberger Charles BE46.-25-24 Schwamberger Charles BE47.-3-12 Longley James H Jr BE47.-3-13 Longley James H Jr BE49.-5-2.3 Gashi Gezim BE49.-7-3.1 Marceano Anthony Marceano Hilda BE49.-9-1 Fasce Ann T BE49.-13-6 DeMarinis Lisa BE49.-17-3 Fay James M BE49.-17-8 Delhay Raymond BE49.-17-12.2 Abdurakhmanov Svetlana BE50.-2-1 Vakor Vladimir BE51.-1-8 Villamena, Catherine BE51.-1-48 Smallwood Estates, Inc BE51.A-1-1 Wereszczynski Marek BE51.A-1-3 Loccicero Steven BE51.A-1-4 Wereszczynski Marek BE51.A-1-5 Wereszczynski Marek BE51.A-1-6 Wereszczynski Marek BE51.A-4-9 Fusco Dominick Fusco Mariette BE51.A-5-13 Perez Luz BE51.A-5-15 Hayivi Inc BE51.A-8-2 Wackmann Frantz BE51.A-8-3 Wackmann Frantz BE51.A-10-4 Blasso John Blasso Antoinette BE51.A-11-12 Annarelli Mario BE51.B-3-7 Diakovasilis A BE51.B-6-16 Hayivi Inc BE51.B-8-1 O’Rourke Rosemarie O BE53.-1-60.1 Cervone Denise Evelyn BE53.-1-109[UDI-2] Altman, April BE55.C-1-3 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-4 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-7 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-8 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-9 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-10 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-12 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-14 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-15 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-16 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-17 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-19 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-20 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.C-1-25 Hemp Meadow Estates LLC BE55.D-1-4.9 Fodor Glenn Fodor Mary A BE55.D-1-4.40 Byrne Jeffrey S Byrne Paula Town of Callicoon CA1.-1-13.14 Shnider Marshall CA1.-1-22.3 Krueger Theodore CA3.-1-2 Krupp James CA3.-3-1 Shandelee Lake LLC CA3.-3-2 Shandelee Lake LLC CA3.-9-1 Krupp James CA8.-1-40.22 Eggers Jonathan CA9.-1-22.2 Acton G. Christopher Galvin Mary CA12.-1-20.2 Greene,Barry M. CA14.-1-24 Hood Maureen N CA14.-1-30 Tran Hoa CA14.-1-59.2 Bubbico Bartolomeo Jr CA16.-1-10 McGrath Anne Marie CA16.-1-15.15 Tuohy Michael W CA18.-1-83 Deitchman Andrew CA19.-6-1 Isdith Nancy J CA19.-8-18 Babicz Joseph Jr. Babicz Linda CA19.-8-22 Smith Joe L & Anita L CA20.-1-40 Moorhead Patricia Anne CA21.-1-15.13 Cohen Stanley CA21.-1-15.14 Rango Louis CA21.-1-17.6 Cekic Zuvdija CA23.-1-44.1 Kyriakos Family Trust Krriakos, Trustee Efthimia CA27.-1-3 Lennon Joseph CA27.-1-36.6 Ask Food Imports Inc. CA28.-1-36 Minor Nancy E Mc Gowan Edward CA28.-1-73.1 Neuberger David W Jr. . CA101.-1-10 Grajauskas Vytautas J CA102.-2-3 Naftalis Alan Robert Town of Cochecton CO1.-1-22.31 Ganyer Gerald CO2.-1-20.1 Cospito Margaret Cospito Michael CO2.-1-86.1 Tinari Joseph D CO3.-2-15 Fisher Rodney J Victoria Peterman

CO6.-1-5 Garnicas Wilson CO8.-1-3 Sheppard Estate Jerry CO8.-1-4.1 Sheppard Estate Gerald B CO8.-1-5.1 Sheppard Estate Jerry CO8.-1-5.2 Sheppard Estate Jerry CO8.-1-5.3 Sheppard Estate Jerry CO8.-1-5.4 Sheppard Estate Gerald CO8.-1-11.3 Sheppard Estate Jerry B CO9.-1-17.7 Brown, Arlen CO9.-1-14.3 Ramos Anthony CO11.-1-10 Shekhter Raisa CO13.A-1-43.13 Egan Kelly Sr CO14.-2-15.2 Velez Nelson E Velez Helen CO15.-1-12.5 Popolillo Michael Popolillo Patricia CO18.-1-6.53 Salovic Bejto Salovic, Bilal & Minire CO18.-1-6.69 Lenczuk William CO18.-1-20.6 Brewer Michael H Hegarty Bernadette Ann CO23.-1-1 Grund Bruce F. & Margaret Town of Delaware DE4.-1-31.1 Gross Ethel F. Ausubel Reynolds Scott DE5.-1-5.5 Humleker, Richard DE6.-1-56.2 Hayivi Inc. DE6.-1-66.18 Stabbert Shirley & Fred W. III Werner, Kathy, Sanford Laura E DE6.-1-80 Nystrom Harold A III Nystrom Robin L DE7.-5-10.2 Coll James J DE20.-1-7.2 Callicoon Resort Lodges DE20.-1-8.3 Callicoon Development Corp Inc DE20.-1-9.2 Villa Roma Resort Lodges Inc. DE20.-1-9.3 Catskill Resort Lodges Inc. DE24.-1-30.3 Ramdhany Alfred R DE24.-1-34.1 Birriel Migna Mulero Santos DE24.-1-40.4 Motola Vincent P DE26.-1-10.1 Bros. Diehl Diehl William V DE26.-1-20 Diehl John H DE27.-1-6 JGGE, Inc DE27.-1-10 Cavaluzzi Gloria E DE28.-1-39.33 Kenoza Lake Development,LLC Town of Fallsburg FA2.-1-11.1 L & F Enterprises Inc FA2.-1-29.3 Fraley Ronald FA2.-1-30.1 Bellis, Paul FA3.-1-9.72 Cardona Ismael & Angela FA3.-1-10.1 Sipior Jozef FA3.-1-11 Sipior Jozef FA5.-1-14 Gravante Richard S Gabrielle Walter C FA5.-1-15 Gravante Richard S Gabriele Walter FA5.-1-33.4 Dollard Vincent FA5.-1-33.5 Rozyk Maria J FA6.-1-13.8 Crisano Anthony Crisano Deborah FA7.-1-22 Cuji Franklin FA7.-1-24 Angamarca Jhovani Ulloa Fanny FA7.-1-37.17 Muratore Peter G FA8.-1-22.7 Kraiza Stephen FA8.-1-33 Sullivan Bridge Realty LLC FA9.-1-8.2 Faust Feline F FA9.-1-24.10 Chen Kenny FA10.-1-5 Congregation Mekor Chaim FA10.-1-16.3 Leybovich Yeugeny & Gennady FA10.-1-29.7 Myers Lawrence G FA10.-1-30 Gravante Richard S Gabrielle Walter C FA11.-1-28.1 Spoon Prime Properties LLC FA11.-1-33./0201 Friedman Zissy Friedman Samuel FA11.-1-33./0502 Rosenthal, Zelig FA11.-1-33./2302 Meisels Arthur Arthur&Miriam Meisels Family T FA11.-1-39.08/0104 Stein, Donald & Samuel J. FA11.B-1-12 Minz Moshe FA12.-1-41.6/2701 Zarchi Meir FA12.-1-41.6/4201 Kuzecki Gary Rotter Shaina FA13.-1-16 Magyy JV Inc FA16.-1-4 Nakar Yehuda FA16.-1-19.1 Grunhut Morris & Pearl FA16.-1-19.6 Grunhut Morris & Pearl FA16.-1-19.7 Grunhut Morris & Pearl FA16.-1-19.8 Grunhut Morris & Pearl FA16.-1-27.25 Zuco Rocco Joseph Carmin FA16.-1-31 Aliperti Antonio Aliperti Giovanni A FA16.-1-33.1 Aliperti Giovani Jr Aliperti Antonio FA17.-1-11.2 Polycarpe Jean S FA17.-1-12.18 Rosen Robert FA17.-1-24 Cong. Ahvh FA17.-1-28 Cong. Ahvh FA17.-1-35 Spoon Prime Properties LLC FA17.-1-37.4 Upstate Prime Properties FA17.-1-37.9 Loccicero Steven FA17.-1-38 Kerendian Development LLC FA17.-1-46.2 Sulco Development Corp FA17.-1-46.3 Sulco Development Corp FA17.A-1-68.1 Shapiro Marla FA17.A-1-75 Stern Marvin Jacob Stern Rose FA17.A-1-107 The Management Group Associates LLC FA17.A-1-109 Verschleiser Eli FA17.A-1-137 Frankel Elaine

Legal Notice FA17.A-1-210.1 Malovany Joseph & Beatrice FA17.A-1-212.1 Fischman Aaron & Nina FA17.B-1-23 TH62VV, LLC FA18.-1-7 Carpenter Roy Leach III Carpenter Roxanne FA18.-1-8 Fridman Alex Patel Deepesh FA18.-1-9 Fridman Alex Patel Deepesh FA18.-3-2 Upstate Prime Properties LLC FA18.-3-4 Upstate Prime Properties LLC FA18.-3-6 Magyy JV Inc FA18.-3-7 Sullivan Values, LLC FA18.-3-13 Grunhut Moishe M FA19.-8-1 Colello Ronald J FA19.-8-21 Mirakaj Violeta FA19.A-1-13 Seaman Valerie FA19.A-6-3.3 Ioffe Igor as Trustee YI 2014 Irrevocable Trust FA19.-10-5 Holshek Edward F FA20.-1-3.1/0201 Isaacson Shloime FA20.-1-3.1/1102 Garden View Estates, LLC FA20.-1-3.1/2202 Feldberg Isaac Feldberg Leah FA20.-1-3.2 Be Achim LLC FA20.-1-3.3 Eden Woods Estates LLC FA20.-1-25.12 Christensen Melissa Hayes Patrick Jr FA20.-1-25.13 Christensen Melissa Hayes Patrick Jr FA20.-1-25.14 Kelly Christopher FA20.-1-31.1 Hatt Donna Felder Banion L FA20.-1-40 Eden Woods Estates, LLC FA20.-1-41 Eden Woods Estates, LLC FA21.-1-30.2 Mesivta Sanz of Hudson County FA21.-1-46 Zacchino Francis Joseph Jr. FA23.-8-1 Mesivta Sanz of Hudson County FA23.-11-1 Harrison Winston FA23.-13-13 First Designer USA Corp. FA24.-3-1 Rosenbaum Moshe FA24.-3-2.2 Rosenbaum Moshe FA24.-4-3 Jacobs Real Estate Holdings, L FA25.-1-1.4 Schmidt Michael Schmidt Lisa FA25.-1-9 Harris Joshua FA26.-1-30 Cong Ahvh FA26.-1-37 Julkerski Joseph Bioike, Janice J & Graham,Bren FA26.-1-67.3 Albert D King Realty Corp FA26.-1-67.6 King Albert Realty Inc FA26.-1-67.7 Albert D King Realty Corp FA26.-1-68.14 Hayivi Inc FA26.-1-69 Julkerski Michael Boike Janice & Brenda Graham FA28.-1-20 Miranda Manuel A FA28.-1-34./0601 24 Fallsview Drive LLC FA28.-1-34./5901 Koschitzki Jack Koschitzki Faige FA28.-1-50./1001 Leshkowitz Yisroel Y Leshkowitz Esther S FA28.-1-50./4501 1613 East 29 LLC c/o Treff & Lowy PLLC FA28.-1-50./5502 Chait Jack Chait Leah FA28.-1-50./7201 Treff Esther FA28.-1-50./7501 1613 East 29 LLC c/o Treff & Lowy PLLC FA28.-1-57.1/1241 Star Bright NY LLC FA28.-1-57.1/2201 Stein Menachem Toby Trust FA28.-1-57.1/4601 Elias Marcus J Elias Nitza FA28.-1-57.3./0601 OBFP LLC FA28.-1-57.3./6502 Kohn Joseph Kohn Chanie FA29.-1-20 Wereszczynski Marek FA29.-1-22.1 Morosky Irene FA29.-1-44 Loccicero Steven FA30.-1-11.2 Rosemond Estates, LLC . FA31.-1-27.2 Kwoka George Jr Kwoka Helene FA31.-1-34 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-1 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-2 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-3 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-4 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-5 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-6 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-7 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-9 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-10 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-11 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-12 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-13 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-14 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-15 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-16 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-17 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-18 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-19 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-20 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-21 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-22 Mountaindale Views Corp FA31.A-1-23 Mountaindale Views Corp FA32.-1-5.5 Voikica, Zivan FA32.-1-32.5 Garcia Luis FA32.-1-47 Hughes Ignatus FA32.-1-69.4 Soileau Gina FA32.-1-88 Abdulrahman Asmahan

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Legal Notice

Legal Notice

FA34.-1-3 Whipple Larry FA34.-6-9 DTM 613 LLC FA36.-1-23./2501 Fink Eli H Fink Hinda FA36.-1-31 340 Laurel Ave. LLC FA36.-1-51./0401 Herbst Juda Herbst Justine FA37.-4-5.3 Simmons Debra FA39.-1-34.6 UCJ, LLC FA39.-1-87 First Designer USA Corp FA39.-1-96.2 Friedman Yehoshua FA41.-1-62 Lew Street LLC FA41.-1-77 Viterale Ornella C FA43.-2-2 Sattler William FA43.-2-5 Brodsky Rachel FA44.-1-3.3 Mountaindale Views Corp FA45.-2-7 Loeffler Esther FA46.-1-12 Sepulveda Juan Sepulveda Doreen FA46.-2-18 Zapanta Amado R FA47.-1-33.1 202 Pleasant Valley Road Trust FA47.-1-47 Donoso Marco FA47.-1-48 Donoso Marco A FA48.-4-5./0201 Grand House Bungalows, Inc FA48.-4-5./0501 Farkas Aaron Farkas Fay FA49.-1-2 Mazfrank LLC FA49.-2-15.1 Rozyk Maria J FA49.-2-21 Yugo J & V LLC FA49.-2-22 Yugo J & V LLC FA51.-1-21.1 Einhorn Solomon FA51.-1-21.2 Einhorn Solomon FA51.-2-18 Maerling Melissa FA51.-3-9 Schwartz Cora FA51.-3-10.1 Cerbone, Lisa FA51.-3-10.3 Cerbone, Lisa FA51.-4-12 Blue Sky Realty & Management Inc FA52.-3-5 Liberty Square Partners LLC FA52.-4-16 Brager Inc. FA52.-4-25 Colletti Michael Lassalle-Colletti Jennifer FA52.-4-30.1 Zeno Denise V FA52.-5-30 Kaplan William FA52.-6-23 Brothers Property Management L FA53.-1-1 Liberty Square Partners LLC FA55.-1-14.1 Zeno James J Zeno Maria O FA55.-2-13 Blue Sky Realty & Management Inc FA56.-1-29.2 Maerling Melissa FA56.-1-29.4 Maerling Melissa FA56.-1-38.1 Congregation Mazah FA56.-1-59 Congregation Mazah FA56.-1-61.1 Congregation Mazah FA56.A-1-8 Frankel Menachem M Frankel Zisl FA56.A-1-23 Mansfield Laurence FA57.-1-9.3 Kateri LLC FA57.-1-16.09./0102 Block William FA57.-1-16.11./0203 Habesland Torbjorn FA57.A-1-38 Chu Irene-Jung Chu Philip FA57.A-1-54 Louie George FA58.-1-5 Natelson Anna FA58.A-1-32 Stony Point Views LLC FA58.B-2-28 Shetty Shree FA58.C-2-7 Fragola Joshua FA58.C-4-18 180 Developers LLC FA58.D-2-6 Taylor Natalie Taylor Robert FA58.J-2-10 Eliezer Paul C FA59.-1-23.10 Pino Joseph M Pino Cristina L FA60.-1-15.1/1122 16 Flower Street Inc FA60.-1-15.1/7201 Gross Benjamin FA60.-1-15.1/8901 Wettenstein Rachel FA60.-1-15.1/9301 Shefa Ry Holdings LLC FA60.-1-21.1 Jacobs Joshua Jacobs Marilyn FA60.-1-51 Cong Kahal Minchas Chinuch FA62.-1-12.2 Sandow Leonard FA63.-1-3.3 Jekvaril Lisa Davidson, Brad FA63.-1-3.7 Bright Temple African Methodist Episcopal Church FA64.-1-1.4 Beth Medrash Eeyun Hatalmud FA64.-1-23.1 Annunziata Ettore Ettore Annunziata Rev. Trust FA65.-1-11.58 Demetriades Christos Demetriades Dimitrios FA65.-1-25.3 Garcia Saul FA101.-1-20 Snow-Quad, Inc FA102.-2-20.1 Lew Street LLC FA103.-1-18.2 Klugmann, David FA103.-1-27 Shine Mark A FA103.-1-28 Shine Mark FA103.-2-7 Lew Street LLC FA103.-2-30 Lew Street LLC FA103.-3-6 Congregation Yeshiva Bais Yisroel FA103.-3-7.1 Congregation Yeshiva Bais Yisroel FA103.-3-7.2 Jerath Renu Md S FA103.-3-23 Musgrave Bernice FA103.A-1-41 Shainberg Miryl FA103.A-1-44 Nagelberg Janet FA104.-2-12 Hebrew day School of Sullivan County, Inc FA113.-1-1./2801 Alpine 42 LLC FA113.-1-1./3701 Rand Arie Rand Frieda FA113.-1-1./4901 Rand Yaffa

FA113.-1-1./6601 Rand Lawrence Rand Sharon FA113.-1-1./7001 Rand Charles S Rand Shoshana FA113.-1-1./8001 Spira Mordechai Town of Forestburg FO1.-1-1.2 Wechsler Benjamin I FO1.-1-1.4 Wechsler Benjamin I FO1.-1-1.5 Wechsler Benjamin I FO1.-1-1.11 Wechsler Benjamin I FO1.-1-1.12 Wechsler Benjamin I FO3.-1-2.16 Cerreta Michael FO3.C-6-11 Hidalgo Rex G Taeza Remedios S FO4.-1-10.18 Wechsler Benjamin I FO4.-1-10.19 Wechsler Benjamin I FO4.-1-10.22 Wechsler Benjamin I FO6.-1-11 Diaz Angel FO6.-1-13.1 Neder Glicerio FO9.-1-1.23 Wechsler Benjamin I FO12.-1-31.3 Anderson Diane FO13.-1-1.5 Acosta William Acosta Donna FO24.-1-3 Forestburgh Consv League LLC FO24.-1-24 Cardillo Louis Cardillo Anmaria FO24.-1-26.3 Forestburgh Consv.League LLC FO24.-1-26.4 Forestburgh Consv.League FO24.-1-26.5 Forestburgh Consv.League FO24.-1-26.6 Forestburgh Consv.League FO24.-1-26.7 Forestburgh Consv.League FO24.-1-26.8 Forestburgh Consv.League FO24.-1-30.1 Rupp George Rupp Valerie FO24.-1-30.2 Rupp George M Jr Rupp Valerie FO29.-1-2.15 Wereszczynski Marek FO29.-1-2.16 Banks David FO30.-1-21 Senne Edgar P Senne Dorothy FO30.-2-4.1 Senne Dorthy M FO33.-1-34 Gunther Leroy FO34.-1-1 Senne Edgar P Senne Dorothy Town of Fremont FR5.-1-86 Reebe Kenneth Reebe Lois FR6.-1-10 Horn Walter & Joshua Kenneth Horn Edward FR7.-1-2.18 Schule John Schule Michelle FR10.-2-9 Schachnovsky Allan Schachnovsky Debbie FR14.-1-12 CR 93 Inc FR18.-1-15.2 Batkay Jon FR20.-1-3.4 Velis Fotios A Fotios Linda FR20.-1-3.5 Velis Fotios A Velis Linda FR20.-1-31 Armbruster Charles & Joan FR21.-1-1.4 Hudson Henry L & Zadie M. Hudson Richard FR23.-1-4 Brando Carmela & Mahoney Mary Brando Joseph & Peter L. FR25.-2-24 Bourne Martin FR26.-3-7 Kazmark Deborah FR26.-3-9 Miselnicky Mary C FR26.-3-10 Kazmark Deborah FR26.-3-12 Kazmark Deborah FR26.-3-14 PennyMac Loan Trust 2011 FR28.-1-21 Houghtaling Naomi FR30.-2-13 Reeve Richard Reeve Judith FR31.-1-28.2 Bascom Kenneth Bascom Ruth FR33.-1-16.1 Dalconzo Catherine FR34.-1-10 Southren David Southren Paula FR36.-1-22 Hoffman John FR36.-1-25.3 Hoffman John FR36.-1-31.1 Kraft Allen R FR36.-1-53.2 Kraft Allen FR36.-1-62 Fraser Jane FR38.-1-20 Ko Wingo Mei Chu Town of Highland HI6.-1-38.12 Jaszczak Dolores HI10.-1-14 Petrigliano Irrevocable Trust HI11.-1-34.8 Wawryk Thomas M HI12.-1-15.2 Jones Gregory HI12.-1-23.1 Louttit Thomas HI12.-1-44 Vogt John Vogt Janith HI12.-1-45 Vogt Janeth Vogt John HI12.-1-47.1 Vogt Janith HI12.A-3-14 Harris Joshua HI13.-1-17 Ehlinger Mary Ehlinger Rene HI13.-4-9 Krom Harry HI14.-1-16.5 Schultz Joshua HI15.-1-129.1 Hochhauser Lisa HI15.-1-129.2 Hochhauser Lisa HI15.-2-46 Ficano Peter J HI15.A-1-9.3 Zukowski Piotr Zukowska Grazyna HI15.A-2-28 Loccicero Steven HI16.-4-11 Kovalcik Caroline HI18.-1-13 Hainzl Frank Hainzl Anna HI18.-1-15.7 Amato Beatrice Ann HI18.-1-15.10 Amato Beatrice Ann HI20.-1-8.4 Walker Dawn Frazier HI20.-1-55.2 Nugent Ashley K HI22.-2-34 Manwaring John Parashis Kathy HI23.-1-2.11 Wronski, Christopher & Ayse HI23.-1-14 Neves Jorge HI23.-1-21.30 Gelestino Donald A HI23.-1-28 Harris Joshua

HI25.-1-18.1 Velazquez Julio HI25.-1-51.2 Velazquez Julio HI28.-5-9 Mets Barryville RE Holding Inc HI28.-6-2.1 Devore Marie K HI28.-14-6 Consiglio Donald HI28.-14-7 Consiglio Donald J Consiglio Donald J Jr. Town of Liberty LI1.-1-18.3 Groth Thomas Johnston-Groth Beth LI1.-1-21 Pearl Lake Corporation LI1.-1-23.3 Davidson, Bruce LI1.-1-24.4 Frampton Gary R LI2.-1-1.45 Camiglio David P LI2.-1-29 Uhry Uriel B LI2.-1-30.3 Tenzycki Richard LI2.-1-30.8 Uhry Uriel B LI3.-5-8 Simeone Alfred LI4.-1-19 Lenape Farms Inc LI4.-1-20.1 Lenape Farms Inc LI5.-1-29 Olsen Scott E LI5.-1-45.2 Hall John E Hall-Carney Eileen LI5.-1-55 180 Developers LLC LI5.-1-69 Rau Alexander Rau Henry LI6.-1-24 Hayivi Inc LI6.-1-37.3 Siegler Florence LI6.-1-44 Hayivi Inc LI6.A-1-22.3 Klugman Lewis Klugman Rachelle LI8.-1-8.15 Robinson Mark T LI8.-1-10.2 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-10.7 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.1 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.5 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.6 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.8 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.9 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.10 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.12 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.19 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.20 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.22 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-11.26 Kuplen Properties LLC LI8.-1-21.2 Kuplen Properties LLC LI10.-1-2 Wong Gregory; Frees Charles & Will John & Sandra & Dorothy LI10.-1-12.1 Lenape Farms Inc LI10.-1-13 Lenape Farms Inc LI10.-1-14.1 Lenape Farms Inc LI10.-1-14.4 Lenape Farms Inc LI13.-1-12 Soormaghen Hersel Macanian Ben-Zion LI13.-1-24 184 Parksville Road LLC LI14.-1-6.1 Liberty Fuzhou Realty Corp LI14.-1-20 Liberty Fuzhou Realty Corp LI15.-1-16.4 Caserta Anthony LI16.-1-7.2 Wilbur Robert W & Cheryl Wilbur Robert Edwin LI16.-1-7.11 Wilbur Robert W & Cheryl Wilbur, Robert Edwin LI16.-1-16.3 Argent Jay E Argent Tracey L LI17.-1-8.2 Hewlett Walter E Jr Hewlett Jean E LI17.-1-8.6 271 Benton Hollow Road LLC LI17.-1-9.5 Meyer Robert LI18.-1-9.10 Mazzei David E LI18.-1-33 Monticello Affordable Housing LI21.-2-6.1 Cavaluzzi Gloria E LI22.-1-8 Rubio Apartments Inc LI22.-3-3 Rising Robert LI23.-1-58 Dubois Clayton Dubois Barbara LI23.-1-87 Sullivan Resorts LLC LI23.-1-112.3 Sullivan Resorts LLC LI24.-1-5.2 Rivas-Arias Carlos Rivas Martha LI24.-1-29.2 Muccino Joseph A LI26.-1-25.13 Miller Evelyn LI26.-1-58.1 The Sullivan County Golf & Cou LI27.-1-5 Collins James L LI27.-2-4 Swanson Joshua W LI27.-3-6 Cavaluzzi Gloria E LI29.-2-3 Sullivan Resorts LLC LI29.-2-7 Sullivan Resorts LLC LI29.-2-31.2 Batista Naomi LI29.-3-6 Watermark Communications LL LI30.-1-1.1 Sullivan Resorts LLC LI30.-1-28.19 Kapoor Manu LI30.-1-28.21 Kapoor Manu LI30.-1-28.24 Schrader Morris Jr LI30.-1-30.3 Pshonick David LI30.-1-85.1 Crispino Carmine LI31.A-1-12 Rozyk Wieslaw LI32.-2-6 Bowers Ruth LI32.-2-11 Schneider Elliott M LI32.-4-1 Landis David LI33.-5-8 Eggler John H LI33.-5-9 Eggler John H LI33.-5-10 Eggler John H LI33.-5-11 Eggler John H LI35.-1-72 Buchanan, Anja LI35.-2-21.2 Sorrentino Luciano

Legal Notice LI35.-2-38.1 Anastasis Dennis J Kokotos William E LI35.B-1-19 Vitamur Corp LI36.-1-26.1 Zenta Enterprises Inc LI36.-1-41.2 Windmill Consultant & Dev LLC LI36.-1-50 Gerry, Maurice LI36.-1-61.1 Kowalczyk John LI36.-1-81.2 Garewal Karen & Sams Re Holdi M & J Realty Services & Millpo LI36.-1-83.3 Aronov Boris LI36.-1-108 Romaniv Vladimir LI36.-1-128.3 Crozzoli Pam LI37.-1-29.6 Sprague Sara L LI37.-1-49.5 Mollin Patrick Mollin Margaret LI37.-1-67.12 Gonzalez Hector LI38.-1-47.1 Poley Bryan Poley Kate LI39.-1-3 Eggler Keith Eggler David LI39.-1-37.3 Dadras Aly LI40.-1-1.15 J. Wasser & Co. LI40.-1-30.1 Swanview Development LLC LI41.-1-16.4 Landis Debbie LI41.A-1-9 Indian Point Properties Inc. LI41.A-2-2 Sulyaymanov Leonard L LI42.-1-21.18 Zalkin Max LI42.-1-21.19 Zalkin Max LI43.-1-7 Sopolsky Betty LI43.-1-9 Clark Paula LI44.-1-11.4 Passante Martin A Passante Gina M LI44.-1-13.1 Swanview Development LLC LI44.-1-20 Blyakher Angela LI44.-1-29.1 Swiss Hill Resort LLC LI44.-1-34.1 Swiss Hill Resort LLC LI44.-1-41.3 Panorama Estates LLC LI44.-1-51 Cautillo Denys M LI45.-4-3.1 Freedman Judah Freedman Rifkie LI46.-1-7.1 T R Shala Inc LI46.-1-25.4 Durcan Michael J LI46.-1-25.22 Booker-Wilson Rohemia Booker Douglas LI46.-1-40.2 Hayivi Inc LI46.-1-51 MYM Swan Lake LLC LI46.-1-53.3 Swan Lake Hills LLC LI46.-1-56.7 Hadden, Richard & Charles Hadden, Andre & Nicholas & Cas LI46.A-1-40 Schwartz Marc Schwartz Mitchell LI46.A-3-22 Epstein-Saphirstein Corinne LI47.-5-7 Swan Lake Developers LLC LI47.-5-8 Barra, Monica Lynn Barra Consuelo R LI47.-6-4.2 Bluzenstein Bernard LI48.-1-22 Bonntis Companies LLC LI48.-2-13 Birnbaum Dr Jay W LI48.-2-22.6 Edelglass Darrin L Gonzalez Amanda M LI101.-1-1 Gonzales, Daniel Cruz, Adrian LI101.-2-13 Sherwood Donald K LI102.-4-36 Brown Lana LI104.-2-5.1 Optimum Horizons LLC LI104.-2-13 324 North Main Street LLC LI104.-2-17 Cuttita Jane LI104.-8-2 Belcic Juraj Belcic Zorka LI104.-8-5 Lengiewicz Bogdan Lengiewicz Grazyna LI104.-10-3 Nieves Jose A Jr LI104.-10-4.1 Salonich Christopher LI104.-11-12 Dymond, Mark & Marie LI106.-1-7 Swanson Joshua W LI106.-2-12 Wilhelm Cathy A LI106.-3-9 Smith-Bloat Kandace J LI106.-4-6 Douet Franklin Carr Claudia LI107.-3-10 Champlin Avenue LLC LI107.-3-11 Champlin Avenue LLC LI107.-3-12 Rivera Maria J LI107.-3-17 Jones Lloyd Jones Ruby LI107.-3-19 Mills Mark E Mills Jayneen E LI107.-3-20 JSA Carmody Equities Inc LI107.-3-31 Alvarado Rosalia LI107.-4-8 Sullivan Values, LLC LI108.-2-6 Dadras Robert LI108.-6-18 Hoppus Cynthia A LI108.-6-23 Marrone Thomas LI108.-6-34 Sullivan Performing Arts Inc LI108.-8-7 Moshkovich Kevinn LI108.-10-5 Glacier Falls LLC LI108.-12-4.1 Dadras Robert LI109.-2-14 Cole Claudette M Buryiak Robert LI109.-2-17 Optimum Horizons LLC LI109.-2-18 Optimum Horizons LLC LI110.-3-7.19 Zurawski Judy H LI110.-4-14 Bohan Alan Light Carl LI111.-1-27 Suleymanov Gabriel Suleymanov Shura LI111.-1-29 Gordon James Gordon Star LI112.-4-30 Gojcaj John Curanovic Viktor LI112.-5-10.1 Maple Street Assoc. LTD LI112.-5-16 Eisenberg Paul Eisenberg Stephanie LI112.-7-18 Maple Street Associates LTD LI112.-7-19 Maple Street Associates LTD LI112.-7-20 Maple Street Assoc. LTD LI114.-1-4 Washington Clyde

32 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016


Legal Notice

Legal Notice

Legal Notice

LI114.-2-3 Newshape LLC LI114.-2-4 Newshape LLC LI114.-2-7 Sullivan Values LLC LI114.-2-18.4 Newshape LLC LI114.-2-18.6 Unger Bruce LI114.-4-1 Sullivan Values LLC LI114.-6-6 Thomas Donna LI115.-1-3 Upstate Prime Properties LI115.-1-22 Pinewood Equity, LLC LI115.-1-30 Keser Sonny A LI115.-3-4 Nocella Frank LI115.-4-6 Noel Simeon LI117.-1-14.4 Kip Lance Kip Shannon LI117.-1-26.2 Optimum Horizons LLC LI117.-2-7 Pujols Rauny LI118.-1-11 Sims Thomas R LI118.-1-17 Unger Bruce LI118.-1-25 Suleymanov Aron LI122.-1-1 West Street Associates LP LI125.-1-1.2 Sullivan Resorts LLC LI126.-1-3 Fernandez Ramon LI126.-1-5 Fernandez Ramon Town of Lumberland LU3.F-1-87 Wawrzaszek Bogdan LU4.-1-2 Pestana Belinda LU5.-8-4 Tran Hoa LU6.-10-1 Stickle,Carley LU6.-12-7 Anderson Norma J LU6.-13-5 Johanson John LU6.-13-10 Johanson John LU7.-11-1 Gregory Rodney Gregory Kelly LU7.-12-11.1 Bakalis William Bakalis Mary LU7.-14-2 Mandakis Cory Diefenbach Angela LU7.-15-15 Seltman Joseph LU11.-1-1.1 Chujko Serafin F & Nadia S LU12.-1-5.7 Varagnolo Ronald Varagnolo Rosemarie LU14.-1-69.16 Sobolewski Patricia LU14.-1-80.28 Mohaph Lake LLC LU14.-1-80.29 Mohaph Lake LLC LU14.-2-21 Smith Joseph A Smith Susan M LU14.-2-22 Jurkiewicz Gertrude & Eliacz LU16.-1-7.13 Hines Thomas LU16.A-1-57 Hirniak-Cronin Zorianna LU20.-1-12.10 Bangs Jared C LU20.-1-12.11 Bangs Jared C LU21.-1-4.1 Kekish Bohdan J Kekish Daria LU21.-1-47.2 Doskotch Andrei Prokopov, Olena Y LU21.-1-47.3 Doskotch Andrei Prokopov Olena LU21.-1-54.2 Gambini Anthony LU21.-1-62 Fredericks, Jeffrey LU21.-1-63 Leighty Jill LU21.-1-66 Leighty Jill LU21.-1-69 Leighty Jill LU21.-1-70 Leighty Jill LU22.-6-4 Gafycz Bohdan Gafycz Sofia LU28.-1-7 Naumenko Halia LU28.-1-53 Newman John E Newman Patricia LU29.-1-29 Leighty Jill LU30.-1-23.3 Lenczuk John Town of Mamakatin MA1.-1-24.2 Active Intl Marketing Inc MA1.-1-24.6 Garofalo Vincent R MA1.-1-24.9 Active Intl Marketing Inc Retirement Plan MA2.-1-34 Muratore Peter G MA2.-1-42 Beautiful Industry Group LLC MA2.-1-47.1 Beautiful Industry Group LLC MA2.-1-47.3 Beautiful Industry Group LLC MA3.-2-5.1 Ferrigno Maria D MA4.-1-32.5 Roebuck Kathleen MA8.-1-34.3 Maglio Maria Virginia MA9.-1-1 Kapelow Lillian MA9.A-1-11 Ciesla Murray Ciesla Erica MA9.A-3-8 Anselmo Arthur Anselmo Frances MA9.A-3-9 Anselmo Arthur Anselmo Frances MA9.B-3-2 Gratt Stanley MA9.B-3-4 Gratt Stanley MA9.B-3-5 Gratt Stanley MA9.B-3-6 Gratt Stanley MA9.B-3-8 The Estate of Stanley Gratt C/O Abigail Gratt Administrato MA9.C-1-7 Roe Duane B Jr MA10.-1-45.5 DaCruz, Antonio MA11.-6-5 Gurian Kathryn MA11.-12-1.3 Zivny James R MA12.-1-39 MacDonald Thomas Rivelli, Maureen MA12.-1-54 Hughes Brian Hughes Brittany MA12.-1-66 Genovese Carl S MA13.-2-5 Del Torto Pasquale MA13.-3-12 Guastamacchia Catherine MA14.-1-29.7 Garcia Saul MA15.-1-6.6 Tsoucalas Everett Tsoucalas Estate James MA15.-1-17 Damms Harold MA15.-1-18 Damms Estate Lenora MA15.-1-31.6 Urban Cynthia

MA15.-1-10D Spoto Christopher ET ALL MA15.-1-10F Spoto Richard MA17.-4-15 Regholec Camille A MA17.-5-1 T R SHALA INC MA17.-5-7 Lema John Castro MA17.-5-18 Gurdak John Gurdak Stanislawa MA17.-5-29 Regholec Gerold MA19.-1-26.2 Lopez Guy MA19.-1-30 Marcano Robert G MA20.-1-8 Mullon Kim Conklin Stanley MA20.-1-22 Rabinowitz William MA20.-1-48.3 Navarro Misty M Hofman Ronen MA21.-1-48.6 Basic Zahid MA21.A-1-1 Once New Antiques LLC MA21.A-2-1 Once New Antiques LLC MA21.A-2-2 Roe Joseph Jr Roe Barbara MA21.A-3-1 Once New Antiques LLC MA21.A-4-1 Once New Antiques LLC MA21.A-5-7 Once New Antiques LLC MA21.A-11-3 Ricciotti Humbert Jr Ricciotti Geraldine MA23.-1-37.5 Couri George Couri Lauri MA23.-1-38 Britton Purandai MA24.-1-15 Rizzo Anthony J Rizzo Vincent A & Mary MA25.-1-2 Kapelow Lillian MA25.-2-3.1 PTL Acres LLC MA25.-2-3.5 PTL Acres LLC MA25.-2-3.6 PTL Acres LLC MA25.-2-3.11 PTL Acres LLC MA25.-2-3.12 PTL Acres LLC MA25.-2-3.13 PTL Acres LLC MA26.-1-3.1 Wurtsboro Airport Preservation League LLC MA26.-1-4.2 Wurtsboro Airport Preservation League LLC MA26.-1-4.3 Wurtsboro Airport Foundation Inc MA26.-1-17.1 Finnegan Gypsie R MA26.-1-29.1 Schaghticoke Landing LLC MA27.-1-22.2 Harris Joshua MA27.-1-72.3 Hurst Jeffrey M MA27.-1-85 Harris Joshua MA27.-2-12 Karpen Chaim MA27.-2-22 Horvath Olga & Elizabeth MA27.A-2-53.1 Muratore Peter G MA28.-8-17.1 Sigler David MA28.-8-19 Harris Joshua MA29.-1-83 Johanson John M MA29.-2-4 Cohen, Solomon Edward Rubin MA29.-2-18.5 Cameron John Barclay III MA29.A-1-63 Harris Joshua MA32.-6-7 Thomas Charles R MA33.-1-7 Britton Purandai MA33.-1-13 Peters Auto Works Inc MA34.-1-3 Spargo Alvin MA34.-15-9 Niedermeyer Elizabeth MA35.-1-10.2 Farin, Lawrence MA35.-1-11 Farin, Lawrence MA35.-4-11 Farrugia Anthony Farrugia Rita MA38.-1-18.1 Sullivan Jack R MA38.-1-28 Bayer Walter O Bayer Ann MA38.-3-2.1 Bliese Dwayne D MA38.-8-1.1 Dean, Laura MA38.-8-3 Federal Natl Mtg Assoc MA38.-14-1 Wurtsboro Hills Community Association MA39.-6-14 Ranieri Mariana MA39.-9-5 Ranieri Mariana MA39.-11-1 Taubner Jeffrey MA39.-16-3 Ehrenberg Peter N MA39.-18-1 Nagle James E MA39.-21-12 McKinney Joan M MA40.-8-6.1 Schenker Christopher MA40.-8-7 Schenker Christopher P MA41.-1-13 Stone Ridge Contracting & Management Corp MA41.-17-1 Lupo Marie DiGiralamo Rita MA41.-17-2 North West Greenwich Corp MA41.-22-1 Fratto Laura Wilkins David S & Graziella E MA41.-27-2 Moore Geraldine MA41.-27-3 Moore Geraldine MA42.-5-11 Beras, Julio MA42.-10-9 Gelestino Donald A MA42.-21-9 Wagner Jean MA43.-1-2 Harris Joshua MA43.-6-2 Mahoney, Jasen & Nancy MA43.-6-11 Sweeney John Sweeney Liselotte MA43.-14-5 Gill William J MA43.-19-1.2 Pantone James Pantone Madeline MA44.-1-63 Tsoucalas Everett C MA46.-1-43 Widdecombe Michael S Burnett Donna M MA46.-1-69 Detelj, Teresa MA46.-1-70 Detelj, Teresa MA46.-1-71 Detelj, Teresa MA46.-2-87 WJSG LLC MA46.-3-8.2 Amelio Carmine Amelio Alfonso MA46.-3-22 Gill William J Gill Diana MA47.-1-19 McVicker Henry John MA49.-1-2.4 Lanza Melissa S MA49.-1-21.2 LaMonica Donald

MA51.-1-2 Bartosik Slawa M Rooney-Reyna Barbara Helena MA51.-2-13 Bliese Dwayne D MA52.-1-2 Joseph, Job MA53.-1-20.1 Thomas John MA56.-1-27.7 Marcoccia Vincent MA57.-6-3 Dryden Estate Teresa A MA57.-12-18 Purdy James H MA57.-12-20 Purdy James H MA57.-13-10.2 Benware Ronalynn Davis Benware Matthew MA57.-14-10 Benware Ronalynn Davis Benware Matthew MA57.-14-11 Benware Ronalynn Davis Benware Matthew MA57.-15-8 Decker Amos Jr Decker Kelly MA57.-18-12 Fusco Robert Fusco Hope MA57.-18-13 Fusco Robert Fusco Hope MA58.-5-5 Kalajian Peter MA59.-1-10 Purdy James H MA59.A-1-4 Purdy James H MA59.A-1-24.1 McDermott Linda C MA60.-4-9 Duffy Ann Purdy Mary C MA61.-4-22 Cappadona Robert Cappadona Eileen MA63.-1-6.2 Rt 209 Almond Apartments Inc MA63.-1-9.2 Platt Donald III Platt Amy Lynn MA64.-1-89.22 George, Angela A. & Mason L. MA65.-1-3.5 Rampe Vincent Daniel MA68.-1-4 Ferrier Scott Ferrier Kimberlie MA70.-1-21.1 Hodella Deborah MA70.A-1-13 Iecampo Marc J MA70.A-2-19 Fischer Rita MA70.A-3-13 Mostyn Stephen Sencion Jennifer MA72.B-2-5 Imbimbo Anthony Stassa Randi MA74.-1-22 T R SHALA INC MA74.-1-28.1 Purdy David J Purdy Mary C MA74.-1-28.2 Diwanali Farzana MA75.-1-21.4 Costea Dumitru Rea Barbara J MA75.-1-41.3 Mekulovic Xhevat Mekuli Salih MA79.-1-8 Shari Krystyn Parisi Aldo MA102.-1-19.19 Rt 209 Green Apartments Inc MA103.A-3-2 Rodriquez Rossana C MA104.-1-14 18 Sullivan Street LLC MA105.-3-3 Jones Kenneth A Jr Jones, Andreana F. MA106.-1-21.1 141 Sullivan Street LLC MA106.-1-21.2 141 Sullivan Street LLC MA106.-2-9 Pine Street Apts Inc MA106.-2-11 138 Sullivan Street LLC MA106.-3-2 Franza Scott MA106.-6-17 123 Sullivan Street LLC MA107.-4-20.2 18 Sullivan Street LLC MA107.-4-20.3 16 Sullivan Street LLC MA109.-1-22 Lazaroff Casey W MA109.-1-23 Lazaroff Casey W MA109.-1-24.1 Brebbia Edward C MA109.-1-24.2 Brebbia Edward C MA111.-1-3 Handford Stephen F MA201.-4-39 Kroll Glenn MA202.-1-24 Kolenovic Mirsad MA203.-1-5.1 WJSG LLC MA203.-1-16.2 WJSG LLC Town of Neversink NE7.-1-32.11 Robbins Janet NE11.-1-1.3 Enoksen Kari Lynn . NE12.-1-21 Lechner Lawrence NE15.-1-27.1 Carver Alan Carver Jean NE21.-1-16.4 Kassay Alex Kassay Theresa NE24.-1-10.1 Kloss William F III Kloss Annamay J NE27.-4-22.1 Brenner Income Tax Centers Inc NE27.-4-22.2 Brenner Income Tax Center Inc NE28.-1-15.34 Putko Robert J NE28.-1-15.35 Putko Robert J NE30.-1-15.8 Dean Michael & Joann Dean Douglas NE31.-1-2.1 Curry Raymond Curry Sarah NE31.-1-6.16 BAB 55 LLC NE34.-1-4 Boyes Sean Dean Michael & Joann NE34.-1-10.1 Boyes Sean Dean Michael & Joann NE37.-1-6.2 O’Donnell Sharon R NE39.-2-4 Gill William J Gill Diana NE39.-2-6 Gill William J Gill Diana NE39.-2-10 Gill William J & Diana NE39.-2-18 Gill William J Gill Diana NE40.-1-21.26 Roberts Corey NE43.-1-9.8 Ellis Xanthe Mann Michael NE44.-1-8.3 Foster James R Town of Rockland RO6.-1-24 Montoya, Juan D. Zapata RO9.A-1-6 St Pauls Church of Christ Disc RO11.-1-1.3 Maneri Anthony Maneri Dawn RO12.-1-58 Carver Alan Carver Jean RO14.-1-13.11 Wright Samuel Schuchart RO14.-1-20 Slagus Nelly D Slagus Ernest RO16.-1-19.2 Figueiredo Joaquim V RO17.-1-36.5 Darbee Robert Jr. Darbee Brittany RO18.-1-5.2 Vagnone Barbara Vagnone Peter RO18.-1-5.11 Scott Marian Scott Clifford A

Legal Notice RO18.-1-6 Misner Michael N RO18.-1-22 Vagnone Barbara Vagnone Peter J RO21.-1-5.2 Morales, Paulina RO21.-1-34 Manor Ventures LLC RO23.-4-7 Sparacino Wendy RO24.-1-24 Damiani James V Jr. Martorana Vito RO24.-1-31 Neer Laura L Neer Richard I RO25.-1-4.2 Torres Raquel RO25.-1-41.2 Di Milte Joseph RO25.-1-60 Seekamp Daniel RO26.-1-37 Krupp James RO28.-1-2.21 Domenick Dolores B RO28.-1-2.43 Ward William L RO28.A-1-9 Montanez Philip RO29.-2-6.23 Mc Govern Michael J Mc Govern Eileen RO30.-5-2 Ryan John J RO30.-5-3 Ryan John J RO30.-5-4 Ryan Charlene RO30.-6-7 Ryan John Ryan Charlene RO30.-6-8 Ryan John Ryan Charlene RO30.-6-11 Ryan Charlene RO30.-13-4.2 Gelestino Donald A RO31.-1-4.4 Kassay Alex E Kassay Theresa RO31.-1-4.5 Kassay Alex E Kassay Theresa RO33.-1-48.9 Lee Arthur C Jr. Lee Kristen RO34.-2-12 Black Cat Roscoe, Inc. RO34.-3-5 Roscoe Little Store Inc RO34.-5-1 Black Cat Roscoe, Inc. RO34.-6-15.1 Hanewich Walter Argent Rosalie RO35.-2-1 Lee Arthur C Jr. Lee Kristen RO36.-1-15 Fildona, LLC RO36.A-1-20 Kohn Maria RO37.-1-30.2 Galietti Sebastian R Galietti Theresa M RO37.-1-39 Febus Hector M Febus Dorothy M RO37.-1-51.1 Edelglass Daniel Edelglass Lisa RO37.-1-66.2 Lloyd Rockland, LLC RO37.-1-66.3 Rizzo Aledandro H RO37.-1-66.4 Rizzo Aledandro H RO37.-1-66.7 Rizzo Aledandro H RO38.-1-63 Steele Darren RO39.-2-3.1 Krupp James RO42.-1-10.3 Hesse Heidi Lynne RO45.-1-25.6 Barnes Anthony Sr. RO46.-1-19 D’Andrea Elinor D’Andrea Louis RO46.-2-1 Krupp James J RO46.-4-17 Calderon Mirian M RO47.-1-1 Dalrymple Lacy RO47.-1-2.2 Dalrymple Lacy RO47.-1-11 Krupp James RO47.-1-13 Willcocks Genie RO47.-1-22 Astral LLC RO47.-4-14 Krupp James J Jr. RO48.-5-8 Krupp James RO48.-10-17 15 Brown Street, LLC RO49.-2-10 Unknown Owner Main St RO50.-1-38 Scamoni Salvatore Scamoni Louise RO50.-1-48 Roser Thomas Roser Cindy RO50.-1-51 Marl Richard Noberto Jennifer RO51.-1-1 DeSisto Steven Town of Thompson TH1.-1-22 Karpen Chaim TH1.-1-67 Brown Carl C TH1.-1-70 Harris Joshua TH1.-1-73.1 Iskowitz Ernest TH1.-1-73.2 Sacks Cottages Inc TH1.-1-77 Lee H Jordan & Stephen K Tabasko, Sherry Lee TH1.-1-78 Brooks Sean M TH1.-1-92.3 Brumbaugh Jeffrey Brumbaugh Cindy TH2.-1-22 Mkryan Khachatur TH3.-1-21 Shvartsman Yevgeniy Shvartsman Viktoriya TH4.-1-11 Eisenberg,Steven W. & Eisenberg Lawrence D. TH4.-1-18.2 Eisenberg,Steven W. & Eisenberg Lawrence D. TH4.-1-19.1 Eisenberg,Steven W. TH4.-1-20.2 Eisenberg,Steven W. TH4.-1-21.1 Eisenberg,Steven W. TH4.-1-28.2 Leudemann, William S. TH4.-1-69 Schirripa Giuseppe Schirripa Nicola TH4.-1-70 Cossolini Rita Leslie TH4.-1-80 Hadden Richard A TH4.-1-95.6 Kulczewski Amalia TH5.-1-6.11 Kapelow Lillian TH5.-1-6.12 Kapelow Lillian TH5.-1-18.2 Sullivan Infra West, Inc TH5.A-1-33 Seid Selma TH5.A-2-4 Thompson Shirley TH5.A-2-23 Maurch, LLC TH6.-1-17.1 Schwartz, Joseph TH6.A-1-51 JN 90 Corp TH6.A-1-54 Kaser Community Dev. Inc. TH8.-1-12.2 F J Bason Properties LLC TH8.-1-21.11 Febraro Vincent TH8.-1-29 Fraser Lake LLC

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 â&#x20AC;¢ 33


Legal Notice

Legal Notice

TH8.A-1-76 Skutelsky Eduard TH8.A-1-97 Eidelstein Michael TH9.B-1-44 Stroup Isabel Reyes Adalberto TH9.C-43-2 Guzman Rosaliz TH9.C-44-1 Jule Carlos TH9.E-9-1 Naiman Howard Naiman Nily TH9.E-14-2 Nathan Lila Spier Dorothy & Larry TH10.-5-4.1 Kroboth Joseph TH10.-8-6 Pelham Parkway Bungalows Inc TH10.-9-6 Graham Props, Inc TH10.-15-8 Kiamesha Water Works TH11.-1-3 DeMondo Anthony Cohen Steven P TH11.-1-40 Kornreich Harry TH11.-1-42.4 Marchese Lorenzo TH13.-1-18.1 BWestern WMart LLC TH13.-1-37 BSD, LLC TH13.-1-42 Fisher Miriam TH13.-1-43 Campanaro John TH13.-5-6 Classic Realty Assoc. LLC TH14.-3-3 Optimum Horizons, LLC TH14.-4-3 Becker Josef TH15.-1-43 Dalli Erik TH16.-1-20 Charm Estates Inc TH16.-1-33.3 Mondelli Ann Krug Lawrence TH16.-1-40 Warf Dollie TH17.-1-3 Kapelow Lillian TH17.-1-4 Kapelow Lillian TH17.-1-5 Kapelow Lillian TH17.-1-6 Kapelow Lillian TH17.-1-52 Krupp James J Jr. TH18.-1-30.1 C&G Family Ventures LLC TH18.-1-30.4 Caserta Anthony S TH18.-1-37.5 Van Etten Robert A Jr Van Etten Ann Marie TH18.-1-86.4 Gilbert, Daniel TH20.-1-4 Sosin Igor Sosin Toma TH20.-1-5 Huppke, Leslie TH20.-2-9 Cucuta Trade Inn TH20.-2-11 Kearney Margaret TH20.-2-13 Hayivi Inc TH20.-4-3 Velazquez Manuel Velazquez Jeannie J TH20.-4-8 Velazquez Manuel Velazquez Jeannie J TH22.-2-4 Gomes Silvestre TH22.-2-15 Brown Carl C TH22.-3-3 Branna Elizabeth Branna Jimmy & Jeffrey TH23.-1-20.1 H3 LLC TH23.-1-22.4 Stark Laurence Jr TH23.-1-51.1 Schulman, Mark Lewis TH23.-1-68 Allen Oswald L TH24.-1-9 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH24.-1-10 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH24.-1-11 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH24.-1-12 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH24.-1-16 Russack Paul S Russack Barbara N TH24.-1-17 Russack Paul Russack Barbara TH24.-1-28 Cruver Robert Cruver Donna TH24.-1-32.1 Korth Beverly Korth Gary M & Christopher P. TH24.-1-33.2 Warf Dollie TH25.-1-7 K & S Of Sullivan Co Realty Corp TH25.-1-9.2 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH25.-1-10 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH25.-1-15.2 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH25.-1-16 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH25.-1-17 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH25.-1-21.2 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH25.-1-24 Glen Wild Land Company LLC TH25.-1-45.62 Salome Joseph & Denise TH25.-1-55 Eliezer Paul C TH27.-1-28.15 Branciforte Elizabeth TH27.-1-28.27 Azzopardi Joseph TH28.-1-4.13 MR Realty Group Corp TH28.-1-4.41 MR Realty Group Corp TH28.-1-4.46 Roppolo Pietro & Agata Caruso Rosalba TH29.-1-7 Davis Bertha TH29.-1-16 Brown Carl C TH29.-1-20.2/0102 Eidelman Sara TH29.-1-20.2/0601 Feigenson Abigail TH29.-1-20.2/1302 Barber Nathan Barber Chaya TH29.-2-10 Pisano Dominic Defranco Eugene TH29.-2-13 POFO Realty LLC TH30.-2-3 Deutsche Bank Natl. Trst. Co. TH30.-2-6 Marrone Thomas TH30.-2-11 Gelestino Donald A TH30.-4-2 Twal Maher TH30.-5-7 Brown Carl C TH31.-1-80.1 Kerendian & Sons Inc. TH32.-1-6 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH32.-1-7 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH32.-1-10 Glen Wild Land Company, LLC TH32.-1-14.1 Paige David Gold Roslyn TH32.-1-16 Jasper, Kyle TH32.-1-26.15 Decker Evelyn M TH32.-2-6 135 Bowery, LLC TH32.-2-8.3 135 Bowery, LLC

TH32.-2-35 1 East 213th Street, LLC TH32.-2-38.1 Concors Andrew S TH32.-2-80.3 Ottino Robert TH33.-1-28.4 Young Mens Christian Assoc. of Middletown TH35.-1-12 Hope Paul Avery G Brickley Leah M TH37.-2-4 Spano Joseph A TH37.-13-4 Johnston Kevin M TH38.-3-7 Barton Thomas Barton Gay TH38.-3-8 Barton Thomas Barton Gay TH39.-4-3.1 Millspaugh Living Trust Stanle Millspaugh Living Trust Bernic TH39.-4-6 Krieger Mary Jean TH39.-9-3 Millspaugh Living Trust Stanle Millspaugh Living Trust Bernic TH40.-10-2 Spano Joseph A TH40.-11-1 Spano Joseph A TH41.-1-39.8 Dollinger Douglas TH41.A-1-12.2 Starlight Marina Monticello, L TH41.A-1-15.2 Starlight Marina Monticello, L TH43.-1-40.1 Cohen Virginia TH43.-1-42 Whitlock John E Taggart Doris TH45.-2-3 Factor Marvin A Factor Marcia TH50.-1-6.2 S&W Realty Corp TH50.-1-7 Pirrone Salvatore Pirrone Cecilia TH50.-1-10.1 Turick Barbara Jean Murran Edward Thomas TH50.-1-17.1 Schonfeld Robert Schonfeld Judith TH50.-1-63.1 Sanok Kenneth J & Robin R TH50.-1-63.10 Sanok Kenneth J & Robin R TH50.-1-86.2 Kirk Laura TH52.-1-5 Mediterranean Avenue LLC TH52.-1-6 Mediterranean Avenue LLC TH52.-1-17.1 Patel Bijal Patel Rinkesh & Avani TH52.-1-17.2 Patel Bijal Patel Rinkesh & Avani TH52.-1-17.3 Patel Bijal Patel Rinkesh & Avani TH52.B-1-52 Bliese Dwayne D TH52.B-1-53 Bliese Dwayne D TH52.E-1-18 Kerendian Fouad Kerendian Karen TH52.G-1-22 Flores Andre Flores Miriam TH52.G-1-63 Epstein Arline Schwartz Yolanda TH52.I-3-1 Pantaleone Anthony TH52.J-5-16 Jake Rieber Holdings LLC TH52.L-3-3 Spiller Arthur TH52.M-1-15 Kapelow Lillian TH52.M-3-1 Kapelow Lillian TH52.M-3-15 Millman Israel Millman Lillian TH52.M-3-16 Grossman Roy Grossman Barbara TH52.M-3-19 Giugliano Joseph Giugliano Judith TH52.R-2-2 Pisciotta John TH52.S-1-6 Dimarco Andrew TH52.S-1-9 Lebowitz Eric TH52.S-1-10 Dimarco Andrew TH52.S-3-15 Lebowitz Eric TH52.S-3-16 Lebowitz Eric TH52.S-3-17 Lebowitz Eric TH52.S-5-1 Gelestino Donald A TH52.S-5-2 Gelestino Donald A TH52.S-5-3 Gelestino Donald A TH52.T-1-8 Gelestino Donald A TH52.T-3-4 Yee Luen Y Yee Janie C TH52.T-3-6 Castillo Lakin TH52.T-4-5 Lebowitz Eric TH52.T-4-12 Kioussis Anastasio Kioussis Irene TH52.T-5-7 Monahan Thomas P Monahan Sonia J TH52.T-5-9 Sunog Ernest Sunog Olga TH54.-2-23 Sherry William Sherry Maura TH56.-1-10.2 Willson Dolores Manza Maryann; Caruso Michele TH56.-1-32.11 DiFusco Alfonso DiFusco Rosanna TH56.-1-32.80 Yeshivas Ohr Hachaim TH57.-2-1 Chernoff Andrew TH57.-3-10.1 Castillo Lakin TH57.-4-13 Castillo Lakin TH57.-4-14 Castillo Lakin TH57.-5-7 21 Division LLC TH59.-1-78 Concors Andrew TH59.A-1-42 Eras Larry Eras Alan TH61.-1-13 Barr Lu Ann TH61.-1-19.1 Sosin Igor Dudits Sergei TH61.-1-24.3 Gilmour Cynthia & MacAdam, Sco Dematteo Deborah, McAuliffe Br TH62.-7-5 Benamou Susan TH63.-1-14 Brasington Allan T Brasington Cheryl Ann TH63.-1-22.1 Buckles Robert G TH66.-17-12 Kearsing Michael & Jean C. Stedge Claudia L & David L TH66.-47-6 St Leger Robert TH104.-2-4 Kapelow Lillian TH104.-2-12.1 Kapito Steven TH104.-2-13 Kapito Steven TH105.-3-1 Kapelow Lillian TH105.-3-2.1 Kapelow Lillian TH105.-5-1.1 Shapka Enterprises LLC TH106.-3-1.2 Braver Moses TH106.-3-6 Braver Moses

TH106.-3-18 Traditional Restorations, LLC TH106.-4-3 Basic, Zahid TH106.-4-13 Kapelow Lillian TH106.-4-28 P&M Popov, LLC TH106.-4-30 Cottage Street Developers Grou TH107.-1-11.1 Manor Ventures LLC TH107.-1-18 Gojcaj John Curanovic Viktor TH107.-3-4 Bonner Melinda Bonner Linda Sue TH107.-3-11 Rausch Leland TH108.-5-5 Rexhepi Vedat Nezha Edward TH109.-1-25.11 Bwestern Wmart LLC TH109.A-2-1 17 Dunbar Road LLC TH109.A-2-5.24 Kapelow Lilllian TH109.A-2-11./0602 Currency Club Mortgage, LLC TH109.A-2-11./0704 Boothe Neville S Boothe Cindy Armstead TH109.A-2-11./0707 Lee, Jin Sik TH109.A-2-11./0802 Morgan Rosalie TH110.-1-5.1 Samarcand Group TH110.-2-3 Kapelow Lillian TH110.-2-4 Silvia Castillo International TH110.-3-22 Kralani Brothers, LLC TH110.-3-48 Kapelow Lillian TH110.-3-49 Mountain Top Properties LLC TH110.-3-50 Gargiulo Vincent TH110.-4-7 CMBA Holdings, LLC TH110.-4-8 CMBA Holdings, LLC TH110.-4-9 Twal Maher TH111.-3-14 Kapelow Lillian TH111.-4-19 Maciag Albert TH111.-4-20 Maciag Albert TH111.-5-11 Agaj Gladiola TH111.-5-19 MR Realty Group Corp TH111.-9-4 Duke Dianne TH111.-9-6 Beskovic Besim TH111.-9-7 Beskovic Besim TH111.-9-8 Beskovic Besim TH111.-10-1 Kapelow Lillian TH111.-11-1 Shore Gardens Apartments,LLC TH111.-12-1 MAC Corp TH111.-12-19 Kreku, Murlan & Yjasmina TH112.-1-22 Liberty Square Partners LLC TH112.-5-10 Crandell Kathleen Crandell Gene TH112.-6-27 Gruszczynski Mitch Gruszczynski Antoinette TH113.-2-12 Bernard Lasher Living Trust TH113.-3-3 Hammond Estates LLC TH113.-3-23 Gruszczynski Antoinette Gruszczynski Susan TH113.-3-27 Rock Fraser LLC TH113.-5-9 Albronda William Albronda Patricia TH113.-5-13 Carrasquillo Rubin Carrasquillo Anna TH114.-5-9 Hernandez Pedro & Milagros TH114.-9-5.6 Fowler Anthony TH114.-10-18 Sullivan Values, LLC TH114.-12-19 Rivera Benito Ruiz Jeannette TH114.-12-22 Avila Florencio TH115.-1-5 Bhat, Kevin TH115.-1-10 J&M Realty Group, LLC TH115.-2-13 Lifshitz Yosef TH115.-3-15.1 Callihan Lorraine L TH115.-3-20 Bhat, Kevin TH115.-5-8.3 Kapelow Lillian TH115.-12-2 Rural Ridge Management Corp TH115.-12-3 Khanii Elaivii Khanii Shim TH116.-1-23 Maniscalco Mario TH116.-3-3 Fernandez Jessica TH117.-1-8 12 Bennett Street LLC TH117.-4-7 Allen Oswald L TH118.-3-5 Berlove Deborah TH118.-5-3.17 EZ Trademarks LLC TH118.-5-3.24 Zaiat Moishe N TH118.-5-3.26 Gilbert Joanne TH118.-5-3.30 Peters, Sr Frank TH118.-5-3.31 Vann Yitzchak TH118.-6-3.2 Upstate Prime Propeties LLC TH118.-7-2.4 Kapelow Lillian TH118.A-1-3.151 Kapelow Lillian TH119.-3-17 Kapelow Lillian TH119.-4-1 Levy Irving Fruhling Ellen TH119.-6-22 Jones Walter G Brown-Jones Deborah M TH120.-3-15 Cooley Resorts LLC TH121.-1-3 Decarlo Edith TH130.-1-5./1801 Barber Leah Town of Tusten TU1.-1-10.3 Leggio Daniel P Leggio Kathlyn G TU2.-1-1.8 Wasylyk Debra TU2.-1-4.1 Spina Joe TU3.-1-26 Hage Dennis Molle Robert TU4.-1-29 Kranz William C Jr Kranz John A TU5.-1-3 Harris Joshua TU5.-1-4 Harris Joshua TU6.E-1-5 Lord, Alan & Maryann TU6.E-1-7 Gore Matthew T

Legal Notice TU8.-4-1 Dos Santos Anthony Dos Santos Nancy TU9.-2-3 Tusten Development Co TU9.-2-4 Harris Joshua TU10.-2-2 Nedwetzky Roberta TU12.-16-7 Brautigam Richard S TU13.-4-1.1 Maldonado Santo Fermisco Charlotte TU14.-1-40.1 Ocean Development Group LLC TU15.-3-2 Perry William W TU15.-4-26 Davis Oliver C TU16.-3-3 Knox James W Knox Robert L & Donald R. TU16.-4-1 Perrino Rod Biagi Maureen TU16.-4-5.10 Leon Jose G Criollo Rose Leticia TU16.-5-1.7 Maddox Geraldine TU16.-5-2 Crumbley Raymond TU16.-5-3 Crumbley Raymond Crumbley Marilyn TU16.-10-13 Ramos Steven Tang So Mei TU16.-13-5 Calderon Mirian TU16.-17-2 Staats Eric TU18.-1-18.1 McLay Alma Soller Beulah TU19.A-1-16 Dekajlo Oleh N Dekajlo Russ I TU20.-1-3.2 Fraser Richard Richard Fraser Revocable Trust TU20.-1-27.4 Hayivi Inc. TU21.-1-3.11 Norris John TU24.A-6-2 Mannino Giuseppe TU25.-1-7.3 Turner Edna R TU25.-1-12.2 Roberts Cole Horn Jerry A TU25.-1-18.8 Urbanczyk Sara & Susan & John Dipietro, Anthony NOTICE COUNTY OF SULLIVAN Proposals for the following will be received by the Director of the Department of Purchasing and Central Services at the Sullivan County Government Center, 100 North Street, Monticello, New York 12701, (845) 807-0515, until 1:00 P.M. on Friday, November 4, 2016: Sullivan County Government Center Concession Services (R-16-17) Specifications may be obtained from the Director at the above address. Dated: October 21, 2016 LEGAL NOTICE COUNTY OF SULLIVAN Sealed bids for the following will be received by the Director of the Department of Purchasing and Central Services at the Sullivan County Government Center, 100 North Street, Monticello, New York 12701, (845) 807-0515, until 1:00 P.M. on Friday, November 4, 2016 at which time the bids will be publicly opened and read. 2017 Lawn Mowing Services (B-16-56) Electrical and Plumbing Supplies (B-16-59) Bid Forms, including specifications, may be obtained from the Director at the above address, and all bids are subject to the terms and conditions therein set forth. Dated: October 21, 2016

34 â&#x20AC;˘ OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016


Bears edge Bulldogs in sudden death overtime By TED WADDELL


AKE HUNTINGTON, NY â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dawgâ&#x20AC;? gone it! The home team Sullivan West Bulldogs boys varsity booters (1-11) lost 3-2 to the visiting Bears of Tri-Valley (4-8) in Friday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OCIAA Section 9 Class C matchup under the lights, with a shimmering silvery moon casting shadows over the soccer field. Tri-Valley drew initial blood at 13:01 in the opening frame on an unassisted shot by Thomas VanSaders charging up the sidelinesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;his first of three goals, making him the only player of the match to rack up a hat trick. At 22:26 in the second half, the Bulldogs got back into the fray as Will Siegel beat the Bears keeper to even it up 1-1. Sullivan West surged into a 2-1 lead at the 18:17 mark on a long-distance boot by Alex Schwalb from an estimated 40-yards plus, a shot that just went over the keeperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s head. With less than four minutes remaining in regulation play, Tri-Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s VanSaders caused an audible gasp from the bleachers as he launched a direct kick into the net to tie the game 2-2, his second goal of the game. Faced with a pair of 10-minute overtime periods, both teams returned to the field facing a sudden death situation. One team was going home with a victory, the other faced defeat. VanSaders came back to the stage in the role of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;grim reaper,â&#x20AC;? ending the sudden-death match with his third and final goal at 1:32 in the first OT period. Jason Martin, second-year coach of the Bears booters, said Tri-Valley has fallen on hard times in the last several seasons, but the win was a step on the comeback trail. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t had four wins in probably seven or eight years, so this is the farthest weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve made it in a long time,â&#x20AC;? he said. To drive home this point, Martin noted that they started out last season 0-16, and began 2016 with an initial record of 0-4. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They really pulled it together [tonight],â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m so proud of these guys.â&#x20AC;? Debbie Owens has been at the helm of the home-team boys varsity soccer program for 15-some years, and Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loss on senior recognition night was a tough pill for her and her team to swallow. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a very exciting game,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Both teams played hard, and this was the best my team has played the whole season.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;They really wanted this game very badly, put two halves together, and kept their cool,â&#x20AC;? added Owen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The sudden death, it was tough. The official game stats were jotted down in the record book by the home teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scorekeeper Patricia Ellmauer: SW: keeper saves by Trevor Johnson (8); shots on goal (15); corner kicks (2). TV: keeper saves by Dylan Jungblut Mercado (10); shots on goal (13); corner kicks (4). For more photos visit and our Facebook page.

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Sullivan Westâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Brandon Decker is pursued by Aidan Mentnech of the Bears.

TRR photos by Ted Waddell

Tri-Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Joshua Zieres, left, vies for possession with Will Siegel of Sullivan West.

Heads-up soccer: Tri-Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jack Eddings, left, vs. Ryan Rydell of Sullivan West.


Play, Learn and Grow Together Tammy Haass | Melanie Jay

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Matthew Olsen of Sullivan West, right, contends for the ball.

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OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ 35




Actions speak louder than words



ROAST BEEF DINNER Saturday, October 29 at the YOUNGSVILLE FIRE HALL 1822 Shandalee Road, Youngsville, NY

ADULTâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; $13 â&#x20AC;˘ CHILDREN (5-12)â&#x20AC;&#x201C;$7 â&#x20AC;˘ Under 5 FREE ALL TAKE-OUTSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;$13 starting at 4 p.m. Roast Beef, Gravy, Real Mashed Potatoes, Vegetables, Cole Slaw, Apple Pie, Coffee & Tea Dinner served from 4:30 to 9:00 p.m. We thank you for your continued support. To benefit the Youngsville Fire Department

n my last column, â&#x20AC;&#x153;On Water,â&#x20AC;? I wrote about the organizations that serve as water guardians and advocates. Environmental institutions may have a great mission statement or structure, but they still need grass-rootsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; support and boots on the ground. It always comes down to individuals and â&#x20AC;&#x153;What can I do? How can I help?â&#x20AC;? The notion of getting personally involved gained some real momentum with the advent of Earth Day almost 50 years ago. That is when many of us heard the slogan â&#x20AC;&#x153;Think globallyâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Act locallyâ&#x20AC;? for the first time. We are fortunate that we have national organizations and local chapters that offer us the opportunity to get our hands dirty and actually do something tangible. Several years ago, our region was impacted by flooding events. River courses were diverted by flood waters, causing both physical damage and siltation. Fortunately there are hydrologists, fisheries people and engineers who are expert in stream rehabilitation and improvement. They went to work. One notable example was the installation of root-ball structures at Tomannex State Park on the East Branch of the Delaware. A second major project was the restoration of the stream bank and the casting pond at the Catskill Fly Fishing Center and Museum (CFFCM) on the Willowemoc River. Again, root-ball structures were used and the river course was restored. Much of the work was done with heavy equipment, as huge root balls and rock slabs cannot be set in place by hand. Finishing the project however, required the planting of trees and vegetation to stabilize the bank. The plantings came from the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Trees for Tribsâ&#x20AC;? program of the New York Department of Environmental Conservation Saratoga Tree Nursery. This part of the project takes hand labor and that comes from the work of volunteers.

Contributed photo

Youngsters haul water for the stream restoration project at the Catskill Fly Fishing Center and Museum. The call recently went out from Tracy Brown, Trout Unlimited (TU) Northeastern restoration coordinator, to supplement the plantings that were done last spring and to replace those that did not survive. Not a small task. When volunteer workers showed up on a recent Saturday, what was remarkable was the diversity of those who appeared with work gloves on and shovels ready. What struck me was the fact that six different TU chapters were represented as well as CFFCM. There were male and female volunteers in about equal numbers, and the ages were from nine to octogenarians and every decade in between. It was a very neat cross-section of caring environmentalists. There is hope. Everyone can help, everyone can be involved. When the many hands set about the task of moving the plants, digging the holes, planting them, watering them and mulching them, the job took only a few hours. What satisfaction was shown on the faces of each and every worker when the job was done! Maybe conservationist Teddy Roosevelt said it best: â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is the doer of deeds who actually counts in the battle for life, not the one who looks on and says how the fight ought to be fought.â&#x20AC;? There are lots of opportunities to help and everyone can play a part. Whose rivers are these anyway? They are ours, of course.

SOUNDINGS: taking the pulse of the Upper Delaware Watershed +LJKJDJHPDUNIHHW            








36 • OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2016


By Sandy Long


A prickly misperception


yths and misunderstandings abound in nature and can lead to undesirable outcomes.” I wrote that sentence in a recent River Talk column to bring awareness to the confusion many people have about ragweed, goldenrod and allergies. (Ragweed, not goldenrod, is causing your respiratory symptoms: clarifying-misconception). I employ it again to draw attention to another very common misperception about porcupines—the erroneous belief that this mostly harmless mammal can throw its quills, thereby impaling the hapless woodland wanderer with painful barbed needles that will lead to a trip to the local emergency room. The truth is—that’s just not true. Porcupines—or quill pigs—are slow-moving mammals that sport a coat of needle-like spines or quills, which help to protect them from predators. They are actually rodents, with no relationship to pigs. They are North America’s second largest rodent (beavers are the first), weighing between nine to 15 pounds on average. Porcupines are good climbers, and will often scale a tree to escape potential harm. They are vegetarians, and make a variety of interesting vocalizations ranging from low grunts to screeches to whining noises. Predators of porcupines—fishers, bobcats, coyotes, foxes and some owls—take advantage of the fact that porcupines have no quills on their furred undersides. Porcupine quills range between one and four inches long and have hundreds of barbs along their tips. Breeding in the Upper Delaware River region takes place from September into November. Normally, a single fully furred “pup” or “porcupette” is born in April, May, or June. Its eyes are open; it weighs roughly a pound, and can climb trees and eat solid food within a few days, according to the Pennsylvania Game Commission.



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Now selling hunting & fishing licenses

TRR photos by Sandy Long

I chanced upon this porcupine waddling along a trail in Pike County, PA. My dogs were leashed, and all emerged from the encounter unscathed. In truth, porcupines are passive woodland creatures that pose no threat unless they are bitten. This one attempted to hide among ferns as I pestered it for pictures.


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Contrary to popular opinion, porcupines cannot throw or shoot their quills. Their best defense involves assuming a stance in which they raise their quills so that, if bitten, the predator receives a mouth full of barbed needle-like spines that are painful to remove. They can also thrash their tails, so keep a respectful distance and enjoy their delightful demeanor.

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October 20 - 26, 2016