A miscellany of Hudson Valley art, entertainment and adventure | Calendar Ca l e n da r & Classifieds | Issue 40 | Oct. 1 – 8 thursday The hills are alive with the Woodstock Film Festival
friday Jazz pianist Lee Shaw performs in Saugerties before screening of Lee’s 88 Keys
saturday Rhinebeck Arts Festival at the Dutchess County Fairgrounds, Oct. 2-4
sunday Helena Baillie & Babette Hierholzer open Rhinebeck Chamber Music Series
monday History talk on Hudson River regattas in Highland
tuesday Wood Brothers on stage at the Bearsville Theater
wendesday Radical composer & pianist Phyllis Chen at SUNY-New Paltz
On your toes
American Ballet Theatre celebrates 75th anniversary with premiere of new Mark Morris work at Bard’s Fisher Center
In addition to the Mark Morris premiere, American Ballet Theatre will present Company B, the great Paul Taylor’s jitterbug/Lindy/ballet hybrid set to the music of the Andrews Sisters. The Bard engagement will feature ABT principal dancers including celebrity ballerina Misty Copeland (above), Stella Abrera, Isabella Boylston, Maria Kochetkova and Gillian Murphy as well as Herman Cornejo, Daniil Simkin and Cory Stearns.
CHECK IT OUT
October 1, 2015
100s of things to do every week
Leaving the house can be a wild ride...
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1. Rhinebeck Arts Festival, Oct. 2-4 One of the hallmarks of a great crafts fair â€“ a type of attraction in which the Hudson Valley excels â€“ is the way that the lines between artisanship and art become increasingly blurred. Thereâ€™s something deeply satisfying about decorating our surroundings sparely with utilitarian objects of subtle beauty, rather than filling them with heavily advertised, mass-produced musthaves-of-the-month. The Rhinebeck Arts Festival, which returns to the Dutchess County Fairgrounds this weekend, dispenses with the â€˜â€œcraftsâ€™â€œ descriptor in its title altogether; but that doesnâ€™t mean that you wonâ€™t be able to find the perfect accessory, home furnishing or holiday gift there thatâ€™s within your budget. Some 200 independent artists and craftspeople will be displaying their wares, and along with the paintings, drawings, prints and photography, there will also be works in wood, clay, glass, metal, fiber, leather, mixed media, jewelry and furniture. And if nothing else grabs you, you can always treat yourself to some handmade, smallbatch gourmet consumables.
There will be live R&B music both Saturday and Sunday from the Lindsey Webster Band, craft demonstrations, alcoholic beverage tastings for the grownups and hands-on craft activities for the whole family courtesy of FiberFlame Studio. The Festival will be open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday, October 2 and Sunday, October 4 and from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, October 3. The entry fee is $10 general admission, $9 for seniors, $4 for children aged 6 to 16; kids under age 6 get in free. Parking is plentiful and free. The Dutchess County Fairgrounds are located at 6550 Spring Brook Avenue (Route 9) in Rhinebeck. For more info call (845) 331-7900 or visitÂ www.artrider.com, where you can also get a $1 admission discount by signing up for the e-mail list. â€“ Frances Marion Platt
2. Mum Festival marks 50th anniversary in Saugerties this Sunday The 50th annual Mum Festival will be held atÂ Seamon Park in Saugerties on Sunday, October 4 from 12 noon to 5 p.m., withÂ the opening ceremony â€“ featuring the Mum Queen and herÂ court â€“Â kicking off at noon.Â Bursting with thousands of mums, the Festival will present live music, fine art, performances and a childrenâ€™s scavenger hunt, petting zoo and wildlife show at the historic park.Â The Mum Queen and her court will be handing out mum corsages to the ladies. Admission is free. This year also marks the 106 th anniversary of Seamon Park.Â John Seamon donated the landÂ in 1909 â€œfor use as a
â€”â€” 30th Annual â€”â€”
Giant Pumpkin Party & Childrenâ€™s Parade Saturday October 3, 2015 10am â€“ 5pm Obstacle
FREE ADMISSION & PARKING Courses!
Amusements, Book Sale, Contests, Hay Rides, Games, Hay Maze, Miniature Golf, Food, Crafts, & More!
Grahmsville Fairgrounds For information, call 845-985-7233 Route 55, Grahmsville, New York GiantPumpkinParty.org
Scientist, novelist and author David Brin will be in residence at Bard College from October 5 to 25. Recently named the first annual National Endowment for the Humanities/Hannah Arendt Center distinguished visiting fellow, Brin is an American scientist, award-winning author of science fiction and leading commentator on the world’s most pressing technological trends. On Wednesday, October 7 at 5 p.m. in the Reem-Kayden Center, Room 103, Brin will speak about his book The Transparent Society: Will Technology Force Us to Choose between Privacy and Freedom? On Wednesday, October 14 at 7 p.m. in the Bertelsmann Campus Center’s Multipurpose Room, Brin will attend a debate with West Point on the resolution: “National Security Is More Important than the Individual Right to Privacy.” On Thursday, October 15 at 10:30 a.m. in Olin Hall, Brin will give the first keynote speech of the Hannah Arendt Center’s fall conference: “Why Privacy Matters: What Do We Lose When We Lose Our Privacy?” Brin’s keynote talk is titled “Will There Be Privacy in the Transparent Society?” On Monday, October 19 at 12 noon in Hegeman Hall, Room 107, Brin will give a talk with assistant professor of Physics Hal Haggard, “The First Trillionth-Second of the Universe,” which explores why, for philosophical reasons, some scientists, including Einstein, preferred to picture
Hudson Valley Bounty Festival in Milton this Saturday You can smell the harvest all around: that sweet scent of apples and pears, the first woodfires mixing with the last barbecues, the brittle beauty of wide blue skies reflected in the first scufflings of falling leaves and the knowledge that all our farmstands are full of the sorts of things that’ll likely last until spring. Saturday brings the annual Heart of the Hudson Valley Bounty Festival in Milton, showcasing the region’s agriculture,
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attractions, businesses and causes – not to forget the new penchant for local and healthy. There’ll be dance demonstrations, down-home food and music, a wide assortment of sponsors and benefited organizations, plus a farmers’ market, arts and crafts tent, kids’ activities and even a pet section.
I N T E R N AT I O N A L DA N C E C E N T E R T I VO L I N Y
Author/scientist David Brin launches Bard residency with talk on privacy & technology
a universe that was limitless in space and time. Finally, on Thursday, October 22 at 4:30 p.m. in Bard Hall, Brin will discuss the question, “Does literature become more relevant when we incorporate history, science and other elements of change?” For more information, visit www.bard. edu. Bard College is located in Annandaleon-Hudson.
park, a breathing place, open and free at all times to every person.” For more information, call Ethel Resso at (845) 246-7581 or Carol Ann Mayone at (845) 246-8036.
October 1, 2015
It lasts all day in the lovely Cluett Schantz Memorial Park. – Paul Smart Heart of the Hudson Valley Bounty Festival, Saturday, October 3, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., free parking, Cluett Schantz Memorial Park, 1801-1805 Route 9W, Milton; www. hvbountyfestival.com.
the Hudson Valley’s cultural park for dance
Saturday, October 3 UpStream- Danspace Project Special $20 / student $10
Saturday, October 17 Cherylyn Lavagnino Dance Saturday, October 24 Special Performance from Italy
Contemporary Ballet Friday, October 30 Erica Essner Performance Co-Op Special $20 / student $10 ZĞƐĞƌǀĞĚƟĐŬĞƚƐΨϯϬ ^ƚƵĚĞŶƚƌƵƐŚΨϭϬĂƚĚŽŽƌ ϴϰϱϳϱϳͲϱϭϬϲǆϮ ϭϮϬƌŽĂĚǁĂǇ͕dŝǀŽůŝ͕Ez
2015 THURSDAY OCTOBER 8TH, 2015 AFFIMRATION ARTS, NYC @ Steven Haas 2015
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October 1, 2015
MUSIC Made in the shade Two Dark Birds & Chris Maxwell play Old Glenford Church this Saturday
n 2011â€™s Songs for the New, Steve Koesterâ€™s remoteCatskills folk/rock group Two Dark Birds released a heck of a nice collection of expanded-palette chamber folk and earthy rock with a dash of weirdness, reminding us that the Band â€“ that most towering peak of Catskills rock â€“ were often a lot closer to the spirit of Aaron Coplandâ€™s Americana than to Pete Seegerâ€™s. If you think that the Band abided the â€œanyone with a beating heart can do thisâ€? principle of folk populism, try learning the song â€œJawboneâ€? sometime. It will set your beating heart to arrhythmia. Two Dark Birdsâ€™ â€œprogressive Americana,â€? for lack of a better genre descriptor, isnâ€™t really progressive in its methods and myths; it doesnâ€™t tax the old forms and tropes of folk and roots so much as widen their purview geographically and chronologically â€“ allowing, say, Appalachia and New Orleans to speak freely of their common suffering and their unique ways of singing and dancing about it. In a way, the unspoken idea of this suddenly hopping genre of chamber folk is to desegregate two parallel American
Two Dark Birds (photo by Tess Mayer)
traditions. The old folkies and dirt-floorstompers washed behind their ears and went to church on Sundays, too, where they might have sung in the choir and exposed themselves to the neurologically transformative agency of European counterpoint, and to a lot of dark reverb and ghosts. They might also have played baritone or tuba in a marching band, and absorbed some ideas about crude territorial arrangement and the brass farts of war from the essentially American
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forms of Sousa. All of which is say that a literate,
The old/new, high/low, pedestrian/oracular voice that so many youngsters strain so hard to achieve these days comes easily to Koester, who has probably read more John Crowe Ransom and Flannery Oâ€™Connor than they have. haunted modern folksong with a delicately arranged brass quartet behind it â€“ or a choir, or a percolating laptop â€“ is a natural expression of how America has always mussed up the high and the low. Then add rock â€˜nâ€™ roll â€“ any and all of it, from Carl Perkins to the Replacements â€“ and you have a good idea of where Two Dark Birds come from. None of that explains the heavy-themed but light-touch charm of Koesterâ€™s songwriting, which youâ€™ll just have to check out for yourself. The old/new, high/low, pedestrian/oracular voice that
JAZZ, BLUES AND R & B
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so many youngsters strain so hard to achieve these days comes easily to Koester, who has probably read more John Crowe Ransom and Flannery Oâ€™Connor than they have. Exciting news, to me at least, is that Koester and Two Dark Birds are recording a set of new songs with Woodstockâ€™s production wizard (now that Todd has fled) Chris Maxwell. The Arkansas native made his name playing anything but wistful Americana in the jagged junkyard,
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Julie Oâ€™Connor Bob Berman, Debra Bresnan, John Burdick, Erica Chase-Salerno, Will Dendis, Sharyn Flanagan, Leslie Gerber, Richard Heppner, Jeremiah Horrigan, Ann Hutton, Megan Labrise, Dion Ogust, Sue Pilla, Frances Marion Platt, Lee Reich, Paul Smart, Lynn Woods Donna Keefe Tobi Watson, Amy Murphy, Dale Geffner
ULSTER PUBLISHING publisher ................................. Geddy Sveikauskas advertising director ................. Genia Wickwire production/technology director......Joe Morgan circulation................................... Dominic Labate advertising.................Lynn Coraza, Pam Courselle, Pamela Geskie, Elizabeth Jackson, Ralph Longendyke, Sue Rogers, Linda Saccoman, Jenny Bella production................... Karin Evans, Rick Holland, Josh Gilligan Almanac Weekly is distributed in Woodstock Times, New Paltz Times, Saugerties Times and Kingston Times and as a stand-alone publication throughout Ulster, Dutchess, Columbia & Greene counties. Weâ€™re located on the web at www.HudsonValleyAlmanacWeekly.com. Have a story idea? To reach editor Julie Oâ€™Connor directly, e-mail AlmanacWeekly@gmail.com or write Almanac Weekly c/o Ulster Publishing, PO Box 3329, Kingston, NY 12402. Submit event info for calendar consideration two weeks in advance to firstname.lastname@example.org (attn: Donna). To place a classiďŹ ed, e-mail copy to classiďŹ eds@ ulsterpublishing.com or call our office at (845) 334-8200. To place a display ad, call (845) 334-8200 or e-mail email@example.com.
October 1, 2015
Take note Helena Baillie & Babette Hierholzer open 37 annual Rhinebeck Chamber Music Series at acoustically superb Church of the Messiah th
he first time that Helena Baillie and Babette Hierholzer performed together, they were in prison – not as inmates, though. It was a performance under the auspices of the Bard Prison Initiative. Although Hierholzer, the seven-time Steinway Piano Award-winning pianist had only a battered upright piano to play on, she insists that it was a gratifying event, and the two musicians are hoping for other such performances in the future. “We were touched by the thoughtful and interested questions,” Hierholzer says. Hierholzer and Baillie, who plays violin and viola and is an artist fellow at Bard College, got along so well that they decided to give future performances together. They played a trio concert with celebrity flutist Eugenia Zukerman in Kingston, then performed as a duo in Tannersville. On October 4, they will open the 2015/16 Rhinebeck Chamber Music Series (RCMS). Hierholzer, who is the new music director of the 37-year-old organization, says that she would not have selected herself to open a season, but that plan was made a year before she took over the directorship. The series used to offer preconcert talks by the musicians, but Hierholzer and other members of the board realized that, while audiences were interested in what the musicians had to say, they didn’t want to arrive earlier to hear it. So the concerts will now start at the earlier hour of 3 p.m., and the performers are invited to speak about the music just before and during the concert. Sunday’s performance includes works for both violin and viola, a diverse program of classical and contemporary works. Schnittke’s Suite in Old Style blends the two: recent music written in a 20th-century idea of Baroque style. Arvo Pärt’s Fratres, by a composer whose 80th birthday was just celebrated in Berlin, is contemporary music influenced by Gregorian chant. Listeners may recognize it without knowing why; this piece has been used in the soundtracks of many movies and imitated in many others. The biggest work on the program is Beethoven’s famous “Kreutzer” Sonata (named for its dedication to a violinist who never played it), and the concert also includes works of Prokofiev and Paganini. Having discovered that the RCMS offered a concert by women composers in 1986, Hierholzer is now planning to use last year’s all-women program as part of
The series will continue with Brooklyn Rider, a string quartet that has played with Yo-Yo Ma and is being called “the future of chamber music”
New York City hard-rock band Skeleton Key in the ’90s. But before that, Maxwell was the principal songwriter and clever guitarist of the excellent Southern Gothic
jangle band the Gunbunnies, whose afterthe-fact, just-for-the-record release Great Big Diamond is ripe for reconsideration and restoration, for anyone interested in
an ongoing series. “It will be part of the organization’s history,” she says. The series continues on November 22 with Brooklyn Rider, a string quartet called “the future of chamber music” by Strings Magazine. Fifteen hundred people heard three-quarters of this ensemble at the Ulster Performing Arts Center when they were the “friends” of Yo-Yo Ma and Friends. Other concerts in the season include soprano Christine Price and mezzo-soprano Avery Amereau (January 17), the Weiss Kaplan Stumpf Trio (March 13) and the Alexander String Quartet (April 10). – Leslie Gerber Helena Baillie/Babette Hierholzer, Rhinebeck Chamber Music Society, Sunday, October 4, 3 p.m., $25 for adults/$5 for students under 23 with ID, Church of the Messiah, 6436 Montgomery Street, Rhinebeck; (845) 876-2870, www.rhinebeckmusic.org.
the discovery and recovery of lost gems. Many years thence, the veteran commercial composer/producer Maxwell has made a sort-of return to his roots with
his soon-to-be-released record Arkansas Summer, which I have been fortunate enough to preview. It is an absolutely shimmering collection of personal
AT THE HISTORIC
Bearsville Theater 291 TINKER ST., WOODSTOCK, NY
845-679-4406 WOOD BROTHERS
DAVE MASON (Formerly of Trafﬁc)
Tues. Oct. 6, 2015 Doors 7:00 pm – Show 8:00 pm Tickets $25 Four days before October 6, 2015, The Wood Brothers, Chris and Oliver Wood are releasing their new album Paradise recorded at Dan Auerbach’s East Eye Sound Studios. Notably more of a rock-tinged effort than most of their previous work, the band maintains the strong connection with one another and their listeners that has won such acclaim over the last decade.
TRAFFIC JAM WORLD TOUR
(lead singer of J. Geils Band)
Thurs., Oct. 8, 2015 Doors 7:00 pm – Show 8:00 pm Tickets $55, $45, $25
Fri., Oct. 9, 2015 Doors 8:00 pm – Show 9:00 pm Tickets $55, $45, $25
“Dave” Mason, the legendary English singersongwriter and guitarist has played and recorded with Paul McCartney, George Harrison, the Rolling stones, Jimi Hendrix, Eric Clapton, Michael Jackson, David Crosby, Graham Nash and Steve Winwood is coming to the Bearsville Theater for a retrospective of his storied career. Expect to hear music ranging from his stint with Trafﬁc (Feelin’ Alright) to his solo career (We Just Disagree). Dave Mason takes the audience on a journey ﬁlled with music, ﬁlm, guitar and stories.
J. Geils Band lead singer Peter Wolf is a musical chameleon.... in the way of someone who truly loves music and sees no difference performing blues or country, rock or new wave. His energetic show enchants the audience from beginning to end.
BOX OFFICE OPEN 12-6:00 P.M. FRI., 6:00 P.M. DAY OF SHOW
BEARSVILLETHEATER.COM ENJOY DINNER BEFORE THE SHOW AT THE BEAR CAFÉ OR COMMUNE SALOON HALF PRICE DRINK AT COMMUNE SALOON WITH YOUR TICKET AFTER SHOW
songs in elegant, wildly diverse and imaginative settings, a portion of which could be described as masterful Baroque Americana. I don’t have to strain my brain to hear the magic that Koester and Maxwell might make together; why, I can hear it right now. Maxwell and Koester will step into a church to make some magic together, each with his own band, on Saturday, October 3 at the Old Glenford Church. This is an exciting new venue located on the same property upon which the now-legendary Hudson Valley Sudbury School benefit shows have been going down on the last Friday of each month for years. For this show, Two Dark Birds will perform in their “Mountain Quintet” lineup, featuring Koester on guitar and vocals, Jason Mills on percussion, Carrie Bradley (the Breeders) on violin, Sibel Finn (Fab Faux) on cello and Josh Roy Brown (the Trapps) on lap steel. Maxwell performs with his current trio, featuring Dan Hickey (They Might Be Giants) on drums and Jesse Murphy (Brazilian Girls) on bass. The show begins at 7:30 p.m. Admission costs $10 at the door. All ages are welcome. Food and beverages will be provided by the incomparable Mor Pipman and Much Mor Bread. Adults may B their own B. The Old Glenford Church and Hall are located at 210 Old Route 28 in Glenford, just outside of Woodstock off Route 28. – John Burdick
Howard Fishman (photo by Carole Cohen)
Howard Fishman plays Marlboro’s Falcon this Sunday
Two Dark Birds/Chris Maxwell, Saturday October 3, 7:30 p.m., $10, Old Glenford Church & Hall, 210 Old Route 28, Glenford; http://twodarkbirds.tumblr. com, http://maxwellsongs.com.
Arts Society of Kingston hosts Poné Ensemble for New Music this Friday New Paltz’s venerable Poné Ensemble for New Music presents a program of experimental new music at the Arts Society of Kingston (ASK) on Friday, October 2 at 8 p.m. Conceived as a musical complement to ASK’s October art exhibition, “Driven to Distraction,” the Poné Ensemble program features vocal and instrumental music by 20 thcentury composers George Crumb and Henry Cowell, as well as more recent works by Tim Buckley, Marc Mellits and John Holland. All of the musical works feature unusual performance
WHAT’S HAPPENING AT UNISON
KEVIN McKRELL BRIAN MELICK
An evening of Celtic, folk and bluegrass music with Kevin McKrell and Brian Melick of the acclaimed Celtic band, The McKrells. FRI, OCT 2 @ 8 PM Supported by McCabe & Mack LLP and Susan Scher & Norman Goluskin
FAMILY FUN FUZZY LOLLIPOP Catchy melodies and lyrics capture the experience of childhood – expressing wonder, humor and irrepressible fun. SUN, OCT 4 @ 3 PM
he super-prolific touring songwriter and NPR darling Howard Fishman registers on the category meter as an “American roots singer/songwriter” of a swingcentric stripe, but the real story is quite a bit more complicated than that. The words “retro” and “purist” tend to stick together; and if Fishman’s debut, 1999’s The Howard Fishman Quartet, were a life sentence, it would be easy enough to fix Fishman as a serious swing revivalist, originally more Django/Grappelli, ultimately more New Orleans backline and bayou. But maybe the title of 2002’s odd rock record I Do What I Want was Fishman’s not-so-gentle FU to puristry in general. A master of all conventions, he has never been exactly as reverent and convention-bound as the purists would have him. Fishman’s somewhat-wry retro persona and his old-tyme range of swing, blues, gospel and jazz reference are as easy and natural as can be, neither forced nor stylized: just the way he hears it as a writer and a singer, the Ground Zero of his style. They’re the result of aesthetic impulse and of intensive study. But his musical and musicological restlessness upsets all the carts eventually. He is at times quite a punk, for example; and when your survey of his career finally reaches the dark, Balkan-colored brooding of 2011’s No Further Instructions, your time and place coordinates have been scrambled beyond reconstruction. You now live in a place, and an age, called Fishman. Brassy, quiet, spiritual, swinging, touching and touched, Fishman’s latest Uncollected Stories feels like a bit of a return to his default settings – but that of course is an incomplete and misleading assessment, a false comfort, which is actually kind of the theme of the record. It’s a reflection on impermanence and our common doom, presented in a musical and lyrical voice of such worn-in and familiar comfort, you probably won’t even notice how dark and dread it can be – until some line or other zings you, like the last words of the gently swinging “Letter One”: “I’m yours, farewell.” Howard Fishman and his band (which features former New Paltz resident and frequent area performer Scott Barkan) return to the Falcon in Marlboro on Sunday, October 4 with James Hearne kicking the evening off at 7 p.m. Per usual, there is no cover charge at the Falcon, but generous donation is encouraged. The Falcon is located at 1348 Route 9W in Marlboro. For more information, visit www.liveatthefalcon.com. Fishman & Co. will be also be appearing on October 2 and 3 at Caffe Lena in Saratoga Springs: www.caffelena.org. – John Burdick Howard Fishman, Sunday, October 4, 7 p.m., The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro; www.liveatthefalcon.com.
techniques or electronics. Admission costs $10, $8 for ASK members. ASK is located at 97 Broadway
in Kingston. For more information, visit www.poneensemble.org.
Helena Baillie VIOLIN/VIOLA Babette Hierholzer PIANO Sunday, October 4 @ 3:00pm
performing works of Alfred Schnittke Arvo Pärt Sergei Prokofiev Ludwig van Beethoven Niccolò Paganini
Presenting “Jazz, Sicily, and Other Pleasures” the artwork of Wilson McLean SUN, OCT 4 @ 4:30 - 6:30 PM
CHILDREN’S CLASSES MONDAYS CREATIVE MOVEMENT TUESDAYS CRAFTS WEDNESDAYS BEADING & MACRAME THURSDAYS MUSIC DISCOVERY, CLAY FOR KIDS, & SPANISH CLASS SATURDAYS FIGURE DRAWING 845-255-1559 tUNISONARTS.org 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz
October 1, 2015
Rhinebeck Chamber Music Society The Church of the Messiah, Montgomery St. (Rte. 9), at Chestnut St., Rhinebeck Follow us on Facebook
For information: 845-876-2870
Supported member of the Dutchess County 2015 Fund
Unison in New Paltz hosts Jamcrackers this Saturday The award-winning acoustic trio Jamcrackers brings a program of Adirondack music to Unison in New Paltz on Saturday, October 3 at 7 p.m. Featuring songwriter Dan Berggren, vocalist Peggy Lynn and hammered dulcimer/guitar wizard Dan Duggan, the trio recently released a CD of original and traditional songs and tunes titled Jamcrackers and are known across the country for their masterful harmonies and instrumental virtuosity. Admission costs $12 for adults and $5 for children under age 12. For more information, contact Esperance Productions at (315) 754-8946. The Unison Arts & Learning Center is located at 68 Mountain Rest Road in New Paltz.
Live Music at The Falcon Presenting the ﬁnest in Live Music from around the world and Great Food & Drink Check out our line-up: www.liveatthefalcon.com
1348 Route 9W, Marlboro, NY 12542
October 1, 2015
WOOD BROTHERS PLAY BEARSVILLE ON TUESDAY
he groovy and wildly popular Americana outfit the Wood Brothers will pack the Bearsville Theater on Tuesday, October 6 at 8 p.m. While rock has always been a flavor in the Wood Brothers cocktail, right alongside folk, bluegrass and gospel, the band has recently announced the upcoming release of Paradise: a decidedly more rock-oriented effort recorded at Black Keys frontman Dan Auerbach’s East Eye Sound Studios. Tickets cost $25 and are available at www.bearsvilletheater.com. The Bearsville Theater is located at 291 Tinker Street in Woodstock.
Archie Fisher & Garnet Rogers play Railway Museum in Phoenicia
Kevin McKrell & Brian Melick play Unison in New Paltz this Friday
On Sunday, October 4, Flying Cat Music presents folk legends Archie Fisher and Garnet Rogers in concert at the Empire State Railway Museum in Phoenicia. This will be a special evening reuniting two old friends: Scottish songwriter, folksinger and guitarist Archie Fisher and Canadian songwriter, folksinger and instrumentalist Garnet Rogers, sharing the stage and featured billing. Both of these men are venerated folk legends. At the age of 18, Garnet Rogers was already on the road as a full-time working musician with his brother Stan. Together they formed what has come to be accepted as one of the most influential duos in the history of North American folk music. Garnet acted as producer and arranger for his older brother from 1973 to 1983, when Stan died tragically in a plane crash. Since then, Garnet has established himself as a formidable solo artist. Garnet Rogers was a featured mainstage artist at this year’s Falcon Ridge Folk Festival and has been hailed by the Boston Globe as “a brilliant songwriter. One of the major talents of our time” and as “a charismatic performer and singer.” Sing Out calls Garnet Rogers “the greatest interpreter and vocalist performing in the contemporary folk scene.” Archie Fisher is an original inductee into the Scottish Traditional Music Hall of Fame, the former host of a weekly Scottish BBC music show for 27 years and a recipient of the MBE, a prestigious honor nominated by his peers and bestowed by Queen Elizabeth. As a guitarist, Fisher – along with Martin Carthy and Davey Graham – was among the earliest steel-string players in British folk music, devising a mix of new tunings and inventive picking that has influenced generations of successors. Fisher wanted to make the guitar more compatible with the sound of Scottish music, and is widely regarded as the first to use open tunings to simulate the droning notes of bagpipes. “When I started doing it, I thought it was cheating,’’ he said. “I didn’t even know it had a name.” The Empire State Railway Museum is located at 70 Lower High Street in Phoenicia. The doors open at 7 p.m., with the show beginning at 7:30 prompt. Admission costs $25 or $22 with RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling (845) 688-9453. Reservations are strongly encouraged.
Kevin McKrell and Brian Melick of the acclaimed Celtic band the McKrells return to Unison for an evening of Celtic, folk and bluegrass music on Friday, October 2 at 8 p.m. McKrell was a founding member of Celtic folk band Donnybrook Fair. His songs have been recorded or performed by artists like the Kingston Trio, North Sea Gas, Hair of the Dog, the Furey Brothers and Davy Arthur, Seamus Kennedy, the Woods Tea Company, Bob Shane and the Dublin City Ramblers. Melick has been actively involved with music for the past 30 years as a drummer, multi-hand percussionist and educator. He has been a featured artist on over 375 commercially recorded works. Advance tickets cost $18 for Unison
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members, $22 for non-members. At the door, tickets cost $20 for members, $24 for non-members. Visit www.unisonarts. org or call (845) 255-1559 for tickets or for more information. The Unison Arts & Learning Center is located at 68 Mountain Rest Road in New Paltz.
Dave Mason plays Bearsville on October 8 Veteran British rocker Dave Ma-
son slips of a bit of a wink into the name of his current touring project: “Dave Mason’s Traffic Jam, 1967-2015 World Tour.” Mason, of course, was a mad-successful solo act in the mid‘70s, but before that an on-again, offagain member of the jam-oriented British rock band Traffic – a band more associated with the multi-instrumental, vocal and song-co-writing talents of Steve Winwood than with Mason. The other original members of Traffic, Jim Capaldi and Chris Wood, have left the planet, and Mason’s claim to the Traffic brand is legitimate, even if the band’s long-form jam vehicles have very little to do with the easygoing songwriter rock of Mason’s famous solo work. Dave Mason’s Traffic Jam visits the legendary Bearsville Theater in Woodstock on Thursday, October 8 at 8 p.m. Tickets cost $25, $45 and $55 and are available at www.bearsvilletheater.com. The Bearsville Theater is located at 291 Tinker Street in Woodstock. – John Burdick
Black Fox River Project plays at Apple Hill Farm in New Paltz Gritty Albany-area original roots-rockers the Black Fox River Project perform at Apple Hill Farm in New Paltz on Saturday, October 10 at 12 p.m. While the band lays down its evocative and shambolic country/ rock tunes in the spirit of early Neil Young and all that came after, you can pick your own apples and sample the staples of our fall diet: cider and cider doughnuts. Apple Hill Farm, also known locally as Moriello’s, is located at 141 Route 32 South in New Paltz.
October 1, 2015
Love what you do and share it Hear jazz pianist Lee Shaw perform at Love Bites in Saugerties before WFF screening of Lee’s 88 Keys at the Orpheum this Friday
ou meet pianist Lee Shaw, you love her; it’s as simple as that. When I met her in the early 1990s, I was impressed by her passion for music. I admired the warmth, wisdom and strength of her spirited ways, and her commitment to keep music at the forefront of her life. She’s a powerful force on the keys, delivering her music with buoyancy, clarity and tasteful dynamics. Opportunities to hear Lee play piano or tell stories about her life as a jazz musician are fewer now – nearing 90, she occasionally plays at Capital Region restaurants or for retirement home guests – but Lee’s 88 Keys, a documentary by first-time filmmaker Susan Robbins, is the next-best thing. It’s showing at Woodstock Film Festival on Friday evening, prefaced by a trio performance (featuring longtime bassist Rich Syracuse and drummer Jeff “Siege” Siegel, with special guest pianist Pete Levin) from 5 to 8:30 p.m. at Love Bites in Saugerties. The gig is just around the corner from the Orpheum Theater, where the film shows at 8:30 p.m. The April 2015 premier of Lee’s 88 Keys
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Lee Shaw chats with members of her trio: longtime bassist Rich Syracuse and drummer Jeff “Siege” Siegel
The April 2015 premier of Lee’s 88 Keys drew a standing-room-only crowd to the GE Proctor Theater in Schenectady. Lee left her hospital bed to attend the showing, and to accept the 2015 Jazz Hero Award from the Jazz Journalists’ Association.
studied with Jesu María Sanroma at the Conservatorio de Música de Puerto Rico, where Latin music put its stamp on her music. The Shaws returned to the States, this time to New York City, and their trio performed widely at the City’s most famous jazz clubs (the Village Vanguard, the Half Note, Minton’s Playhouse and other Harlem clubs). They performed at the Apollo Theatre at a benefit to raise funds for Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s March on Washington. Lee studied with Oscar Peterson, and passed her knowledge along to countless students, including John Medeski of Medeski, Martin and Wood. The list of accomplished jazz artists with whom she performed includes Arnie Lawrence, Pepper Adams, Zoot Simms, Frank Foster, Al Grey and bandleader Lionel Hampton, who asked her to tour with him. But Lee
drew a standing-room-only crowd to the GE Proctor Theater in Schenectady. Lee left her hospital bed to attend the showing, and to accept the 2015 Jazz Hero Award from the Jazz Journalists’ Association. She performed and shook hands with all who wished to meet her. The film has since been shown at a growing list of film festivals, including the LA Cine Fest, the Florida Movie Festival, the Long Beach International Film Festival, the Orlando Music and Film Festival, the Humanitarian Awards in Jakarta, Indonesia, the Lake Placid Film Forum and others, and is under consideration for the Global Music Awards. I’m not surprised: Lee’s 88 Keys is a lovingly polished gem. Filmmaker Susan Robbins met Lee in 1998 at an Albany arts and education program. Robbins went to Lee’s gigs and visited her home to meet Lee’s husband, Stan, and their dog, Domino. A friendship developed. Then, a series of career moves (Robbins studied acting and was an actor until 2012) and family needs pulled Robbins away from the Capital Region, until one night when she was celebrating her mother’s birthday at Provence Restaurant in Albany. “Lee was playing, and was on oxygen and using a walker. She was much more frail. I said, ‘I have to make a film about her.’ When approached on a gig a couple months later and asked if she’d be willing, Lee said, ‘Let’s do it.’ I started filming in January 2013,” Robbins recalls. The film includes interviews with Lee, Syracuse, Siegel and one of Lee’s bestknown students, John Medeski, as well as jazz critics and others. Conversations are interspersed with live trio performances at Provence and archival photographs from the pianist’s remarkable career. Throughout, Lee recounts career highlights, talks about her life and conveys her joy for performing and teaching music. One of my joys in writing about Lee’s 88 Keys has been listening to Lee’s recordings and revisiting her alternately playful and
turned Hampton down with no regrets because, as she often says, “I would have lost my soulmate, Stan.” “There is nothing I would rather be doing than music – not eating, sleeping, making a million dollars or driving a Cadillac. There is nothing that’s more important to me than playing the piano,” Lee often told Robbins, who added, “She has lived it her entire life. Lee has made music more important than money, than comfort; and [yet she] has always lived a life that is abundantly rich. “Richness isn’t about money. The Dalai Lama will tell you that. If you go on a spiritual retreat, you’ll embrace it. Our society and culture, though, really don’t honor that. Lee’s always known what’s really important: loving what you do and sharing it. It’s a very big message, but it’s very rare, too. People need to be reminded of it,” says Robbins. With 30 hours of footage, Robbins
Lee, laughing with one of her students, John Medeski of Medeski, Martin and Wood
powerful intensity, and the myriad ways she interacts with the piano keys that she loves so much. She’s got a fearless sass about her, and, as a woman in a career dominated by men, it’s part of her power as a jazz player. Lee was learning to play music when our most influential composers were writing the enduring standards that have become the jazz repertoire. Born in Oklahoma in 1926, she steeped herself in the American Songbook at a time when the tunes were brand-new. Following graduation from the Oklahoma College for Women, Lee’s already-voracious musical appetite led her to pursue a Master’s degree in Piano at the American Conservatory of Music in Chicago. There, the jazz club scene energized and welcomed her, and she was soon playing in clubs all over town. She met and married her husband, drummer Stan Shaw, and the young couple moved to Puerto Rico in 1962. Lee
“There is nothing I would rather be doing than music – not eating, sleeping, making a million dollars or driving a Cadillac.”
October 1, 2015
now.” – Debra Bresnan Lee’s 88 Keys screening, Friday, October 2, 8:30 p.m., $15, Orpheum Theater, 156 Main Street, Saugerties; (845) 246-6561, (845) 810-0131, www.woodstockfilmfestival.com. Lee Shaw Trio performance, Friday, October 2, 5-8:30 p.m., no cover, Love Bites Restaurant, 69 Partition Street, Saugerties.
Cassatt Quartet plays Storm King Art Center this Sunday
Tunes for toy piano Catch the radical composer and pianist Phyllis Chen during her residency at SUNY-New Paltz
he Kenneth Davenport Residency at SUNY-New Paltz was established by William Davenport in 2007 with the aim of promoting the performance and study of new serious music at New Paltz, an institution that already enjoyed the enduring legacy of a significant late-20th-century composer, the late Gundaris Poné, and the durable new music ensemble that bears his name. But in serious music, “new” needs all the help it can get. “New” is a problematic term in the “classical” music world, a milieu in which the masters, from J. S. Bach (died 1750) through such late Romantics and proto-Modernists as Ravel, Debussy and Prokofiev still account for the lion’s share of concert and chamber music programming. Imagine if The Great Dictator, Nanook of the North, Citizen Kane and maybe one early Woody Allen film (Take the Money and Run?) were the four movies playing at the New Paltz Cinema this weekend, for a poignant parallel. There was a disconnect between serious new music and its popular audience in the early 20th century (let’s not point fingers here; I like Webern very much, thank you, and Bartók and…), and reconnecting has proven to be quite a challenge. In fact, much of what we still consider “new” serious music – for example, the gadfly conceptual (and suddenly revitalized) work of John Cage, La Monte Young and the Minimalists – comes from the late ’50s and early ’60s. New music, in the popular mind, is already 60 years old. In other words, the situation has gotten so dire that “new” now generally refers to a condition of style, not of chronology. So the Davenport residency addresses a situation that is nothing less than urgent. And the complex challenge is not merely to promote the creation and – especially – the performance of new music and its admission into the canon, but also to help condition, prepare and, in some cases, give birth to its audience. The Davenport Residency recognizes the same imperatives that Bard College has with its expansive new degree programs focused on a sustainable and even evangelical approach to new serious music. This year’s recipient of the Davenport Residency is the radical composer and pianist Phyllis Chen, whose devotion to the toy piano, one of John Cage’s axes of choices, signifies her allegiances and imprimatur pretty clearly. Her two releases in this mode, UnCaged Toy Piano and Little Things, are challenging works – primitive and abrasive at some times, alien and magical at others, and mostly mono-timbral throughout. If any composer was ever accused of being a philosopher and cultural agitator more than a music-maker, it was John Cage; but, when approaching music like Chen’s, we do well to remember and heed Cage’s prime directive: Just Listen. That’s where a revival of new music begins. Chen’s residency at New Paltz runs from October 6 through 27, and is highlighted by several public events. “Alex Peh and Friends Present Béla Bartók” kicks off the series on October 6 at 8 p.m. in the Julien J. Studley Theatre, with percussionists Christopher Clarino and Christopher Howard and pianists Wenyin Chan and Alex Peh. The evening will feature performances of groundbreaking American works by Steve Reich and Mark Applebaum, concluding with Bartók’s masterpiece Sonata for Two Pianos and Percussion. This concert will also be performed at the Wallkill Senior High School on October 5 at 7 p.m. Chen will lead a workshop on her own music and iconic works from the American avant-garde on October 7 from 10 a.m. to 12 noon in the Nadia & Max Shepard Recital Hall. The workshop will include John Cage’s notorious 4’ 33”, Alvin Lucier’s Nothing Is Real for piano, teapot and electronics and Pauline Oliveros’ Sonic Mediations. A workshop and rehearsal of Lucier’s Opera for Objects will follow the lecture. The event is free and open to the public. The series concludes with the Phyllis Chen Davenport artist-in-residence concert on October 27 at 8 p.m. in Parker Theatre, performed by Chen in collaboration with students and faculty. Chen will feature her newest works: Columba for solo piano, commissioned by the Fromm Music Foundation at Harvard; Mobius for two music boxes; and Lighting the Dark, scored for music boxes, clavichord, accordion and electronics, and inspired by the photography of Paula Gianturco. Tickets for the “Alex Peh and Friends Present Béla Bartók” and Phyllis Chen Davenport artist-in-residence concerts cost $8 for the general public, $6 for seniors aged 62 and over, faculty and staff and $3 for students. Tickets can be purchased at the door prior to the performance. For additional information, call (845) 257-2700 or visit www.newpaltz.edu/music. – John Burdick
We do well to remember and heed Cage’s prime directive: Just Listen. That’s where a revival of new music begins.
now hopes to create a feature film. “Lee’s stories are so fascinating. I loved hearing the musical history, from the early 1900s to the present,” says the filmmaker. “Through making the film, I certainly learned much about filmmaking, which
has been a great learning experience,” says Robbins about envisioning and producing her first film. “But I got so much more than I ever thought I would. Lee is not only immensely talented and hugely knowledgeable; she is wise.”
Meira Blaustein, co-founder and executive director of the Woodstock Film Festival, says, “I’ve known Susan [Robbins] for a long time, love her. I’m so happy for her. She did a great job on the film, and she’s been bitten by the bug
The Storm King Art Center’s musical programming of the past few seasons has been, as you might expect, heavy on the experimental and conceptual, whether visually oriented and sonically experimental indie-rock bands or serious modern music ensembles such as the Cassatt Quartet. The latter will be appearing amidst the stunning, perplexing and (this most of all) large sculptures at Storm King on Sunday, October 4 at 2 p.m. Well-known for their adventurous interpretations of works by living composers, the Cassatt Quartet has no beef with the old masters either. For their Storm King performance, the program they have prepared includes Mendelssohn’s devastating Quartet in A minor, op. 13, and Dvorák’s “American” Quartet in F major, Op. 96. Admission to the concert is free with park admission. For more information, visit www.stormkingartcenter.org. The Storm King Art Center is located at 1 Museum Road in New Windsor. – John Burdick
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COMING UP AT THE
GOLDEN DRAGON ACROBATS Daring Feats of Balance, Spine-Tingling Contortionists, Towers of Jugglers Saturday, October 3 @ 7:30 pm Orpheum Film & Performing Arts Center 6050 Main Street, Village of Tannersville SCOTTISH SINGER JULIE FOWLIS A Treasure Trove of Gaelic Song Saturday, October 10 @ 8:00 pm Doctorow Center for the Arts 7971 Main Street, Village of Hunter GALLIM DANCE COMPANY Tough, Resilient, Eye-Catching Movement Saturday, October 24 @ 7:30 pm Orpheum Film & Performing Arts Center 6050 Main Street, Village of Tannersville ALADDIN AND HIS LAMP National Marionette Theatre Saturday, October 24 @ 3:30 pm Doctorow Center for the Arts 7971 Main Street, Village of Hunter TICKETS/MORE INFO: www.catskillmtn.org or 518 263 2060
October 1, 2015
V. JAMES DEPERNA PHOTOGRAPHY
The cast of Grinder’s Stand, left to right: seated, Nancy Rothman, Steven Patterson, Stephen Jones; standing, Jon Lee, William Dobbins, Phillip X. Levine, Brett Owen.
Lost in America A verse play explores the cryptic death of Meriwether Lewis Mrs. Grinder: Have you lost someone? Meriwether Lewis: Some thing, although I’m not sure what it was. I had it on the trail to Oregon, But sometime after that, it disappeared. Mrs. Grinder: I’ll drink to that: the loss of nameless things. he transcontinental trek of Lewis and Clark, which took place from May 1804 to September 1806, spanned more than 8,000 miles. The journey of Oakley Hall III – whose play about the strange demise of Meriwether Lewis opens on Thursday, October 8 at the Bridge Street Theatre in Catskill – was an inner one: Following a near-fatal fall from a bridge over the Schoharie Creek, he wandered in the wilderness of his mind for many years before he was able to retrieve some semblance of himself. In Grinder’s Stand, a verse play that recalls Jacobean drama, both in the rhythms of its language and in its themes of political intrigue and moral corruption, Hall revives the controversy surrounding the death of Lewis, who at the time was governor of the Louisiana Territory. While his death was officially ruled a suicide, so many accounts and details are at variance as to suggest strongly that it was otherwise – whether a simple act of murder, which was practically a daily occurrence along
possessed by that mysterious spark that we call genius. He was also possessed by personal demons that were indispensable, perhaps, to his art, but which eventually drove him to his tragic fate. His accident, which may or may not have been fueled by substance abuse and which, like his hero’s death in Grinder’s Stand, may not have been the suicidal act that it appeared to be, effectively snuffed his creative flame and made him dependent on the kindness of family, friends and lovers for many years. Following that fall – which had the effect, almost, of a prefrontal lobotomy – many of Hall’s intimates began to see uncanny parallels to what happened to him and what happened to some of the characters in his plays. “What’s bizarre about Oakley is that everything he wrote wound up having such resonance to his own life,” says Steven Patterson, who plays the shady James Neelly in this production and was a member of the Lexington Conservatory during its 1971 season. What transpired in Hall’s life, he adds, was almost “like a self-fulfilling prophecy.” Hall completed Grinder’s Stand (the title refers to the wilderness inn where Lewis met his death) the year before his accident. After its Lexington debut a year later, it was not performed again
until 2002, when the Foothill Theatre revived it in Nevada City, not far from the home of Oakley’s parents. In 2009, it was performed al fresco (with live horses!) at Kaw Point Park in Kansas City, Kansas. But the current show, a Kaliyuga Arts production, returns the play to the place where it was born – Greene County – and to many of the people who knew, worked with and were inspired by the playwright. The full story of Oakley Hall’s near-death and eventual, if only partial, resurrection, along with a chronicle of the Lexington Conservatory Theatre in its wild and woolly heyday, is told in Bill Rose’s documentary The Loss of Nameless Things. The film takes it title from an indelible phrase in Hall’s play: one that strikes a particular chord with his own experience and that of Meriwether Lewis. There will be screenings of the film concurrently with the show’s run, as well as an exhibition of photos and ephemera celebrating the legacy of the Lexington Conservatory Theatre. In truth, the journey of Lewis and Clark is a perfect metaphor for the art of Oakley Hall III: an art of “constant, unremitting exploration” that never allows the vision to atrophy, that is willing to risk everything in the service of “inexhaustible beauty.” Hall intuitively
The history of the playwright is as fascinating and as fraught with peril as the tale he tells.
Oakley Hall III
the Natchez Trace, or a deliberate act of assassination. The play, which was given its premiere by the company that Hall founded, the Lexington Conservatory Theatre, in 1979, is as epic as the early 19th-century American frontier of which it sings. Set in 1809, it packs enough drama for three plays, with a cast of seven bringing to vivid life spies, conspirators, scoundrels, Indian agents and a black slave, with intimations of the coming war with the British in 1812. But the history of the playwright – his backstory – is as fascinating and as fraught with peril as the tale he tells. By all accounts, and from the evidence of his work, Oakley Hall III (1950-2011) was
October 1, 2015
On your toes American Ballet Theatre celebrates 75th anniversary with premiere of Mark Morris work at Bard’s Fisher Center
o choreographer alive has a higher reputation for musicality than Mark Morris…his dances have brought music to meet dance in ways that have expanded our appreciation of the alchemy that these two arts can achieve together.” So wrote Alastair Macaulay in The New York Times last April in a review of the premiere at the Brooklyn Academy of Music of Morris’ dark dreamscape Whelm, set to a Debussy score. Though mostly retired from performing, the 59-year-old superstar choreographer is still regularly churning out new works. His latest dance will be scored to Johann Nepomuk Hummel’s Septet in C, op. 114, “The Military.” It will premiere on October 9 at the Richard B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts, with live musical accompaniment, danced by American Ballet Theatre (ABT) in its third visit to Bard College. That aforementioned meeting and melding of artistic genres is right up Bard’s determinedly, fluidly cross-disciplinary alley, but there are other serendipities at work here as well. The Fisher Center is known for reviving “lost” operatic works, and Morris has a long and distinguished track record of choreographing operas, including Modernist experiments like Four Saints in Three Acts, Nixon in China and The Death of Klinghoffer. The college bestowed an honorary doctorate on Morris in 2006 (he now has 11), and on that visit, Bard president Leon Botstein alerted the choreographer to the existence of an earlier (1935) and radically different version of Prokofiev’s 1940 score for Romeo and Juliet – one in which Juliet wakes up before Romeo has a chance to kill himself. Morris accepted Botstein’s challenge to choreograph the score, which was unearthed at the Russian State Archive of Literature and Art in Moscow and reconstructed
Bard president Leon Botstein alerted Morris to the existence of a radically different version of Prokoﬁev’s 1940 score for Romeo and Juliet – one in which Juliet wakes up before Romeo has a chance to kill himself.
understood that when art ceases to be exploration, when it ceases to re-create and reinvent itself, it slowly rots and dies. Grinder’s Stand is directed and designed by John Sowle, managing director of the Bridge Street Theatre. The set, in the theater’s Raw Room – a spare and intimate space that formerly housed a factory – beautifully evokes the hardscrabble ruggedness of frontier life in the early 1800s: There’s a dilapidated cabin, a series of wooden planks linking one part of the stage area with another, hundreds of branches along the walls to simulate the forest road that was the Natchez Trace and even a keelboat, with video projections of water glancing off its sides. In addition to Patterson, who is Sowle’s life partner and the artistic director of Bridge Street, the talented cast includes William Dobbins, Stephen Jones, Jon Lee, Phillip X. Levine, Brett Owen and Nancy Rothman. Grinder’s Stand runs from October 8 to 18 at the theater at 44 West Bridge Street in the village of Catskill. Performances take place on Thursday through Saturday at 7:30 p.m., with Sunday matinées at 2 p.m. A “Pay What You Can” performance will take place on Thursday, October 8. Regular tickets cost $20, $15 for students and seniors, and can be obtained at www.brownpapertickets.com. For more information on this and all upcoming Bridge Street Theatre events, visit www. bridgest.org or call (518) 943-3818. – Mikhail Horowitz
Let my people go The Whipping Man opens this Friday at Ellenville’s Shadowland Theatre Though Jews have been immigrating to America since the mid-17th century, we tend not to associate them much
with the Civil War, except insofar as Abolitionists and escaping slaves took the Exodus story to heart as a metaphor for liberation and a source for song lyrics. Anyone who has heard that story told as part of a Seder ritual knows that one of the philosophical points invariably made at that meal is the notion that no one on Earth is truly free as long as anyone on Earth remains in bondage. So what if there had been a slave-owning Confederate officer who happened to be Jewish? What would conceivably go through his mind on Passover? Wouldn’t there be a bit of cognitive (or moral) dissonance going on? That’s the premise behind Matthew Lopez’s Outer Critics Circle Awardwinning 2011 drama The Whipping
Piano Concerto #1 with Gillian Murphy and Calvin Royal III
by Simon Morrison, a Princeton music historian. Morrison became a scholar-inresidence at the Prokofiev-themed Bard Music Festival in 2008, which gave Mark Morris’ Romeo & Juliet, on Motifs of Shakespeare its world premiere as part of SummerScape. Bard has also been building a strong artistic relationship with ABT of late. Known for its relentless touring schedule and its commitment to celebrating Americangenerated dance along with preserving the European classics, ABT marks its 75th anniversary season this year. In addition to the Mark Morris premiere, its sojourn in Annandale on October 9 through 11 will present Company B, the great Paul Taylor’s jitterbug/Lindy/ballet hybrid set to the music of the Andrews Sisters, and ABT artist-in-residence Alexei Ratmansky’s Piano Concerto #1, set to Shostakovich’s Concerto No. 1 for Piano, Trumpet and Strings, Op. 35. The engagement will feature ABT principal dancers including Stella Abrera, Isabella Boylston, Misty Copeland, Maria Kochetkova and Gillian Murphy as well as Herman Cornejo, Daniil Simkin and Cory Stearns. The program will be performed at the Fisher Center’s Sosnoff Theatre on Friday, October 9 at 8 p.m., Saturday, October 10 at 2 and 8 p.m. and Sunday, October 11 at 2 p.m. Tickets range in price from $25 to $65 – not a bad deal for catching some dance history in the making – and may be purchased by calling the box office at (845) 758-7900 or online at www.fishercenter.bard.edu. – Frances Marion Platt
Man, which opens this Friday, October 2 at the Shadowland Theatre for a threeweekend run. The play takes place over three days during Passover in 1865, in Richmond, Virginia at the end of the Civil War. A Jewish confederate officer has returned to his home, which has been ruined and abandoned except for two of the family’s slaves, both converted Jews. Not yet freed, the two care for the soldier as they wait for the rest of family to return home. During an improvised Seder dinner, the men wrestle with their shared past, and family secrets are unearthed. “The Civil War ended on April 9, 1965. Passover began on the 10th, and Lincoln was assassinated on the 14th. This play covers three days during this amazing moment of transformation,” says Shadowland artistic director Brendan
Put New Paltz on Your Calendar THEATRE
www.newpaltz.edu/theatre (845) 257-3880 Tickets: $18, $16, $10
www.newpaltz.edu/music (845) 257-2700 Julien J. Studley Theatre unless otherwise noted $8, $6, $3 at the door
PANIC, by Joseph Goodrich A mystery drama October 1, 2, 3, 15, 16, 17 at 8:00 p.m. October 4 & 18 at 2:00 p.m.
Burke, who directs this production of The Whipping Man. “These characters arrive at this historical intersection and are forced, through their common faith, to face a shared history more connected than they had realized.” Anthony Wills, Jr., Justin Pietropaolo and Cortez Nance, Jr. star in the play, which will run from October 2 to 18. Evening performances will begin at 8 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays plus Wednesday, October 14. Matinées will begin at 2 p.m. on Sundays and this Saturday, October 3. Ticket prices are $39 for evening performances, $34 for matinées. To order, call (845) 647-5511 or visit www.shadowlandtheatre.org. The Shadowland Theatre is located at 157 Canal Street in Ellenville. – Frances Marion Platt
www.newpaltz.edu/fpa (845) 257-3860
PHOTOGRAPHIC PRACTICES LECTURE VINCENT CIANNI: GAYS IN THE MILITARY October 19, 5-6:30 p.m. Lecture Center 102, Free admission
ALEX PEH AND FRIENDS PRESENT BÉLA BARTÓK October 6 at 8:00 p.m.
VISITING ARTIST LECTURES
CHAMBER SINGERS AND VOCAL JAZZ ENSEMBLES October 20 at 8:00 p.m.
HILARY GREENBAUM, Graphic Designer October 7 at 11:00 a.m.
PHYLLIS CHEN, DAVENPORT ARTIST-IN-RESIDENCE October 27 at 8:00 p.m. Parker Theatre Ms. Chen uses unconventional instruments and sound-making objects in her compositions.
email@example.com Lecture Center 102, Free admission
DREAD SCOTT, Installation October 14 at 11:00 a.m.
Tudor tutorials Arts Mid-Hudson’s Shakespeare fest continues with Trivia Night this Saturday, on-camera acting lab beginning Tuesday in Poughkeepsie While summer’s traditional bounty of outdoor Shakespeare productions has ceased for this cycle, there’s never really an offseason for the Bard of Avon. In mid-September, Arts Mid-Hudson launched a six-week extravaganza called “I, Too, Sing Shakespeare” with the opening of an exhibit of Shakespeare-inspired ceramic sculptures by Judy Sigunick at the organization’s Poughkeepsie gallery. You can see them from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday until Oc-
tober 30. On Sunday, October 25 at 1 p.m., Sigunick will talk about the inspirations for her works on view at an Art Brunch at the gallery. This week, the celebration continues with a fun participatory event at the same venue: a Shakespeare Trivia Night, when you can join a team and compete for awards as you show off your in-depth knowledge of the Bardic canon. It takes place this Saturday, October 3 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Even more welcoming to us groundlings will be an informal night of public readings of your favorite Shakespeare (or Shakespeare-influenced) passage, to be held at the gallery the following Saturday, October 10 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. The Saturday-evening series will continue in the same time slot with a Shakespeare lecture and discussion led by Lou Trapani of the Center for Performing Arts at Rhinebeck, on October 17; and “Shakespeare and Food,” readings of favorite banquet scenes from the plays, presented by SUNY-Dutchess’ Ceramics and English Departments on October 24. But for truly serious Shakespeareans, the pièce de résistance of the month-anda-half-long celebration is an on-camera training lab for actors, directors and
THECENTERFORPERFORMINGARTS 845-876-3080 ATRHINEBECK For box office and information:
October 2 - 11 8pm Fri & Sat 3pm Sun Tickets: $24/$22 Student ticket — $15, Fridays & Saturdays only, at the door with a current student i.D. Dore Schary’s Tony Award winning play depicts Franklin Roosevelt’s bout with polio in 1921 and how his family, especially his wife Eleanor, cope with his illness. From being stricken while vacationing at Campobello to his triumphant nominating speech for Al Smith’s presidency in 1924, the story follows the various influences of his life and his determination to recover. An Up in One Production directed by Diana di Grandi. Starring Michael Frohnhoefer, Deborah Coconis & Lou Trapani.
October 16-18 8pm Fri & Sat • 3pm Sat & Sun Tickets: $20 The CENTER is pleased to welcome back John Esposito, David Temple, and students from Bard as they create a weekend of jazz sure to delight all music lovers.
Register now for Fall Workshops ages 8 through adult! New classes in Mime, Adult Acting, Stagecraft, Playwriting, Music, Magic & More!
Tickets available on-line: www.centerforperformingarts.org The Center is located at 661 Rte. 308, See you 3.5 miles east of the light in the at The Village of Rhinebeck CENTER!
October 1, 2015
Jenny Berger, Diego Velazquez and Kordell Pritchard in Panic
THE CRIMINAL MIND SUNY-New Paltz stages NYS premiere of Joseph Goodrich’s mystery play Panic
y all accounts, the iconic director of suspense films Alfred Hitchcock had what might be charitably described as a macabre sense of humor. Cruel might be a more accurate word; actors who starred in his movies have subsequently recounted such practical jokes as being handcuffed together, dosed with laxatives and locked in a room by Hitchcock, ostensibly as an “acting exercise.” Certainly the man had an obsession with the dark side of human nature. But might one extrapolate from this evidence that he was personally capable of the sorts of violent crimes that he loved to depict onscreen? Joseph Goodrich, a contemporary playwright who specializes in stage adaptations of stories by such masters of hard-boiled mystery as Rex Stout and Ellery Queen, got to wondering about that question, and ended up channeling his speculations into an original play titled Panic. In it, a Hitchcocklike movie director named Henry Lockwood goes to Paris in 1963 for the premiere of his new film, also titled Panic, only to find himself under suspicion. Accompanied on the trip by his wife Emma and his secretary Miriam, Lockwood expects nothing more than to enjoy another cinematic success and to bask in the adulation of young French film critic Alain Duplay. But when the director is accused of a hideous crime that could destroy his career and his marriage, he’s forced to confront the truth about himself and those closest to him. Lockwood, known the world over as the “Sultan of Suspense,” is caught in a nightmare straight out of one of his own films. Panic was praised for its twisty plot and won Goodrich the prestigious Edgar Award from the Mystery Writers of America in 2008; but oddly, it has never been staged in New York before. That oversight will be rectified this week and next as the Department of Theatre Arts at SUNY-New Paltz presents the mystery play’s New York premiere in the Parker Theatre on the New Paltz campus. Assistant professor of Theatre Arts Connie Rotunda directs. Better yet, the playwright himself will be in attendance for opening weekend and participate in three supplemental events that will be free and open to the public. Panic opens this Thursday, with 8 p.m. performances on October 1, 2, 3, 15, 16 and 17 and 2 p.m. matinées on October 4 and 18. Panel discussions about the play will be held at 6:30 p.m. this Friday, October 2 in the Student Union Building’s Multipurpose Room and Saturday, October 3 in Parker Theatre. An additional post-show talkback will be held following the October 2 performance. Reserved tickets for all performances cost $18 general admission; $16 for seniors aged 62 and up, SUNY-New Paltz faculty and staff and non-New Paltz students; and $10 for SUNY-New Paltz students. Tickets can also be purchased online at www.newpaltz.edu/theatre or at the Parker Theatre box office, which is open from 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. For additional information call (845) 257- 3880 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. – Frances Marion Platt
“interested auditors.” Open on an audition basis both to teens and adults, the threesession series will be directed and taught by Roger Hendricks Simon of Simon Studio. A Yale School of Drama grad, Simon has directed and acted for Yale Rep, the New York Shakespeare Festival, London’s Royal Court Theatre, Dublin’s Abbey Theatre, the Williamstown Theatre Festival, the Great Lakes Shakespeare Festival, Lincoln Center, the Brooklyn Academy of Music and the Roundabout Theatre, and was founding artistic director of the LA Classical Theatre Lab. Among the thespian luminaries he has directed or coached are James Earl Jones, John Lithgow, John Travolta, Samuel L. Jackson, James Woods, Tovah Feldshuh and Bibi Andersson. Those selected will explore and rehearse Shakespeare with contemporary monologues, readings and scenes from a contemporary point of view, working
on voice, diction, movement and improvisation, and then present a final showcase presentation. The lab will meet on the premises of Arts Mid-Hudson on Tuesdays, October 6 and 13 from 6 to 8 p.m.; on Sunday, October 18 at 3 p.m. there will be an open in-progress rehearsal of a Shakespeare work. Admission costs $75 for the series of three sessions, $35 each for individual sessions. E-mail inquiries and/or photos and résumés to rhsstudio@ gmail.com, or call (917) 776-9209 for further information. Arts Mid-Hudson’s headquarters and gallery are located at 696 Dutchess Turnpike (Route 44), Suite F, on the eastern edge of Poughkeepsie. For more information call (845) 454-3222 or visit www.artsmidhudson.org/events/i-toosing-shakespeare. – Frances Marion Platt
October 1, 2015
ART Nicholas Kahn and Richard Selesnick’s Voyage of the Green Man
Documentaries of dreams Nicholas Kahn/Richard Selesnick Lecture and exhibition at SUNY-Ulster’s Muroff Kotler Gallery
erhaps you’ve seen them, caught sight of them from the corner of your eye: the costumed bat people, the death dancers, the greenmen, all cavorting or more often hiding in vaguely familiar, long-abandoned carnival sites, empty, limitless greenswards or bloom-filled water meadows. Perhaps you’ve seen such creatures, visited such venues as you wrestled your way out of a dream. Disoriented, you found yourself wondering, for reasons you didn’t understand: Was it your dream or someone else’s? Why do the names “Herr Orlofsky” and “Dr. Falke” ring some distant, fog-shrouded bell in your mind? Perhaps it’s the very bell that tolled in that far-distant tower that you and your two strange companions were never quite able to reach, in that dream that now, upon reflection, seems more like the guttering memory of a once-famous experimental German film from the last days of the Weimar Republic – a film that survives today only in blown-up single frames rescued, somehow, from a Nazi burn barrel. Dream or memory? Real or false? Welcome to the mysterious and mysteriously moving artworks of Nicholas Kahn and Richard Selesnick, sorcerers of the unconscious, photographers of the imaginary. A portion of their teeming teamwork will be on display at the Muroff Kotler Gallery at SUNY-Ulster beginning October 8. Gallery coordinator Suzy Jeffers likes to present the works of local artists in this gem of a gallery. Though she is herself a photography teacher and was well aware of Kahn and Selesnick’s work, she was surprised to discover that the two men live nearby: Kahn in Hudson and Selesnick in Rhinebeck. She was equally delighted when they agreed to present their work at SUNY-Ulster; their more typical venues have included the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Philadelphia Museum of Art and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. “Their work is amazingly imaginative,” Jeffers said last week. “It transports you to different references, both past and future. I find their work both curious and psychically far-reaching.” Kahn and Selesnick were both born in 1964, in New York City and London respectively; they’ve been friends and artistic collaborators since their days together as students at the Art School at Washington University in St. Louis in the early 1980s. They work primarily in the fields of photography and installation art, specializing in fictitious histories set in the past or future. Kahn said last week that he was comfortable with their work being called “fictional documentaries.” He also gave the impression of not caring a bit what
Nicholas Kahn and Richard Selesnick’s Melora, from the series Truppe Fledermaus
descriptions people hang on their works. That’s a decision best left to viewers, he said. He likened their collaborations to novels or movies that viewers can wander through. The documentary strain of Kahn’s art can be traced to Kahn’s father Jerry, who served as a photographer in the US Army during World War II. The images and artifacts that he brought home from the war intrigued him, Kahn said. Jerry Kahn was also a key player in what turned out to be the dying days of the old Movietone newsreels. With his deep knowledge of the documentary format
and with a newsman’s experience, Jerry Kahn went on to create news programs for fledgling TV stations in the 1960s. His father’s influence, Kahn said, can be seen in many of the images that he and Selesnick have conjured over the years: old photos of strangers, worthless bank notes, newsreel images. It’s all about, he said, creating worlds – worlds initially populated by people and creatures and places that invite the viewer to conjure their own connections, to become part of a personal story whose truth lies beyond the merely
Dream or memory? Real or false? Welcome to the mysterious and mysteriously moving artworks of Kahn and Selesnick, sorcerers of the unconscious, photographers of the imaginary.
factual, out there where greenmen and death dancers and refugees from the collective unconscious are at least as real as the nightmares of our youth or of the daily newscast. While Messrs. Orlofsky and Falke have sent their regrets, claiming their required attendance at a performance of Johann Strauss’s Die Fledermaus that evening, Kahn and Selesnick are expected to attend the opening reception and slide lecture at SUNY-Ulster’s College Lounge in Vanderlyn Hall at 7 p.m. on October 8. The exhibit will run through November 6 at the Muroff Kotler. – Jeremiah Horrigan Kahn & Selesnick slide lecture, exhibition & opening reception, Thursday, October 8, 7 p.m., Vanderlyn Hall, SUNY-Ulster; exhibition runs October 8 through November 6, Muroff Kotler Visual Arts Gallery, SUNY-Ulster, 491 Cottekill Road, Stone Ridge; (845) 6875113; http://www.sunyulster.edu.
October 1, 2015
Judith Hoyt retrospective opens in High Falls
Crossroads by Tony Lazorko
“NEW DIRECTIONS” JURIED SHOW AT BARRETT HOUSE IN POUGHKEEPSIE Judith Hoyt’s Grey, Plaid and Red, found metal on wood, 2009
Rosendale-based artist Judith Hoyt – the subject of a 30-year retrospective of her unique assemblage pieces astutely titled “To the Rescue: 30 Years of Making Art from Rescued Metal, Lost Pages and Discarded Fabric” – describes her work in terms of materials and process, although all of us who’ve gotten to know her art remember it in terms of its characters, sense of deep hidden narratives and gentle sense of commentary on the world that we inhabit. “The figures and their environments
@ CELEBRATE @ Fall Holidays with
Congregation Ahavath Israel
ll around the US, there are artists who look to Poughkeepsie as a defining mark on their CVs. That’s because of the “New Directions” annual juried national contemporary art exhibit run for years now by the city’s Barrett House, and up for its 2015 outing through October now. Juried this year by Janet Bishop of the increasingly prestigious San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, the 29-yearold competitive show looks for diversity and eclecticism, contextual innovation as well as beauty, and a sense of actual new direction in the work each year. Simultaneously, the annual shows have an added warmth about them – partly the result of their 1830s Greek Revival townhouse setting, and partly the ways in which each invitational exhibition gets hung. – Paul Smart 2015 “New Directions” exhibit, through October 31, Wednesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Saturdays, 12 noon-3 p.m., Barrett Art Center, 55 Noxon Street, Poughkeepsie; www.barrettartcenter.org.
carry the history of these materials into their new life as my artwork,” she says of the discarded bits of metal and scraps of fabric that become people and their rural/urban surroundings. “When I use encaustics, which is wax, it adds another layer to look through or work on. I try to speak to what unfolds beneath the surface; it is the relationships that I
discover through the trial and error of moving pieces around until they form the narratives I am looking for.” Hoyt, native to the Catskills, has won top awards and fellowships for her unique art; her pieces have ended up in several top museum collections, including the Guggenheim in New York City. “Judith Hoyt: To the Rescue” opens with a 5 to 7
p.m. reception on Saturday, October 3 and runs through November 22 at the Wired Gallery in High Falls. – Paul Smart “Judith Hoyt: To the Rescue” opening reception, Saturday, October 3, 5-7 p.m., through November 22, Wired Gallery, 11 Mohonk Road, High Falls; (682) 5645613, www.thewiredgallery.com.
Melissa McGill lectures on Pollepel Island artwork Constellation
100 Lucas Avenue Kingston, New York
(845) 338-44409 email@example.com Free Admission @ All Are Welcome SCHEDULE OF SERVICES SUKKOT Sukkah Building – Sunday, September 27th Morning Minyan……………....……………………9:30am Please join us for a light breakfast following services. Sukkah Building/Decorating…...……………........10:30am Erev Sukkot Service – Sunday, September 27th….…7:30pm SUKKOT I – Monday, September 28th Shacharit (morning) Services.……………..…………9:30am
SUNY ULSTER ART GALLERY EVENT
SUKKOT II – Tuesday, September 29th Shacharit (morning) Services………...….…………9:30am
KAHN & SELESNICK
Please join us after each service for Kiddush in the Sukkah. CHOL HAMOED SUKKOT Erev Shabbat – Friday, October 2nd…………….......7:30pm Shabbat/Festival Service - Saturday, October 3rd…..9:30am
October 8 - November 6 Opening reception with slide lecture: Thursday, October 8, 7:00 p.m., Vanderlyn Hall, College Lounge
Please join us after each service for Kiddush in the Sukkah. HOSHANAH RABBAH/SHEMINI ATZERET Hoshanah Rabbah – Sunday, October 4th….………9:30am Shemini Atzeret (w/Yizkor) – Monday, October 5th...9:30am
Please join us after each service for Kiddush. SIMCHAT TORAH Erev Simchat Torah – Monday, October 5th Minchah (afternoon) Service………….....................6:15pm Ma’ariv (evening) Service……..................................6:30pm
Please join us for a PASTA Dinner followed by flags, apples, music & dancing with the Torahs! THANK YOU FOR SHARING THE HOLIDAYS WITH US!
Rabbi Gary Karlin & Cantor Devorah Gartner wish you all the best for 5776!
Nicholas Kahn and Richard Selesnick are a collaborative artist team who have been working together since they met while attending art school at Washington University in St. Louis in the early 1980s. Both were born in 1964, in New York City and London respectively. They work primarily in the ﬁelds of photography and installation art, specializing in ﬁctitious histories set in the past or future. Kahn & Selesnick have participated in over 100 solo and group exhibitions worldwide and have work in over 20 collections, including the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Philadelphia Museum of Art, the Houston Museum of Art, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art and the Smithsonian Institution. In addition, they have published 3 books with Aperture Press, Scotlandfuturebog, City of Salt, and Apollo Prophecies. Muroff Kotler Visual Arts Gallery Monday-Friday 11:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Closed on College Holidays For more information call 845-687-5113.
Start Here. Go Far.
Melissa McGill’s “Constellation” on Bannerman’s Island
Beacon artist Melissa McGill created Constellation, a large-scale art installation on Pollepel Island that has 17 slender, tapered aluminum poles at heights ranging from 40 to 80 feet tall positioned around the perimeter of the Bannerman Castle ruin. Atop each pole is a small solar-powered LED light that gives a reference point of “the structure still standing, as well as those details which no longer exist.” On Wednesday, October 7, McGill will present a master class, “Constellation,” from 1:30 to 3:15 p.m. at SUNY-Orange, during which she will explain her muchpublicized art piece from its concept through the trials of execution. The class, which is free and open to the public, will be held in the Tower Café of the Tower Building, located at 1 Washington Center at the corner of Broadway and Colden Street in Newburgh. On-street metered parking is available on Broadway and free,
secure parking is available in the college garage via the 81 First Street entrance. The windows of the Café offer views of the Hudson River, including Pollepel Island. McGill has a love for being on the water, as she grew up in the Long Island Sound hamlet of Port Washington. So, going out to Pollepel Island to discover firsthand about Bannerman Castle was a natural for her. She mentions that through her many years of creating art, she has been “influenced by Land art and Conceptual art, citing Robert Irwin and Robert Smithson as ‘touchstones’ whose sculptural, often transient works explore art’s relationship with nature.” She often viewed and came to admire their work at Dia:Beacon, when she worked there as a docent. Having graduated with honors from the Rhode Island School of Design with a BFA, McGill has come to be known for her passion about art in public spaces and its ability to contribute to communities in a larger sense. Her work involves an interdisciplinary process, primarily incorporating drawing, sculpture, sound and space. In addition to showing her artworks in exhibits in New York City, she has exhibited internationally at White Cube in London, Palazzo Capello in Venice and Norrtalje Konsthall in Norrtalje, Sweden and nationally at Power House in Memphis and the Neuberger Museum of Art in Purchase. Come and enjoy an afternoon experiencing this artist’s creative process on inspiration, considering an idea and the ensuing method of trial and error. Questions may be directed to Cultural Affairs at (845) 341-4891 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Also, check out the SUNY-Orange website at www. sunyorange.edu/culturalaffairs.
Maxine Kamin photo exhibit opening this Sunday in New Paltz
Maxine Kamin’s Playful Galapagos sea lion pups
Photographer Maxine Kamin will exhibit photographs of her recent travels in Peru and the Galápagos, as well as more local vistas in the Gunks and the Hudson Valley from October 1 to November 10 at LaBella Pizza Bistro, located at 194 Main Street in New Paltz. There will be an opening reception, complete with Italian delectables, at LaBella on Sunday, October 4 from 3 to 5 p.m. To see more of Kamin’s work, visit http://maxinekamin.artistwebsites.com. Call (845) 255-2633 for more information.
October 1, 2015
and hors d’oeuvres to keep visitors sated? Get out and see some turning leaves and some great art! Admission costs $20 in advance, $25 per adult at the gate and $5 for kids. – Ann Hutton Art on the Hudson, Sunday, October 4, 2-5 p.m., $20/$25/$5, Lyons Family Estate, 23 Young Avenue, Marlboro; (845) 236-4130, email@example.com.
UC Jewish Federation’s fall ﬁlm/lecture series kicks off this Thursday Since the late 1980s, the Ulster County Jewish Federation has been offering programs to the greater community that deal with Israel and contemporary Jewish issues through the screening of films and through insightful lectures presented by prominent speakers. “Our aim is to bring informative, enlightening, entertaining and, most importantly, factual information,” says Nathan Borsky, chairman of the Federation’s Israel Advocacy Committee. This season’s series of events promises to deliver. On Thursday, October 1, see Ushpizin at Congregation Agudas Achim on Lucas Avenue Extension in Kingston. This critically acclaimed look at the daily lives of ultra-Orthodox Jews learning, living and loving in modern-day Israel offers inspiration to people of all ages and backgrounds. Dancing in Jaffa will be screened at Congregation Emanuel of the Hudson Valley on Albany Avenue in Kingston on Tuesday, October 13. This award-winning Israeli documentary follows the famous ballroom dance teacher Pierre Dulaine, who returns to Jaffa and brings Jewish and Palestinian children together on the dancefloor in his own unique peace process. A comprehensive lecture titled “Making Sense of It All” will be given by Lew Brownstein, professor of International Relations at SUNY-Ulster, on Tuesday, October 20 at Congregation Ahavath Israel on Lucas Avenue Extension. On Tuesday, October 27, The Green Prince will be screened at Congregation Emanuel of the Hudson Valley. The film is about a young Arab man who is arrested for smuggling guns for Hamas and becomes a spy for Israel. On Tuesday, November 10, Fill the Void, a film that tells the story of an 18-year-old Israeli woman compelled to obey the religious law of her ultraOrthodox Hasidic community, will be screened at Congregation Ahavath Israel. On Tuesday, November 17, it’s Beneath the Helmet in Lecture Center Room 108 at SUNY-New Paltz. The film illustrates
how young Israeli men and women are defending their homeland and the Jewish values of peace, equality, opportunity, democracy, religious tolerance and women’s rights. The series ends on Tuesday, December 1 at Congregation Ahavath Israel with The Zigzag Kid: a tale about Nono, a 13-year-old Dutch boy who
runs away from problems at home. Discussion and refreshments follow each evening’s presentation, and admission is always free. More information about the Israel Advocacy Committee can be had by contacting (845) 679-4542. – Ann Hutton
celebrating its 75th anniversary season
AMERICAN BALLET THEATRE “American Ballet Theatre is a great and grand international ensemble, one of the greatest and grandest ballet companies in the whole wide world.” —The New York Times
Featuring a World Premiere by Mark Morris, Paul Taylor’s Classic Company B, and Alexei Ratmansky’s Piano Concerto # 1 Principal dancers include Misty Copeland, Gillian Murphy, and Herman Cornejo
sosnoff theater The Richard B. Fisher Center for the Performing Arts at Bard College Annandale-on-Hudson, New York Friday, October 9 at 8 pm Saturday, October 10 at 2 pm and 8 pm Sunday, October 11 at 2 pm Tickets: $25–65
845-758-7900 | fishercenter.bard.edu Photo: Misty Copeland by Gene Schiavone
The First Presbyterian Church of Marlborough presents “Art on the Hudson” this Sunday at the gorgeous 1850s Lyons Family Estate: an event to celebrate the season and the rich local art scene that we’re fortunate to share in the Hudson Valley. Coordinated by Pete Kluge, the event will feature the works of artists Jack Rusinek, Rachel Sandri (a high school senior who will show her photography), Milton watercolorist Ardis Ketterer and others. Live music with Doug Weiss of Marlboro will set the mood, as Weiss is joined by four of his music students in a string quintet. And what would a Sunday afternoon soirée be without wine-tastings
Art on the Hudson” this Sunday
A Celebration of Fine Craft, Art, Music, Food & More! Featuring 200 outstanding American makers plus live music, family activities, art demonstrations, specialty foods & interactive experiences FU *$ LL 1 AD O M FF IS SI O N
)UL6DWSun 10-5 Full Admission $10* t Seniors $9 tKids 6-16 $4 t Under 6 FREE
Dutchess County Fairgrounds Rain or Shine tNo Dogs U
October 1, 2015
HISTORY View of the Ridge from Eagle Cliff, Marbletown and Gardiner, left to right: (now) Susan Koehler; and (then) from the Vivian Yess Wadlin Collection
Twin peaks The Gunks pairs views of today & yesteryear on & around the Ridge
he Shawangunk Ridge loomed just over their shoulders as Ron Knapp and Michael Neil O’Donnell sat discussing their new book at the back balcony of the Mudd Puddle Café in New Paltz last week. The Ridge had never looked better – not, at least, in the last 150 years or so. Knapp’s and O’Donnell’s book, which bears the rather unwieldy title The Gunks (Shawangunk Mountains) Ridge and Valley Towns through Time, offers plenty of proof of how much sweeter and greener the landscape is now than it was back when. “People assume this was the primeval forest,” Knapp said, indicating with a nod of his head the Ridge and the farmland that lies at its base behind him. “But much of it was an ‘industrial’ landscape one
MICHAEL NEIL O’DONNELL
(Above) Michael Neil O’Donnell and Ron Knapp at the Testimonial Gateway in New Paltz; (below) book jacket, featuring a historic photo from the Mohonk Mountain House Archives and a contemporary photo of Mohonk by Carol Rietsma
hundred years ago.” Indeed. As their book makes clear, until 1977, the Rail Trail just below the Mudd Puddle’s balcony was a passenger and finally a freight line that threw cinders and ash and noise into the ever-changing Village of New Paltz. Change is The Gunks’ great subject: an illustrated history of the Ridge and most
KINGSTON CENTER SUNY ULSTER
OPEN HOUSE October 7 5-7 pm Kingston Center of SUNY Ulster 94 Mary’s Ave. Kingston, N.Y.
Tour, Explore & Learn More: • Credit and Noncredit Offerings • Admissions, Career Planning, Financial Aid & Registration For more information: 845.687.KCSU (5278) firstname.lastname@example.org www.sunyulster.edu/visit
6#46 '4'T1 #4T
of the communities that have grown up in its shadow. It’s also what Knapp calls a tribute to the work of a single man whose impact on the Ridge and its surrounding towns and villages would be hard to overestimate: Albert Smiley, one of the visionary Quaker twins who transformed and preserved the Ridge with the creation of the Mohonk Mountain House. Knapp is an expert on Chinese vernacular architecture and distinguished professor at SUNY-New Paltz, with more than 20 books to his credit. He and his friend, the late Dennis O’Keefe, began discussing the idea of creating a “then-and-now” book about the region that would draw on O’Keefe’s extensive postcard collection. The idea was to reshoot scenes from the past from the identical point of view, to see what had changed between back then and the present. But when O’Keefe died in 2006, Knapp “pretty much put it on the back burner.” Knapp relit that burner about three years ago when he and O’Donnell began talking about the possibilities. O’Donnell, a self-described “data guy” by profession, is a landscape photographer of some repute and a member of the Mohonk Preserve’s corps of 50-some photography volunteers. O’Donnell and six other members of that cadre set about the sometimes-daunting task of matching archival photographs, not only of the Ridge, but also of New
Paltz, Gardiner, Rosendale, High Falls and Marbletown. It wasn’t always difficult to find a relevant point of view at places where structures still stood, O’Donnell said. But some locations had changed so drastically with the years that the group spent hours debating the accuracy of some of the presumed sites. Discoveries were made and questions posed that remain unanswered: What explains the dramatic loss of lichens on the vertical surfaces of rock around Lake Mohonk? When and why were the eye-catching Italianate wraparound balconies of the New Paltz Hotel (née the Palmer House) at Main Street and Wurts Avenue removed? More generally, what were people thinking when they allowed the Phillies Covered Bridge to fall into disrepair and, ultimately, into the Wallkill River? Out of all the exploration and research emerges a picture – multiple pictures – of a forgotten, long-ago landscape: one of bustling train depots gone silent; of trolley cars brimming with passengers whose tracks now lie buried beneath car-friendly asphalt; of indestructible-seeming steel bridges gone to rot; and, perhaps most poignantly, of the two great m o u n t a i n houses at Lake Minnewaska that sur vived changing fashion, only to burn to the ground under mysterious circumstances in 1978 and 1986. The Gunks documents the never-ending change that the region has encountered, craved and survived since the mid-19th century: the D & H Canal, the Catskill Aqueduct and, perhaps most importantly, the Mohonk Mountain House, out of which has grown not only a world-class resort, but also a way of seeing and being with nature through the Mohonk Preserve unlike almost anyplace on Earth. Knapp credits Albert Smiley, who began creating Mohonk Mountain House in 1869 with his brother Alfred, who subsequently developed the Lake Minnewaska properties, with having the vision to find a way to “manipulate” the natural surroundings without exploiting or destroying them. When, for example, farming was losing favor and people going broke in the lands surrounding the Lake Mohonk hotel at the turn of the 20th century, Albert Smiley had the foresight to buy up the properties that ultimately became part of the Preserve. The Gunks is both a reference work
Knapp and his friend, the late Dennis O’Keefe, came up with the idea of creating a “then-and-now” book about the region
October 1, 2015
Sam’s Point, left to right: historic image courtesy of the Cragsmoor Library; contemporary image by Susan Koehler.
New Paltz Hotel/Starbucks; , left to right: historic image courtesy of the Dennis O’Keefe Collection; contemporary image by Susan Koehler
New Paltz Academy, left to right: historic image courtesy of the Elting Memorial Library’s Haviland-Heidgerd Historical Collection; contemporary image by Carol Rietsma
and one that allows the reader to make informed inferences. Between the oftenstunning photography and Knapp’s clean, clear and concise descriptions, anyone with the slightest interest in local history will find the book as irresistible as the dynamic countryside that it so memorably documents.
The Gunks (Shawangunk Mountains) Ridge and Valley Towns through Time retails for $22.99 and is available at the Mohonk Preserve Visitor Center, the Town of Gardiner Library, Barner Books, the Treehouse, Rock & Snow, Shapers, Handmade & More, Dedricks Pharmacy and Gifts, Mohonk Mountain House Gift
Shop and Inquiring Minds Bookstore. All proceeds from the book’s sale will benefit the Mohonk Preserve. There will also be a reading of Knapp and O’Donnell’s new book at Inquiring Minds bookstore in downtown New Paltz on October 4. – Jeremiah Horrigan
The Gunks (Shawangunk Mountains) Ridge and Valley Towns through Time reading with Ron Knapp and Michael O’Donnell, Sunday, October 4 at 2 p.m., free, Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 6 Church Street, New Paltz; (845) 2558300, http://www.inquiringbooks.com.
October 1, 2015
Sanford will also highlight the continuing legacy of river rowing to this day. – Paul Smart
History talk on Hudson River regattas on Monday in Highland
“A History of Hudson River Regattas,” Tom Sanford, Monday, October 5, 7 p.m., free, Vineyard Commons, 300 Vineyard Avenue (Route 44/55), Highland; (845) 255-7742, www.tolhps.orgwww. tolhps.org.
Thomas Prichard Rossiter paintings on view at Boscobel
The University of Wisconsin varsity sport rowing team in front of the Poughkeepsie Railroad Bridge. They competed in the Intercollegiate Rowing Association regatta on June 11, 1914.
If you’ve seen a regatta, it’s hard to forget it. Ditto for the simple art of sculling practices. Think of the Charles between Boston and Cambridge, or the Schuylkill just west of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Think Eakins’ grand paintings of sleek craft slicing water, keen men urging on their rowers, or the elegance of Henley. This Monday, October 5, the Lloyd Historical Society in Highland will feature a talk about the history of Hudson River rowing and the intercollegiate regattas that were once a regional thrill. Marist College Crew coach Tom Sanford will bring together artifacts, video and still pictures to illustrate the races that used to bring the river to a standstill, and require special trains for regatta aficionados from up and down the East Coast. The son of a rowing coach, and himself responsible for Marist’s 19 consecutive Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference championships,
Thomas Prichard Rossiter, A Picnic on the Hudson, 1863, Collection of the Julia L. Butterﬁeld Memorial Library
At Boscobel House and Gardens in Garrison, next door to the artist’s last home, the first major retrospective of paintings by Thomas Prichard Rossiter since the man’s death in 1871 is unlike much of what we see from the region or period, being mostly focused on portraits, heroic tableaux and dramatic landscapes elsewhere. This tendency to go beyond the transcendent and scenic into past modes of historymaking, says curator Bruce Weber of the Museum of the City of New York, is one of the reasons that Rossiter rose as a prodigy, only to get overlooked later in his life. It’s also one of the reasons why his works sell in a variety of price ranges, depending more on who
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The 1865 Masonic Hall in Schultzville, listed in the National Register of Historic Places, is just one of many historic structures that would have been destroyed by the proposed dams in Dutchess County.
Nearly drowned Clinton Historical Society presents talk on aborted Dutchess reservoir project this Friday
he town of Clinton in Dutchess County is best characterized as “a nice place to live,” says Dick Coller, board trustee of the Town of Clinton Historical Society. Clinton Corners, where the Historical Society meets each month, is one of seven hamlets in the town, he explains, each of which is “completely rural,” without supermarkets, restaurants, billboards or strip malls. But if the old Board of Water Supply of the City of New York had had its way in the 1920s, those hamlets would no longer exist. That’s because the plan back then was to flood major parts of Dutchess County in order to create reservoirs to serve New York City. Had that occurred, all of Clinton Corners as well as Schultzville and many other parts of Clinton would be underwater today. Of course, this is what eventually happened in Ulster County after 1910 when the Ashokan Reservoir was built, wiping out several hamlets in the process. Coller will give a presentation about all of this at the next meeting of the Town of Clinton Historical Society on Friday, October 2 at 7:30 p.m. at the Creek Meeting House, located at 2433 Salt Point Turnpike in Clinton Corners. In “Clinton Hamlets Threatened by Dutchess Dams,” Coller will display a map detailing the plan and discuss how and why it never came to fruition. The presentation will include a video of the Ashokan project. The Town of Clinton, population 4,312 as of 2010, was named in honor of governor George Clinton when it was formed in 1786. It became a town in 1788, but was reduced in size in 1821 when Hyde Park and Pleasant Valley were formed from it. The town contains four buildings that are on the National Register of Historic Places, including the Creek Meeting House in Clinton Corners, constructed by Quakers in 1777. The Clinton Historical Society owns the building now, maintaining its archive of photographs, town records, census data from 1790 to 1930 and the largest collection of railroad memorabilia in Dutchess County. The Clinton Historical Society has been in existence since 1975. In addition to Clinton Corners, the organization covers the history of the other six hamlets in the town: Clinton Hollow, Frost Mills, Schultzville, Pleasant Plains, Hibernia and Bulls Head. Meetings are held the first Friday of each month most of the year; they don’t meet in the summer. Some of the meetings are based around a dinner, Coller adds, so usually it amounts to about five or six programs a year that feature a speaker discussing a variety of topics of historical interest. Coming up will be a speaker giving a presentation about Camp Boiberik, a Yiddish-culture summer camp founded in the area in 1913. It operated in Rhinebeck from 1923 to 1979 under the auspices of the Sholem Aleichem Folk Institute, but despite maintaining a kosher kitchen and observing shabbat, the camp considered itself secular and apolitical. After the camp closed, the grounds were purchased by the Omega Institute, which maintains its facilities there today. – Sharyn Flanagan “Clinton Hamlets Threatened by Dutchess Dams” presentation, Friday, October 2, 7:30 p.m., free, Town of Clinton Historical Society meeting, Creek Meeting House, 2433 Salt Point Turnpike, Clinton Corners; (315) 859-1392, email@example.com.
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is in the painting rather than the stature of the painter. As such, there’s a wonderful comparative element to “Every Kind of a Painter: Thomas Prichard Rossiter (1818-1871)” that puts the much-lauded Hudson River School of painting practiced by his friends and peers into historic relevance. Plus, the 25 paintings and smaller works are quite the treasure in themselves – as is Boscobel, the house, as well as the estate’s magnificent gardens overlooking the Hudson River and its Highlands. – Paul Smart
“Every Kind of a Painter: Thomas Prichard Rossiter (1818-1871),” through November 29, Exhibition Gallery at Boscobel, 1601 Route 9D, Garrison; www. boscobel.org.
Bevier House in Stone Ridge hosts Trivia Night to beneﬁt UCHS There will be a Trivia Night, hosted by quizmaster Cliff Rockmuller, on Friday, October 2 from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Bevier House Museum on Route
October 1, 2015 209 in Stone Ridge. This semiannual event is sponsored by the Ulster County Historical Society (UCHS), and advance reservations are strongly recommended. E-mail your name and the number in your party to info@ ulstercountyhs.org. Organizers suggest coming in a team of four, but they will assign you to a team, if need be. Questions will range from historic events that took place in Ulster County and the greater Hudson Valley, music, pop culture and other head-scratchers. Previous Trivia Night questions have included: How many miles did the D & H Canal span? Which important New York State city was originally named Beverwijck? What was the given name of Ulster County native Isabella Baumfree? Who were the opening and closing performers at the 1969 Woodstock Festival? There will be a light buffet, dessert and refreshments, including soft drinks and wine. The winning teams will also receive prizes. Admission to this evening of fun and education costs $20 per person or $13 for Ulster County Historical Society members. Proceeds will benefit UCHS’s cultural events and archival upkeep. The Ulster County Historical Society was established in 1859 and throve until 1862 when its founder, state senator George C. Pratt, was mortally wounded at the Second Battle of Bull Run. Revived in 1930 by Judge G. V. D. Hasbrouck, the UCHS has a twofold mission: to act as curator and collector of significant Hudson Valley artifacts, documents and cultural items and to educate the public on the pivotal role that Ulster County has played in the formation of the nation. The Bevier House on Route 209 in Stone Ridge serves as the UCHS museum space. UCHS sponsors numerous educational and cultural events from May 1 through the end of December. For more information, visit www.ulstercountyhs. org.
International Conference of Women Torah Scribes to be held in Woodstock
Jen Taylor Friedman is the ﬁrst woman in modern times to have written an entire Torah.
The reading of the Torah is central to Jewish religious practice, and the writing of the Torah scroll is a deeply spiritual task, which has remained essentially unchanged for thousands of years. In the last 15 years, however, a momentous shift has occurred: Torah scribes have traditionally been male, but now a small number of women are painstakingly inscribing the Hebrew letters with their feather or reed pens onto sheets of parchment, still made from animal skins that are then stitched together to make the scroll. “It’s the final frontier of inclusion of women into Jewish life,” said Rabbi Jonathan Kligler, head of the Woodstock Jewish Congregation’s Lev Shalem Institute. Some of the world’s approximately 54 women Torah scribes will be gathering at the Woodstock Jewish Congregation
(WJC) for the Third International Conference of Women Torah Scribes, held from October 12 to 14. Members of general public are invited to the Friday night (10/9) and Saturday morning (10/10) Shabbat services, the opening of an exhibit of Judaica artworks by the women Torah scribes on Saturday night, a daylong workshop of Jewish scribal arts on Sunday (10/11) and Jewish scribal arts family school, open to parents and kids, on Tuesday, October 13. At the Shabbat services, which include a reading of the Torah on October 10, “Some of the scribes will be teaching the meanings of the letters and talk about their work,” said Rabbi Kligler, who after serving as the rabbi of the congregation for many years now oversees the programming at the WJC’s Lev Shalem Institute, which is sponsoring the conference. (The
conference and accompanying events reflect the Institute’s commitment to learning, teaching and spiritual growth through retreats and classes in Judaism.) One of the participating scribes is Rachel Reichardt, traveling from Sao Paulo, Brazil, who will talk about how the Hebrew letters make up the world. The conference came about after Rabbi Kligler spoke to Linda Kaye, a friend of the WJC who is studying to become a Torah scribe, about how the congregation could support the community of women Torah scribes through networking and communicating to the world at large their work and efforts. The participating network of women scribes has a website, www.stamscribes.com, and they are led by Jen Taylor Friedman, of Montreal, a distinguished scholar and scribe who is the first woman on record to have written
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an entire Torah scroll, in 2007. The group attending the conference also includes Kaye, who will be traveling to Woodstock from her home in New Zealand; Reichardt, from Brazil; Linda Coppleson, who has completed two Torah scrolls and is based in New Jersey; Rabbi Linda Motzkin of Saratoga Springs, who is founder of the Community Torah Project and has conducted workshops around the world; Rachel Jackson, from Chicago; and Alexandra Casser, based in Dallas. Rabbi Kligler said that several women scribes from Israel will be participating in the
conference via Skype. Writing a Torah scroll is a painstaking exercise in calligraphy that can take from six months to a year to complete, he said. The scroll, which comprises the first five books of the Jewish Bible, consists of the written word of God, to Jewish understanding, and hence must be undertaken with “refined intention,” said Rabbi Kligler. “The scribal tradition is a guild of practitioners passing down this body of lore and knowledge from 2,000 years ago. If you look at a scroll from the tenth century and compare it with one
October 1, 2015
completed a week ago, they’re the same.” Scribes use a specially formulated ink made of natural materials, write on parchment usually made from a cow or goatskin and sew the sheets together with gut. The Hebrew text does not have punctuation or vowel markings, since in ancient times, when people were on the move and materials like parchment were the result of extensive handmade effort, “space was at a premium.” “Because there are no vowel markings, you can read the Hebrew words in different ways, based on the way you
vocalize them,” said Rabbi Kligler. “The Torah can be interpreted in multiple ways.” At each synagogue, the handwritten Torah scroll is kept in an ark, from which it is removed and a portion read during each Sabbath; the reading of the entire five books is completed each year. The timing for the gathering of women Torah scribes at the WTC is perfect, given that the event marks the new beginning on Shabbat Breishit, when the annual cycle of the Torah readings starts afresh with the words “In the Beginning,” from Genesis. “The idea is that the letters are alive,” said Rabbi Kligler. “When God says, ‘Let there be light,’ the utterance of the word makes it be.” In addition to the reading of the Torah, there will be a teaching by the visiting women scribes and a discussion at the Friday and Saturday Shabbats. At the opening of the art show, scheduled from 7 to 10 p.m. on Saturday night, several of the scribes will talk about their work. There will also be a crafts fair that will include objects related to the religious calligraphic tradition. The religious services and the art show opening are free and open to all. The Sunday workshop, scheduled from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., requires registration and costs $80 ($40 for members of the WJC), including a catered lunch. The scribes will host workshops on all aspects of their craft, including a presentation by Rabbi Linda Motzkin
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on the making of the scroll itself; in her own practice, she procures deerskins from local hunters and scrapes and stretches the hides herself. (WTC member Irwin Rosenthal, who with his wife, Doris Goldberg, is hosting Linda Kaye, the scribe-in-training from New Zealand, ruefully noted that “Some scribes don’t want animals slaughtered for the skins, and so they use roadkill.”) There may also be demonstrations of the slow, laborious process of writing the Hebrew letters. The Jewish Scribal Arts school, for parents and kids, will be held Tuesday from 4 to 8 p.m. and will involve learning and working from the women Torah scribes. Will every Torah scroll find a home? Most definitely, said Rabbi Kligler. Although they’re expensive, given the amount of labor, new scrolls are in demand as the old ones wear out. “It’s a high privilege to commission a Torah scroll,” he said. If you’d like to support the Conference of Women Jewish Scribes, visit www.gofundme.com/yz3p3zt8. – Lynn Woods
River School, Montgomery Thursday, October 15, 5:30 p.m., Howland Public Library, Beacon Tuesday, October 20, 5:30 p.m., Saugerties Library Thursday, October 22, 5:30 p.m., Middletown Thrall Library RSVP online at http://tinyurl.com/2016info-seminar. If you are unable to attend any of the sessions, and still wish to apply, you must contact the program director well in advance of the deadline at (845) 4543222 or email@example.com. Se habla Español.
UPAC screens two classic horror movies this Friday
Jewish Scribal Arts event, Shabbat Services, Friday, October 9, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Saturday, October 10, 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Havdalah & art opening, Saturday, October 10, 7-9 p.m.; Festival of Jewish Scribal Arts, Sunday, October 11, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., $80 general/$40 members; Jewish Scribal Arts for Kids & Parents, Tuesday, October 13, 4:30-6 p.m., grades 3-6, 6:30-8 p.m., grades 7+; Lev Shalem Institute, Woodstock Jewish Congregation, 1682 Glasco Turnpike, Woodstock.
Arts Mid-Hudson grants workshop schedule Arts Mid-Hudson announces the availability of more than $100,000 in funds available to support arts-related activities taking place in 2016. Activities may include workshops, exhibits, performances, concerts, festivals, screenings, readings, cultural programming, artist-initiated projects and public school arts residencies in Dutchess, Orange and Ulster Counties. The deadline to apply is November 17. Info sessions begin September 17. This is a regrant program of the New York State Council on the Arts (NYSCA), and is designed to support communitybased arts activities in an effort to make quality arts programming available and to support local cultural expression. There are three distinct grant programs: Project Grants support arts and cultural activities of non-profit organizations, community groups and individual artists, including work in theater, dance, music, film, video, literature, visual arts, traditional arts, historical and cultural activities, as well as the use of libraries and community-based organizations as venues for the arts. Grant requests may range from $500 to $5,000. The Individual Artist Commission provides $2,500 to an individual artist to create new work with community engagement. The Public School Arts Residency Grant supports residencies by artists and/or cultural organizations in a public school classroom (K-12), which focus on sequential, skill-based knowledge. Grant requests may range from $500 to $5,000. Information sessions will be held throughout the region for potential applicants to gain an understanding of this grant opportunity. All new applicants should plan on attending one. Sessions will be held on the following dates: Thursday, October 1, 5:30 p.m., Deyo Hall at Historic Huguenot Street, New Paltz Monday, October 5, 3:30 p.m., CunneenHackett Theater, Poughkeepsie Saturday, October 10, 2 p.m., Ann Street Gallery, Newburgh Tuesday, October 13, 4 p.m., Kingston City Hall Wednesday, October 14, 4 p.m., Wallkill
October 1, 2015
what comes later in the month of October! – Paul Smart Bride of Frankenstein/Creature from the Black Lagoon, Friday, October 2, 7:30 p.m., UPAC, 601 Broadway, Kingston; (845) 339-6088, www.bardavon.org.
America, Millbrook Winery, two theater groups and ten libraries are creating marvelous events for the public.” For further information and a calendar of events, visit the Poughkeepsie Read on www.poklib.org.
Poughkeepsie Read to begin with Grapes of Wrath at Bardavon The Poughkeepsie Read explores the work of the American novelist John Steinbeck, kicking off at the Bardavon on Friday, October 9, with a screening of the classic 1940 film The Grapes of Wrath. “Local schools, colleges, public libraries, civic and arts organizations are hosting events and discussions, performances and exhibits, all designed to build literacy and engage the community through literature,” remarked coordinator Jewel Ratzlaff of the Poughkeepsie Public Library District. “We are very pleased to bring Susan Shillinglaw, the country’s leading Steinbeck scholar, to Poughkeepsie in October to introduce us to Steinbeck and his work. We are also honored that local groups like the FDR Presidential Library and Museum, the Hudson Valley Philharmonic, the Culinary Institute of
Steve Heller’s Ever wondered whether those fright flicks of old still carry their weight in remembered chills? Does it make sense to bring one’s young’uns when the very idea of black-and-white makes them scoff ? With a double bill of The Bride of Frankenstein (1935), where Elsa Lanchester ably demonstrates her greatness in some of the most memorable scenes ever printed on celluloid, and the darkly goopy Creature from the Black Lagoon (1954) restored to its original 3-D experience for the first time in decades, one can be assured of appreciative audiences – and that great saber’s edge between screams of fear and howls of campy delight. Yeah, bring the kids to the Ulster Performing Arts Center this Friday, and the grandparents, too. Freaky costumes get in for free, and the merrier more in attendance, the less important the actual relevance of the films themselves become. It’s a perfect way to get into the mood for
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America the Melting Pot’s demographic patterns are forever changing, but our local Yellow Pages weren’t always full of Hindi surnames – certainly not yet so in 1979, when the family comedy Good Ol’ Boy, shot entirely on location in Ulster County, is set. The cast includes Jason Lee, Anjul Nigam, Brighton Sharbino, Hilarie Burton, Jake Busey, Tim Guinee, Alison Wright, Poorna Jagannathan and Samrat Chakrabarti.
The hills are alive…with the whirr of cameras Woodstock Film Festival spotlights movies shot in the Hudson Valley
esides bringing the glitz and glamour of the international movie industry to the funky streets of Woodstock and surrounding communities, a major raison d’etre of the Woodstock Film Festival (WFF) is to promote the Hudson Valley as a hotbed of independent media production and a terrific, welcoming place to shoot footage. So along with – and sometimes overlapping with – movies with big-name stars and directors, each annual visitation of WFF invariably brings screenings of films with regional roots or connections. Almanac Weekly’s pre-Festival overview in last week’s issue (http://bit.ly/1VqkoUS) listed some of the locally made titles on this year’s schedule; now we’ll go into a little more depth on a few of them. After the Spill Nature documentaries ain’t what they used to be when National Geographic TV specials first started hitting the small screen. Spectacular cinematography of charismatic megafauna and stunning landscapes still comes with the package, but it’s not enough to take viewers along on a controversy-free armchair vacation to exotic locales since wild creatures and their habitats are threatened all over the globe. Force perforce, the cozy
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travelogue of yesteryear has become the urgent call to action of today. One of the documentarians at the forefront of this trend to collect undeniable visual data documenting global threats like climate change is a resident of Ulster County (when he stays in one spot long enough to be called a resident of anyplace smaller than Planet Earth). That’s Jon Bowermaster, who in 1989 to 1990 filmed Will Steger’s seven-month crossing of Antarctica by dogsled, and then spent the decade from 1998 to 2008 touring and filming the world’s oceans by sea kayak for his Oceans 8 project. In recent years he has begun working in the highdefinition film format and also taken on the issue of hydrofracking, producing the documentary Dear Governor Cuomo about the battle in New York State; a sequel, Dear President Obama, is currently in production. Bowermaster was putting the finishing touches on his SoLa: Louisiana Water Stories, which he began filming in 2008, when British Petroleum’s Deepwater Horizon oilwell in the Gulf of Mexico exploded in 2010. That film gorgeously captured a place and a way of life that many believe will never return. Since then, Bowermaster and his camera have revisited the area many times, interviewing fishermen, scientists, politicians, environmentalists and
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oil-rig workers to investigate how the Louisiana coast has been altered. What really happened to that oil? What about the dispersant used to push it beneath the surface? How has the spill impacted local economies, human health and the health of marine life and the Gulf itself? Has Louisiana’s coastline been tainted forever? The result of those follow-up
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She’s the Best Thing in It is a documentary produced and directed by Ron Nyswaner about a show-biz icon residing in Ulster County, veteran actress Mary Louise Wilson.
power couples. His Significant Other, singer Natalie Merchant, is also an anti-fracking activist and headlined the fundraising concert that forms the narrative core of Dear Governor Cuomo. So it’s no great surprise that another documentary offering in WFF 2015, Paradise Is There: A Memoir by Natalie Merchant, lists Bowermaster as the producer. Scheduled to screen at 9:15 p.m. this Thursday, October 1 at the Woodstock Playhouse, with tix still available, Paradise Is There was written and directed by Merchant to accompany her LP of the same title, due for release in November. On the new record, she has rerecorded the 11 songs on her critically acclaimed first solo album, Tigerlily, to mark its 20th anniversary. The autobiopic incorporates archival footage from her early days fronting 10,000 Maniacs, clips of live performances and interviews with fellow musicians, friends and fans about Tigerlily’s influences on them. She’s the Best Thing in It Another documentary about a show-biz icon residing in Ulster County, veteran actress Mary Louise Wilson, may very well be sold out by the time this issue hits the newsstands (but it’s always worth a call to the WFF box office to double-check). Screenings are scheduled for 7:45 p.m. on Saturday, October 3 at Upstate Films Woodstock and for 3 p.m. on Sunday, October 4 at Upstate Films Rhinebeck. She’s the Best Thing in It is produced and directed by another local, Ron Nyswaner. Best-known for his Oscar-nominated screenplay for Jonathan Demme’s 1993 film Philadelphia, Nyswaner more recently was writer/co-executive producer for two seasons of Showtime’s Ray Donovan and is currently wearing the same hats for Season 5 of Homeland. But he has never done a documentary feature before. The woman who inspired him to this new undertaking, now age 79, won a Tony Award for her Broadway turn as Big Edie in Grey Gardens and has been
in about a million movies and TV shows, though rarely in a lead role. Wilson is a character actress who’s also quite clearly a “character,” packing lots of outrageous tales of the life of a theatrical vagabond. Her memoir My First Hundred Years in Show Business just came out this past summer, and you can read a piece about her book tour by Almanac’s Ann Hutton right here: http://bit.ly/1FGPOUV. Featuring interviews with actresses Frances McDormand, Melissa Leo, Tyne Daly, Estelle Parsons and Valerie Harper and playwright Doug Wright, She’s the Best Thing in It discusses what it means to be a character actor, whether acting can be taught, what constitutes “talent” and whether the profession is harder for women. Watch the feisty and at times hilarious Wilson teach her first acting class to skeptical members of the YouTube generation, smashing their red-carpet illusions and challenging them to bring emotional honesty into their acting. Sounds like fun! Good Ol’ Boy These days, if you need to see a medical specialist in Ulster or Dutchess County, the chances are fairly high that the person you consult will be a native of a South Asian country. I used to imagine some crazed recruiter out there, visiting every medical school on the Indian subcontinent, wooing promising young doctors-to-be with fanciful tales of how much they’d love the balmy subtropical climate of the Hudson Valley. America the Melting Pot’s demographic patterns are forever changing, but our local Yellow Pages weren’t always full of Hindi surnames – certainly not yet so in 1979, when the family comedy Good Ol’ Boy, shot entirely on location in Ulster County, is set. Based on a true story, Good Ol’ Boy is about a family of pioneering immigrants from India who move to the US with hopes of living the American Dream. While their 10-year-old boy Smith falls head-over-heels for the girl next door, his desire to become a “good ol’ boy” (yes, we may be a Blue State, but upstate New York is still full of ’em) propels him further away from his family’s ideals than ever before. The movie is a tribute to childhood heroes, first love and growing up in Small Town America, with a healthy dollop of culture shock thrown in. The movie is directed by Australian actor/producer Frank Lotito, who coproduced it with veteran South AsianAmerican producer/writer/actor Anjul Nigam (Bad Words, Grey’s Anatomy, True Detective) and Steve Straka. The cast includes Nigam, Jason Lee, Brighton Sharbino, Hilarie Burton, Jake Busey, Tim Guinee, Alison Wright, Poorna Jagannathan and Samrat Chakrabarti,
who now lives in Saugerties. The cast also includes Danielle Brooks, James McCaffrey and Casper Andreas, and Richard Linklater is the executive producer. Screenings are scheduled for 3:30 p.m. on Friday, October 1 at the Woodstock Playhouse and 6 p.m. on Friday, October 2 at the Orpheum Theater in Saugerties (the latter was nearly sold out as of presstime).
I Dream Too Much Also shot in upstate New York was a new feature about intergenerational friendship starring two-time Oscar nominee Diane Ladd. Ladd plays Vera, the artistic great-aunt of Dora, a romantic, unfocused recent college graduate portrayed by Eden Brolin (Ruby Sparks), daughter of Josh Brolin. Fleeing her New Jersey home, where her practical mother is pressuring her to study for the LSATs, Dora takes refuge with Vera in her upstate home, assisting her when she becomes housebound after breaking her foot. In the time that they spend together, Dora and Vera both learn that no matter your age, now is always a good time to follow your dreams. I Dream Too Much is the sophomore feature from director/screenwriter Katie Cokinos, an indie from the Austin area
Tickets for all WFF screenings and events can be purchased at www. woodstockfilmfestival.com or by calling (845) 810-0131. If the movie that you thought you wanted to see is already sold out, be Fiercely Independent and discover something different! – Frances Marion Platt
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with Roni Akurati as Smith. Good Ol’ Boy will screen at 2 p.m. on Friday, October 2 at the Woodstock Playhouse and at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, October 4 at the Rosendale Theatre; standby tickets only were available for Rosendale as of presstime. Make sure you check out the movie poster, whose background image is a shot of the MidHudson Bridge!
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Kidsâ€™ Almanac Be a lumberjack, chalk a sidewalk, check out Chinese acrobats FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2
Woodstock Film Festival presents Teen Shorts at Bearsville
DION OGUST | ALMANAC WEEKLY KEVIN NORDSTROM
Cinematic shorts are a enticing way to enjoy the essence of film without making a big time commitment. Made by teens? Even better! Get your tickets now for Teen Shorts at the Woodstock Film Festival on Friday, October 2 at
The panels in â€œThe Livingstons Get Inkedâ€? were created by independent comic artists from across the country. The exhibition opens in Clermontâ€™s Visitors Center on October 3, and it can be viewed throughout the month, from Wednesdays through Sundays, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
â€œTHE LIVINGSTONS GET INKEDâ€? AT CLERMONT IN GERMANTOWN
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re your kids totally bored with history? How about changing things up a bit and engaging them in local history with comic art? On Saturday, October 3 from 1 to 3 p.m., come to the opening of the exhibit â€œThe Livingstons Get Inkedâ€?: graphic novel works involving Clermontâ€™s Livingston family. The exhibit is free and open to the public Wednesdays through Saturdays during the month of October. The Clermont State Historic Site is located at 1 Clermont Avenue in Germantown. For more information, call (518) 5374240 or visit http://nysparks.com. â€“ Erica Chase-Salerno
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5 p.m. at the Bearsville Theater. Tickets cost $5, and youâ€™ll see 14 terrific works created by teens, including local filmmakers Jonah Martindale and Ian Krause! Movies range from one to 13 minutes long, and you can connect with the directors after the screening for questions. The Bearsville Theater is located at 291 Tinker Street in Woodstock. For tickets or more information, e-mail tickets@ woodstockfilmfestival.com or visit www. woodstockfilmfestival.com.
Ritual Circus Theater on Wallkill Valley Rail Trail in New Paltz
5:30 p.m. and on Sunday, October 4 at 1 p.m., the audience walks along the Rail Trail during the performance and encounters spirits, ethereal beings, woodland creatures and humans, flying on silks, spinning fire, drumming, singing and more. Admission is by donation. The show begins at the Sojourner Truth boat launch area on Plains Road in New Paltz and proceeds along the Rail Trail from there. For more information, visit https://www. facebook.com/ events/1653603444919393/.
Sunrise at Campobello opens in Rhinebeck
Hereâ€™s something fun and interesting for tweens, teens and parents: Ritual Circus Theater performing on the Wallkill Valley Rail Trail. On Friday and Saturday, October 2 and 3 at
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Eleanor Roosevelt (Deborah Coconis), FDR (Michael Frohnhoefer) and Louis Howe (Lou Trapani) in Sunrise At Campobello at The Center for Performing Arts
October 1, 2015
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3
Tivoli hosts Street Painting Festival
You don’t let your kids draw on the walls, but no problem about sidewalks, right? Go big this year, and join the 15th annual Tivoli Street Painting Festival on Saturday, October 3 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., by reserving an eightby-eight-foot square of pavement, and you even get free chalk to use! Children under 18 years must be sponsored by an adult. Application forms are available online at www.tivoliny.org, and the festivities include live music. Registration opens at 9 a.m., and spots are first-come, first-served. For more information, visit www.tivoliny. org.
Laurie Berkner Band
Golden Dragon Acrobats perform at Orpheum in Tannersville
crobatics are one thing, but how about 29 of them? On Saturday, October 3 at 7:30 p.m. at the Orpheum Film & Performing Arts Center, be amazed by the Golden Dragon Acrobats. All ages can enjoy the dramatic movements, traditional dance and amazing costumes. Tickets cost $30 general admission, $25 for seniors and $7 for students, with a discount for advance tickets. The Orpheum Film & Performing Arts Center is located at 6050 Main Street in Tannersville. For tickets or information, call (518) 263-2063 or visit www.catskillmtn.org. – Erica Chase-Salerno
Give your family the gift of inspiration by attending this play about one of our two locally sourced presidents! From Friday, October 2 to Sunday, October 11 at the Center for Performing Arts at Rhinebeck, audiences can see Sunrise at Campobello, the Tony Award-winning play about Franklin D. Roosevelt’s struggle with polio, then navigating decisions around how to continue his political career with it. Performances take place on Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 3 p.m. Tickets cost $24 for adults and $22 for seniors and children under 12 years. The Center for Performing Arts
at Rhinebeck is located at 661 Route 308 in Rhinebeck. For tickets or more information, call (845) 876-3080 or visit http://centerforperformingarts.org.
Halloween season gets underway in Sleepy Hollow
kins continues right into November! There’s nothing like Halloween horror or fun in a historic setting, so check out Horseman’s Hollow, Irving’s “Legend,” Legend behind the “Legend” and the Blaze with your family. Advance ticketing is advised. For more information about schedules, pricing and venues, visit www.hudsonvalley.org/planyour-visit/halloween.
One of the “it” events in the greater Hudson Valley this season is Halloween in Sleepy Hollow Country! The festivities kick off this Friday, October 2 and run all month long, and the Great Jack O’ Lantern Blaze with thousands of illuminated pump-
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Fuzzy Lollipop plays Unison in New Paltz I always like to tell you when Fuzzy Lollipop is performing because it’s such a fun band and kids love them. On Sunday, October 4 at 3 p.m. at the Unison Arts Center, Fuzzy Lollipop will amuse and engage your kids, encouraging dance, hand motions and call-and-response participation. Tickets cost $14 for non-members at the door, $7 for kids, and cheaper if you purchase in advance. The Unison Arts Center is located at 68 Mountain Rest Road in New Paltz. For more information, call (845) 255-1559 or
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You love music, and adults and kids alike enjoy Laurie Berkner’s whimsical tunes and lyrics. Now, with a little bit of a drive, you can hear her live! On Saturday, October 3 at 11 a.m. at Proctor’s, the Laurie Berkner Band will have you and the kids dancing in the aisles and singing along. Ticket prices range from $20 to $45. Proctor’s is located at 432 State Street in Schenectady. For tickets or more information, call (518) 346-6204 or visit www.proctors.org. To learn more about the band, visit www.laurieberkner.com. Make a day of it and get lunch at nearby Perreca’s Bakery at 33 North Jay Street, then dessert at Villa Italia at 226 Broadway and the afternoon at MiSci, a fantastic hands-on interactive museum just up the hill.
Michael P. Hein County Executive
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October 1, 2015
visit http://unisonarts.org. To learn more about the band, visit http://fuzzylollipop. com. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6
Rosendale Theatre screens American Native Here’s a movie that brings Native American issues into the present day instead of relegating them to history. Your family will get some interesting perspectives from the documentary American Native, and you can watch it right at the Rosendale Theatre. The movie is shown this Tuesday, October 6 at 7 p.m., and representatives of the community highlighted in the film are invited for an introduction as well as a question-and-answer session afterwards. Tickets cost $7 are and available when the doors open at 6:30 p.m. The Rosendale Theatre is located at 408 Main Street in Rosendale. For more information, call (845) 658-8989 or visit http://rosendaletheatre.org. To learn more about the film, visit www.facebook.com/ americannativemovie.
COLLEGE FINANCIAL AID SEMINAR IN RHINEBECK Wondering how to pay for college without going broke? You’re in luck! Because on Thursday, October 1 at 7 p.m. at the Starr Library, Stephanie Maura presents “How to Pay for College without Going Broke!” Get a handle on the financial aid system and learn strategies for making it work for you. Registration is required. The Starr Library is located at 68 West Market Street in Rhinebeck. For more information or to register, call (845) 8764030 or visit http://starrlibrary.org. – Erica Chase-Salerno Erica Chase-Salerno sees you and believes in you. She lives in New Paltz with her husband, Mike, and their two children: the inspirations behind hudsonvalleyparents.com. She can be reached at email@example.com.
Lives after Landmark Seminars to be offered in Kingston beginning October 12
Laurie Schwartz and Nathan Brenowitz (photo by Mary Anne Erickson)
Landmark Worldwide, along with
A perennial highlight of the Woodsmen’s Festival at the Hanford Mills Museum (above) is the chance to see the skill, speed and talent of the Woodsmen’s Club of SUNY-Cobleskill. The club participates in intercollegiate competitions and practices ﬁve nights a week. They will demonstrate cross-cut sawing, overhand and underhand chop, ax throwing and other lumberjack skills (below) at the Woodsmen’s Festival this Saturday, October 3.
Woodmen’s Festival at Hanford Hills Museum
ad enough with technology? Wish your kids were able to connect with a simpler time? Bring them to the Woodmen’s Festival at the Hanford Hills Museum. On Saturday, October 3 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., highlights include lumberjack skills, woodworking demos, children’s activities, music and Mill tours. You can even help to raise an 1,100-pound Dutch barn timber frame! Admission costs $9 for adults and teens, $7 for seniors; kids aged 12 and under get in free. The Hanford Hills Museum is located at 51 County Highway 12 in East Meredith. For more information, call (607) 278-5744 or visit www.hanfordmills.org. – Erica Chase-Salerno
its controversial precursor est, has offered evening seminars in Kingston to graduates of its flagship program, the Landmark Forum, for years. With topics like commitment, creativity, integrity, money, sex and intimacy and numerous others, the educational corporation has designed a series of tensession seminars that delve into each subject. The inquiry into what it takes to live fully reputedly allows participants to uncover their ability to create possibility in their lives. Interested in how the lessons learned in Landmark programs can filter out into the greater community, I interviewed three graduates about their subsequent endeavors. Laurie Schwartz began her training in 1979. “I was asked to figure out who I am, what’s my purpose, what do I stand for. I didn’t know,” she said. “I knew there was
a passion inside me out of the experience I’d had with my father’s death: the feeling that it wasn’t done in a way that enhanced his life or inspired our lives. I knew there had to be a different way. “In the training, I declared that I am someone who is able to see what’s missing and put it into place. So out of that, I created Hospice here in Ulster County; and with the support of the seminars I did that for a long while. Also, with some other people in one of the seminars, I created this organization called Community Possibilities to find people from lowincome areas who had a desire or a goal, but didn’t know how to attain it. People were referred to the four of us – someone who wanted a playground for their kids, a daycare center, a job-shadowing program – so we worked with them for six months, using the all technology of the seminars
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to empower them to move forward. “Somewhere along the line, I realized I had dropped something out in my declaration. I’d walk into a place and, in seeing what was missing, I wasn’t appreciating what was. When I realized that, I stopped short. I didn’t want to be the one to point out to everybody what’s wrong and then fix it. After recognizing that, I changed my declaration to: I’m the one through which the Creator does the work. Out of this work that I’ve done, I get the vision that I can do. Nothing can stop me but me. “In 1986, Nathan [Brenowitz] and I started the Woodstock Jewish Congregation because we had two boys, and there wasn’t a synagogue here. I didn’t really have a very Jewish background, so I wanted this for my sons. We started by inspiring people. We put out the word and had a bagel brunch. We both spoke and asked for donations, and had our first service – and right away we were forced to expand the space, because 150 people came! People we didn’t even know were Jewish showed up. Now, 30 years later, we have 350 member families; people who aren’t Jewish come to services, a lot of exJews come: people who were turned off after their bar mitzvah. WJC is egalitarian in that both women and men can lead services. We decided we’d always have High Holy Day services in a tent, but we bought a building, which is now paid off. It’s a good thing.” Now Schwartz is working with Circle of Friends for the Dying, a non-profit
October 1, 2015 enterprise to create a home for the dying: a place where anyone with three months or less to live who needs a place where Hospice can serve them may stay at no charge. “Again, people ask, ‘How can you afford this when you don’t charge?’ It will come – by holding that reality that anything is possible. It’s actually because of Landmark; that’s why I do the work I do. In other words, Landmark didn’t influence my work; Landmark actually caused my work. Nathan and I wouldn’t be who we are today if it wasn’t for our participation in Landmark.” In Saugerties, a small group of people are working together within the precepts of the Transition Town Movement on a project called the Long Spoon Collective. Larry Ulfik, a technological consultant in the freeze-drying industry, lives there on two acres on which he’s growing food for himself and his family and associates. “Transition Town is a worldwide project that I first became aware of at the farmers’ market where I volunteer. At one point I manned the table set up by Transition Town, and I met four young people who were really interested in growing a community in Saugerties – one that could be resilient into the future. “I put this young group together with a farmer and started a project we called the Garlic Project. We pooled our resources, bought 80 pounds of garlic seed at the Festival. We prepared the beds, doubledug them without using fossil fuel and planted the garlic and carried it through to the harvest. From that came the Long Spoon Collective of about 13 core members who live within biking distance from each other, and a further community of 50 people who get notices about our food shares and who have donated their land to create a garden or plant edible food trees on their property. “We dismantled a building for someone we met in a café, and saved all the materials to build shelves for our greenhouses. We have blitzes, all gathering at one site, for instance, to cull firewood for one member. Or another time, we had a blitz to dig fencepost holes for the start of a permaculture garden. There’s a lot of technology put into this program
ALMANAC WEEKLY that comes from millennia ago, such as terracing. We incorporate new technology with old technology. “What led me to the Long Spoon Collective was my participation in Landmark’s Self-Expression Leadership Program [SELP]. I was searching for something, and the Transition program jumped out and found me. What the world was calling me to do – my skill is putting people together. I network very well, finding people who are interested in cooperating with us so that our little community – Saugerties is the perfect place to live – thrives. An awareness of how we can cooperate together without basing it in money, increasing the diversity: That’s the next step. “I woke up this morning and had this insight into inventing a possibility: I invented the possibility of having your back. The context is my relationship with the people around me. So, whatever is left unfinished, instead of making it annoying, which it could easily be – like a dish here, a tool there, not putting things back – I realized that everybody I’m involved with is running at top speed; they are not sitting on their laurels doing nothing. So, if something gets left undone, I’ve got their back. That allows me to clean up the kitchen, keep the house in order, think about things like that in a positive way. It makes a huge difference. “The other thing that Landmark has given me is the ability to look at overarching difficulties, to try to get everybody of diverse opinions into one space and then talk about it in a rational way. I never would have had that possibility. It would always have been very argumentative and forceful, like ‘Get out of my way, here I come.’ Now I can see those things that people have that are in the way of communicating. Wherever we are, we can create the space for communication. Being cause in the matter – I am responsible for everything in my life.” In Kingston, Linda Joseph had recently done the Forum and was involved in Landmark’s SELP at the same time that the first Gay Pride Parade took place in 2004. “Afterwards we sat at an evaluation
meeting,” she says, “and Ginny Apuzzo said to me, ‘Linda, how would you like to start a gay center in Kingston?’ There was nothing between New York and Albany. Our first meeting had over 40 people of all ages, and 22 of us formed the founding committee. We asked current service agencies, ‘What services would you offer to the LGBTQ community?’ and when they said, ‘None,’ they asked us to come and educate them. The only agency that had anything was Planned Parenthood; they had a gay youth group running, which has expanded and now meets at our Center. “I had just started the SELP at Landmark, and I took on this project to show some form of leadership. I was there to write up the mission statement with Ginny, and she got us a startup grant for $35,000. She had a lot of connections, and we had many people who served on committees. The building we occupy now is 6,000 square feet, with a beautiful salon on the first floor and offices on the second. We run everything you can think of to serve the LGBTQ community: a men’s group, a women’s group, a youth trans group, a PFLAG group for parents and friends; we have prominent people involved in these. We have youth dances and a sewing group, film nights, political representatives coming in to hear the needs of the community. We have touched
every agency that works in service. They come to our meetings to find out what they can do. I’m thrilled to sit at the reception desk and meet people who’ve just come to the area and want to know what’s available. The Center has given me a tremendous sense of joy and belonging in this community.” The emphasis of self-development for the purpose of taking action out in the greater community – into schools, organizations and business endeavors – is key. The upcoming seminar for Landmark graduates is called “Breakthrough: Living outside the Box,” which investigates how breakdowns can be used to generate transformational breakthroughs in any area of life. Concurrent with each evening seminar, a free introduction to the Landmark Forum will be offered to the public. – Ann Hutton Landmark Graduate Seminar, “Breakthrough: Living outside the Box,” Mondays, October 12-January 11, 7-10 p.m., $125/ten sessions, $80/review, Temple Emanuel, 243 Albany Avenue, Kingston; (914) 474-0930, (212) 824-3300, www. landmarkworldwide.com/when-andwhere/register/search-results?pgid=28.
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CONTINUING & PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION ENRICHMENT Introduction of Adobe Lightroom ...........................................November 3 Essential Oils: Spiritual Balance ............................................November 9 Gentle Yoga ..........................................................................November 10 Karuna Reiki ........................................................................November 16 Advanced Reiki Certiﬁcation ................................................November 23 Adobe Photoshop/Elements for Photographers .....................December 3
BUSINESS AND CAREER Start Your Own Business ........................................................October 13 Home Staging .........................................................................October 14 Personal Trainer .......................................................................October 17 Food/Culinary Tourism ............................................................October 27 Intro to Voiceovers ...................................................................October 28 Bartending ............................................................................November 2 Social Security Strategies ....................................................November 3 2-Day Film School ...............................................................December 12
COMPUTER TRAINING Adobe Illustrator ...................................................................November 3 Web Browsing Best Practices ..............................................November 10 Intro to Excel .......................................................................November 10
DRIVER SAFETY Defensive Driving........................................ October 24 and November 21 Five Hour Pre-licensing .............................. October 17 and November 14
Register Online Today! www.sunyulster.edu/ce or call 845-339-2025 View our online brochure for descriptions.
Woodstock Film Fest (9/30-10/4). Showcasing more than 130 independent films, panels, concerts & special events. Event takes place at different venues. For info, tix & details: www.woodstockfilmfestival.com or 845-679-4265. Woodstock. 8:30AM-9:30AM Free Daily Silent Sitting Meditation. On-going every Morning, seven days a week, 8:30-9:30am in the Amitabha Shrine Room. For info contact Jan Tarlin, 845-679-5906, x 1012. Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 9AM-11:15AM New Paltz Playspace. NPZ Town Rec Center, off of Rte 32, New Paltz. 9:15AM-10:15AM Free Story Hour at High Meadow School. For ages 4 years and under. On-going. 845-6874855. High Meadow School, 3643 Main St, Stone Ridge. 9:30AM-10:30AM Senior Fit After 50 with Diane Collelo. Three-part class offering movement for balance and breath, weight-training for bone health, and mat work for flexibility and core. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Town Hall, Woodstock. 10AM Music Discovery for Babies and Toddlers at Unison. Classes are designed by instructor Callie Hershey to introduce children ages 1-3 to musical skills. No musical experience necessary; reluctant singers welcome! Cost: $20/ walk-in session, $150/10 weeks. Info:www.unisonarts.org or 845-255-1559. Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz. 10AM-11:30AM Parkinson’s Dance & Exercise Class. Led by Anne Olin. For people with PD & other neurological disorders. Groups are challenging, creative and fun! Info: 845-679-6250. $12 for one or $22 for two. St. John’s Episcopal Church, 207 Albany Ave, Kingston. 11:30AM-1PM “Third Thursday Luncheon.” As part of Messiah’s Outreach Programs, each luncheon benefits a local organization to support its ongoing programs. $6/ donation requested. For takeout orders with a $7/ donation. Info: 845-876-3533. The Church of the Messiah, 6436 Montgomery St, Rhinebeck. 1PM-3PM Minnewaska Preserve: Homeschooler Program. Apples. Pre-registration is required. Info: 845-255-0752. Minnewaska Preserve, Gardiner, $10 /per car. 1PM-4PM Senior Duplicate Bridge with John Stokes. Woodstock Bridge Club offers a short lesson and a game of Duplicate Bridge. Most players are elementary and intermediate players. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Rescue Squad Bldg, Rt 212, Woodstock. 3PM-7PM Arlington Farmers’ Market. 3pm-7pm. Thursdays, spring through fall corner of Raymond & Collegview Avenues, Poughkeepsie. 4:30PM-6PM Child/Adult Spanish Class. A six-week Spanish class with instructor Diana Zuckerman for adults with children ages 6-11 kicks off.. 6-week session: $90 for one child, $42 for each additional child.$42 for each additional child. $10 each additionalchild. www. unisonarts.org or 845-255-1559. Unison, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz. 4:30PM-5:30PM Meditation Support Group. Meets every Thursday at Mirabai. . 30 minutes seated meditation followed by 15 minutes walking meditation. $5/ donation. Info: 845-679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $5. 5:30PM-7:30PM Art Opening/Show: Light Effects. Featuring paintings by Hana Gordon, Peg Maines, and Susan Nagel. Show will run thru 10/30. Starr Library, 68 W. Market St, Rhinebeck. 845 876-7906 5:30PM Intro to Windows 10 (series of 4 classes). Thursdays. Registration Required. Info: 845-679-6405 or www.whplib.org West Hurley Library, 42 Clover St, West Hurley. 6PM-7PM Free Meditation Practice at Sky Lake Shambhala Retreat Center. Meets every Thursday, 6-7pm. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 845-658-8556 or www.skylake.shambhala.org. Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 6PM-7PM New Tai Chi Chuan Class with Martha Cheo. This class will provide step-by-step instruction in the Yang Style Long Form, supplemented with qigong exercises. 12-week series. $12 for non-members, with a $2 per-class discount if you sign up for the series. Info:845-256-9316 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz. 6PM Art Opening & Exhibition: La Voz original art covers. Some of the original artwork commissioned for the magazine will be displayed through October, with art by Sasha Bush, Cristina Brusca, Pablo Shine, Rick Jones and Elisa Pritzker. This event is part of an ongoing celebration of Hispanic Heritage Month. Red Hook Public Library, 7444 South Broadway, Red Hook. 6PM Movie Night: Woman in Gold . Rated PG-13. Info: 845-657-2482. Olive Free Library, Shokan, free. 6PM Arts & Crafts for Kids. Info: 845-657-2482. Olive Free Library, Shokan, free. 6PM Anchors Aweigh. Join us for this “life preserving” cruise on the Hudson River. Tickets are $35 and include dockside refreshments and a light dinner. music, dancing, a “memory moment” to honor those affected by cancer, raffles, cash bar, and a great time for a great cause. All proceeds from the cruise will benefit HealthAlliance’s Oncology Support Program (OSP). Board at Hudson River Cruises, 1 East Strand Street, Kingston; Boarding begins at 5:30pm. The cruise departs at 6pm and returns at 8:30pm.845-340-4700. 6:30 PM Woodstock Transition Working Group Council Meeting. Woodstock Public Library upstairs, 5 Library Lane, Woodstock. Pulbic welcome! woodstocknytransition.org 6:30PM-8PM Free Bhagavad Gita Class. On-going Yoga Philosophy Class taught by Ira Schepetin. Learn the subtleties of Indian Advaita Vedanta Philosophy by studying this perennial classic. OK to drop-in at any point in the series. Donations appreciated. Woodstock Yoga Center, 6 Deming St, Woodstock. 7PM NIDO Meeting. Guest speaker: Joseph Luzzi, Ph. D. Italian Center, 277 Mill St, Poughkeepsie, free. 7PM Swingin’ Newburgh Dance. Beginner swing dance lesson provided by Linda and Chester Freeman of Got2Lindy Dance Studios 7-7:30pm. Swing Shift Orchestra plays by donation 7:30-9:30pm. On-going
every, 1st Thursday of every month.. Visit www.got2lindy.com for details. TheNewburgh Brewing Company, 88 South Colden St, Newburgh, free. 7PM Free Community Workshop: Going Solar and the Solarize program in Ulster County. The workshop is an extension of the programs being offered by Solarize Rosendale to benefit all area residents, small businesses and non-profits. New Paltz Village Hall, New Paltz. 7PM-9PM Thursday Japanese Free Movie Night:”The Bird People of China.” Info: 845-255-8811 or www. GKnoodles.com. Gomen-Kudasai Noodle Shop, Rite Aid Plaza, New Paltz. 7PM Evening of Clairvoyant Channeling and Counseling with Rev. Betsy Stang. $20 if pre-registered by Sept. 29; $25 after. Info: 845-679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $45. 7PM-8:30PM Free Holistic Self-Care Class. “Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction for Self-Care:You Can’t Stop the Waves but You Can Learn How to Surf ” with Stephanie Speer, M.A. Marbletown Community Center, 3564 Main St. (Rt 209), Stone Ridge. 7PM Film & Lecture Series - Ushpizin - Congregtion Agudas Achim. Info: 845-338-8131 Jewish Federation of Ulster County, 1 Albany Ave, Suite G-10, Kingston, free. 7PM Cafe Singer Showcase. Hosted by Barbara Dempsey and Dewitt Nelson. Barbara and Dewitt welcome Derek Knott, Mark Delgado, and Kevin O’Connell. Info: 845-687-2699 or e-mail email@example.com. High Falls Café, 12 Stone Dock Rd, High Falls. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Split Bill: Brooks Williams (Americana Rock) and Guy Davis (Blues). Info: 845236-7970 or www.liveatthefalcon.com The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 7PM College ﬁnancial aid seminar in Rhinebeck. Wondering how to pay for college without going broke? You’re in luck! Because on Thursday, October 1 at 7 p.m. at the Starr Library, Stephanie Maura presents “How to Pay for College without Going Broke!” Get a handle on the financial aid system and learn strategies for making it work for you. Registration is required. The Starr Library,68 West Market St, Rhinebeck. For more information or to register, call 845-876-4030 or starrlibrary.org. 8PM Radkey Performance. The Half Moon, Hudson. 8PM Cowboy Junkies. Rootsy Americana. Info: www. helsinkihudson.com or 518-828-4800. Club Helsinki Hudson, 405 Columbia St, Hudson. 8PM Panic. Play by Joseph Goodrich. Info: www. newpaltz.edu/theatre or 845-257-3880. SUNY New Paltz, Parker Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16 /senior/ staff/studen, $10 /New Paltz student. 8:30PM Bluegrass Clubhouse with Brian Hollander, Tim Kapeluk, Geoff Harden, Fooch, Eric Weissberg and Bill Keith. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock.
Woodstock Film Fest (9/30-10/4). Showcasing more than 130 independent films, panels, concerts & special events. Event takes place at different venues. For info, tix & details: www.woodstockfilmfestival.com or 845-679-4265. Woodstock. Mid-Hudson ADK: Fall Outing. (10/2-10/4) There will be a variety of hikes, walks, biking & paddles planned from Friday afternoon through Sunday. Information can now be found at www.adk.org/special-events. Hudson Valley Resort, Kerhonkson. 7:30AM-4:30PM Game of Logging, Level I. Designed for female private forest owners, firewood cutters, and homeowners wishing to gain a thorough knowledge and hands-on experience with safety and productivity. Register with Marilyn Wyman by calling 518-622-9820. Louden Rd, Ghent. 9:45AM-10:45AM Senior Chi Kung with Corinne Mol. Meditative, healing exercise consisting of 13 movements. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older for a $1 donation. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 10AM Esopus Fall Foliage Train Ride. Trains will run Fridays Saturday & Sundays, 10am, 11am, 12pm, 1pm, 2pm & 3pm thru 10/25. Train departs Mt. Tremper Station. Info: 845-688-7400 or catskillmtrailroad.com CMRR, 5408 Rt 28, Mount Tremper, $14 /adults, $8 /2-11 yr olds. 10AM-5PM Rhinebeck Arts Festival. 200 independent artists and craftspeople in the heart of the beautiful Hudson Valley along with great live music, specialty food and family activities. Dutchess County Fairgrounds, 6550 Spring Brook Ave, Rhinebeck, $10, $9 /senior, $4/children. 11AM-4PM Historic 1812 House Tour. View the private collection of 18th and early 19th century furnishings and decorative arts of noted antiquarian Fred J. Johnston in eight elegant room settings. Info: 845-339-0720 or www.fohk.org. Friends of Historic Kingston, corner Wall-Main St, Kingston, $5, $2 /16 & under. 11:30AM-5PM Past Life Regression sessions with Margaret Doner. $125 for 90 minute regression. Info: 845-679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $45, $30. 12:05PM-1:15PM Senior Basic Pilates with Christine Anderson. A floor work course promoting improvement of balance, coordination, focus, awareness breathing, strength and flexibility. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck CommunityCenter, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 12PM-2PM Opening Reception Works by Howard Miller. Gardner Branch Ulster Saving Bank, 2201 Rt 44/55, Gardiner. 12:30PM Annual Starry Starry Night Fundraising Beneﬁt. Walkway State Park’s western entrance in Highland. Because of the event the western entrance and half of the bridge will be closed to the public beginning at 12:30 pm. Celebration will honor former Walkway Over the Hudson Board Chairwoman Sally Mazzarella and former Dyson Foundation President Diana Gurieva. Tickets to the event are $150 and a limited number are still available. Tix: walkway.org/ SSN. 12:30PM-6:30PM Crystal Tarot Readings and Chakra
Energy Clearing Session with Mary. Every Monday. Info: 845-679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $75 /1 hour, $30 /25 minutes. 1PM Presentation: “The Hudson River School of Art: Paintings, Painters, Period, and Places” with Skip Doyle. Info: 845-257-3844 or www.newpaltz.edu/ museum. SUNY New Paltz, Student Union Building, Room 418, New Paltz. 2 PM Book Reading: Ron Knapp and Michael O’Donnel, authors of The Gunks: Ridge and Valley Towns Through Time. Info: 845-255-8300. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 6 Church St, New Paltz, free. 3PM Gallery Talk: Jervis McEntee Exhibition Tour, with Guest Educator Kevin Cook. Co-sponsored by the Mid-Hudson Chapter of the Adirondack Mountain Club. Info: 845-257-3844 or www.newpaltz.edu/ museum. SUNY New Paltz, Samuel Dorsky Museum of Art, New Paltz. 4PM Knitting Club “Knit Wits.” Saugerties Public library, Washington Avenue, Saugerties, 845-2464317, x 3. 4:30PM-5:30PM Lego Club. Every Friday. All welcome. Children 7 and under must be with an adult. Duplos available for younger kids. Info: 845-688-7811. Phoenicia Library, 48 Main St, Phoenicia, free. 5PM-7PM Italian Night. Hosted by Hyde Park Knights of Columbus Members. The menu will consist of salad, a choice of Chicken Parmesan, Lasagna or Spaghetti and Meat Balls, extra meat balls will be $1 each. Coffee, Tea or Soda all for $12. Children 12 and under will get a child’s plate for $6. Take-outs starting at 4:30pm. To order, call 845-229-6111. Council Hall at 1278 Route 9G Hyde Park. 5:30PM R itual Circus Theater on Wallkill Valley Rail Trail in New PaltzFortweens, teens and parents: Ritual Circus Theater performing on the Wallkill Valley Rail Trail.The audience walks along the Rail Trail during the performance and encounters spirits, ethereal beings, woodland creatures and humans, flying on silks, spinning fire, drumming, singing and more. Admission is by donation.The show begins at the Sojourner Truth boat launch area on Plains Road in New Paltz and proceeds along the Rail Trail from there. For more information, visit https://www.facebook.com/ events/1653603444919393/. 5:30PM Lecture and Reception: Gordon Parks: The Making of an Argument (9/25 to 12/13). Opening Lecture by curator Russell Lord. Info: www.fllac. vassar.edu or 845-437-5370. Vassar College, Taylor Hall, Room 102, Poughkeepsie. 5:30PM Ulster Community College Foundation Annual Gala. A Tribute to Leadership. The gala will include an auction, cocktail hour and an elegant dinner. For tickets and information, call 845-687-5283. www. sunyulster.edu/gala. Info: www.sunyulster.edu. The Chateau, Kingston. 6PM-9PM Trivia Night at the Bevier House Museum. Refreshments, Education and Prizes. Hosted by Cliff Rockmuller. Reserve in advance at firstname.lastname@example.org. Bring your own team of four or join a team! Admission $20 per person/$13 UCHS members. Sponsored by Ulster County Historical Society. www. ulstercountyhs.org. Bevier House Museum, 2682 Rt 209, Marbletown. 6PM-8PM Music in the Woods: Caprice Rouge. Info: 845-399-4800 or www.railtrailcaferosendale.com. Rail Trail Café, 310 River Road Extension, Tillson. 6PM-8PM Fall Lecture Series: Linda O’Keeffe, creative director, design journalist and author of New York, NY. Rooms That Tell Stories. Info: www.Boscobel.org. or 845-.265-3638. Boscobel, Grand Entry Hall, Route 9D, Garrison, $20. 6PM-9PM Cocktails at Sunset. A community-wide party to raise funds for the winter lights which transform Rhinebeck into a storybook village each year. Food and dancing. Res reqr’d. Info: 845-876-5904 or emailing email@example.com. Dutchess CountyFairgrounds, Horticulture Pavilion, Rhinebeck, $100, $175 /couple. 6PM-9PM Goshen Art Walk. A monthly downtown Art Walk held every 1st Fri of the month. This night’s walk will be illuminated with jack-o-lanterns along Main Street. Businesses feature the work of a different local artist. Stay for dinner and enjoy Goshen’s nightlife. 6-9pm. Downtown Goshen. 845-294-8581, Facebook: Goshen Art Walk. 7PM Neither. An opera by Morton Feldman.Staged by Jonah Bokaer.Libretto by Samuel Beckett. Hudson Opera House, Hudson. $20. Info: www.hudsonoperahouse.org. 7PM Special Friday NIght Live Music & Noodles: Classical Guitar Night with our Town Judge, James Bacon, solo guitar. 1st set: 7pm, Second set: 8:30 pm. $5 suggested donations Info: 845-255-8811 or www. GKnoodles.com. Gomen-Kudasai Noodle Shop, Rite Aid Plaza, New Paltz. 7PM Woodstock Jewish Congregation, Mountain View Studio to screen ﬁlm about WWII aviators who saved Israel. Special screening of the hit PBS documentary A Wing and a Prayer. Post-screening discussion with the award-winning director, Boaz Dvir (Jessie’s Dad, Discovering Gloria). The event, which costs $15, is open to the public and includes a reception. For tickets and more information, call 845-679-0901. Hosted by the Woodstock Jewish Congregation and Mountain View Studio Event held at Mountainveiw Studios, 20 Mountainview Ave, Woodstock. 7PM Friday Night Jazz! New York City saxophonist Al Guart leads ensembles comprised of the best Hudson Valley Jazz musicians. A rotating roster of performers includes pianists John Esposito & Peter Tomlinson, guitarists Steve Raleigh & Peter Einhorn, bassists LewScott & Rich Syracuse. Other musicians regularly sit in with the band. Info: 518- 678-3101. Kindred Spirits, 334 Rt 32A, Palenville. 7PM Book Reading: Steve Lewis, author of Take This, a tight cinematic narrative following the journey of a recently divorced and dispirited 60 year-old psychotherapist, traveling in a Winnebago. Info: 845-2558300. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 6 Church St, New Paltz, free, 7PM Kabbalat Shabbat in the Sukkah. Hosted by Kol Hai is Hudson Valley’s Jewish Renewal Congregation. RSVP. Info: www.kolhai.org. Brownstein Family’s Home, New Paltz. 7PM “Inside Iran” Ann and Ahmad Shirazi recently toured regions of Iran as part of a gathering of Iranians living abroad, and they will tell their stories using slides and other media. Info: www.mideastcrisis.org. Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the Catskills, 320 Sawkill Rd, Kingston. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: The Big Takeover (Reggae Rock). Info: 845- 236-7970 or www.liveatthefalcon. com The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 7PM-9PM 1st Fridays: Star Nation Sacred Circle. Meets every 1st Friday, 7-9pm.Info: www.SymbolicStudies.org. A positive, not for skeptics, discussion group for experiencers of the paranormal. Open to all dreamers, contactees, abductees, ET Ambassadors. Bring a drink, snack to share & lawn chair to sit under the stars afterwards for a UFO watch Center for Symbolic Studies, 475 River Rd. Ext, Tillson.
October 1, 2015 7:30PM Hyde Park Library Fall Concert Series : Acclaimed Singer-Songwriter Pierce Pettis. Suggested donation (all proceeds going to the artist) is $20.00. Reservations are recommended. Call 845229-7791 for more information or to make a reservation. Hyde Park Library, Hyde Park. 7:30PM UPAC Friday Films: Double Bill. Bride of Frankenstein (1935) and Creature from the Black Lagoon in 3-D (1954). Scary creatures get in free. Info: www. bardavon.org. Ulster Performing Arts Center, Broadway, Kingston, $6. 7:30PM Bride of Frankenstein. Box Office:: 845-3396088. Ulster Performing Arts Center, 601 Broadway, Kingston, $5. 7:30PM “The Dam That Never Was.” In the 1920’s, a plan was put in place by the old Board of Water Supply of the City of New York to flood major parts of Dutchess County to create reservoirs to serve NYC. Creek Meeting House, 2433 Salt Point Turnpike, Clinton Corners. 8PM Kevin McKrell, Brian Melick in concert. Evening of Celtic, folk and bluegrass music. Info: 845-255-1559 or www.unisonarts.org. Unison Arts Center, New Paltz, $22. 8PM Pone Ensemble Performance. Program will complement ASK’s October Members Exhibition, “Driven to Abstraction” and explore ideas of creativity in both music and thevisual arts. Arts Society of Kingston, 97 Broadway, Kingston. 8PM Salted Bros. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 8PM Community Playback Theatre. Improvisations of audience stories. Info: 845-691-4118, Boughton Place, 150 Kisor Rd, Highland, $10. 8PM The Whipping Man. A historical drama set at the end of the Civil War. Play by Matthew Lopez. Info: www.shadowlandtheatre.org or 845-647-5511. Shadowland Theatre, Canal St, Ellenville, $39. 8PM Wiyos. Old-Timey Music. Info: www.helsinkihudson.com or 518-828-4800. Club Helsinki Hudson, 405 Columbia St, Hudson. 8PM Panic. Play by Joseph Goodrich. Info: www. newpaltz.edu/theatre or 845-257-3880. SUNY New Paltz, Parker Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16 /senior/ staff/studen, $10 /New Paltz student. 9PM D Square CD Release Party. New World Home Cooking, Rt 212, Saugerties. 9:30PM Screening: Mavis Staples Documentary. Very limited number of seated tickets available at woodstockfilmfestival.com. Standing Room tickets only will be sold at the ticket booth atLevon Helm Studios - night of screening. Levon Helm Studios, Woodstock.
Woodstock Film Fest (9/30-10/4). Showcasing more than 130 independent films, panels, concerts & special events. Event takes place at different venues. For info, tix & details: www.woodstockfilmfestival.com or 845-679-4265. Woodstock. 12th Annual Lark in the Park (10/3-10/12). Organized hikes, bicycle trips, paddles, service, cultural and educational events thoughout the Catskill Mountain Region. For details: http://catskillslark.org/. Hudson Valley. 40th Annual Old Time Days. See historic machinery and tools in action. Antique Tractors, Working Print Shop Demonstrations, Blacksmith Demonstrations, Antique Cars, Steam Engines, Tractor Pulls, Flea Market. Info: 518-822-1511 or visit www.oldtimepower. weebly.com. The HudsonValley Old Time Power Association, 390 Fingar Rd, Hudson, $3. Ahimsa Yoga & Music Festival A 10/3 & 10/4). Featuring a wide variety of teaching sessions to deepen understanding, and find new ways to practice yoga! With over 75 classes and 40 different teachers; this year’s festival will have unimaginable variety, and a class for everyone! $30-$140. Tix at tickets.brightstarevents. com/event/AhimsaFestival. Ahimsa Yoga and Music Festival is presented by Om Planet Music. A portion of all proceeds will be donated to the Shyamdas Foundation. Info: shyamdasfoundation.com/ or 518-779-3511. Windham Mountain Resort, 19 Resort Dr, Windham. Mid-Hudson ADK: Fall Outing. (10/2-10/4) There will be a variety of hikes, walks, biking & paddles planned from Friday afternoon through Sunday. Information can now be found at www.adk.org/special-events. Hudson Valley Resort, Kerhonkson. 8AM-4PM Open House at Slabsides. Rustic cabin retreat of John Burroughs (1837-1921), creator of the modern nature essay. Info: 212-769-5169 or 845-3846320 or www.johnburroughsassociation.org. Slabsides, Burroughs Dr , Roxbury. 8:30AM -12PM Motorcycle Ride for Children with Autism. Supporting Children with Autism at Center for Spectrum Services Bikers from around the Hudson Valley are coming together for a fundraising ride, in recognition of Spectrum Services’ 40th anniversary working with students with autism. Kick-start breakfast at Woodstock Harley-Davidson, registered riders receive an official Ride pin, free breakfast, and entrance to the BBQ after the ride. With stops at Spectrum Services’ Ellenville and Kingston Schools The ride ends with a Blow-Out BBQ at Woodstock Harley Davidson, Rt 28, Kingston. 9AM Saugerties’ Christian Meditation. Meets every Saturday, 9-10:30am. All welcome. No charge. 845-246-3285. Trinity Episcopal Church, Rt 9W, Saugerties. 9AM 2015 Guided Art Trail. Catskill Mt. House and North-South Lake (easy). Pre-registration is required. Info: 518-943-7465 or www.hudsonriverschool.org. The Thomas Cole National Historic Site, 218 Spring St, Catskill. 9AM-2PM Kingston Farmers’ Market. Over 30 vendors offering fresh fruits and vegetables, organic and natural meats, a wide assortment of cheeses, wine, breads and other baked goods, honey & fresh-cut flowers. Live music.Rain or shine. Info: 347-721-7386. between Main & Wall Streets, Kingston. 9AM-5PM Tivoli Street Painting Festival. All are invited to transform Broadway by “painting with chalk” on one of the 275 8x8 marked out squares. 8x8 foot squares are distributed to artists on first come first pick basis. Info: www.tivoliny.org or 845-757-3771. Tivoli Free Library, 86 Broadway, Tivoli. 9AM-4PM A Mad Hatters Unbirthday Tea Party. A tea party for children and entertainment by actors from Books Alive! Sponsored by the Friends of the Wallkill Public Library. Near Garrison Park at Central & Park Avenues, Wallkill; 9am-4pm at half-hour intervals; Info: JDRich612003@yahoo.com. 9AM-1PM Hudson Highlands Nature Museum: Iona Island Hike. Learn all about this nature preserve that includes evidence of Native Americans, Colonial life, and a rich military history. Pre-paid registration is required. Info: www.hhnm.org or 845-534-5506, ext. 204.Iona Island parking area, Cornwall, $7. 9AM Hudson River School Art Trail Hike: Catskill
October 1, 2015
premier listings Contact Donna at firstname.lastname@example.org to be included Woodstock Film Fest (9/30-10/4). Showcasing more than 130 independent films, panels, concerts & special events. Event takes place at different venues. For info, tix & details: www.woodstockfilmfestival.com or 845-679-4265. Woodstock. 12th Annual Lark in the Park (10/310/12). Organized hikes, bicycle trips, paddles, service, cultural and educational events thoughout the Catskill Mountain Region. For details: http:// catskillslark.org/. Hudson Valley. The Hudson Valley River Valley Ramble Annual Event Series ( 9/269/27). Celebrating the history, culture and natural resources of the Hudson River Valley National Heritage Area. Offering more than 200 outdoor adventures, including walking tours, bike rides, hikes, paddles estuary explorations, heritage site tours & cultural events. For a full schedule of events, go to www.hudsonrivervalleyramble.com.
From the Capital New York to NYC, Hudson Valley. 2015 Gala Beneﬁt with Sutton Foster (9/26, 6pm). Presented by The Half Moon Theatre at The Culinary Institute of America. Proceeds will fund Half Moon Theatre’s fall season at the CIA and ongoing programming at The Marriott Pavilion. Cocktail party at 6pm includes hors d’oeuvres, open bar & live auction; performance at 7:30pm in The Marriott Pavilion, followed by a dessert reception at 9pm. The Culinary Institute of America—Marriott Pavilion,1946 Campus Dr (Rt 9), Hyde Park. Info: www.halfmoontheatre.org or 1-800838-3006. Tickets $40-$200. Sixth O+ Festival (10/9-10/11). Art, Music & Wellness Festival Features 60 Bands, 25 Artists, Wellness EXPO+ & Conference, Classes in Yoga, Meditation & Sound Healing, Late-Night SALO+N & Bike Ride. Info: email@example.com and tickets at www.eventbrite.
Mt. House and North-South Lake (easy). Presented by The Thomas Cole National Historic Site. Register at www.thomascole.org/current-events. Register at www.thomascole.org/current-events. The Thomas Cole National Historic Site, 218 Spring St, , Catskill. 9AM-1PM Millerton Farmers’ Market. Info: 518-7894259. Main St (at Railroad Plaza), Millerton. 9AM-1PM Millbrook Farmers’ Market. Info: 845-5922945. Front St & Franklin Ave, Millbrook. 9AM-5PM Walden Harvest Fest. Over 100 craft vendors, music and entertainment, a children’s carnival, baking contest, frog jumping contest, pie eating contest, Child ID, raffles, & Health Alley. Village Square, Walden. Rain date 10/17. 845-800-7251, 845-706-1570, www.waldencommunitycouncil.org, www.villageofwalden.org 9AM-1PM Orange County Choppers Ride, Family Fun Day. Event kicks off at 10:30am, 1 1/2 hr ride, lunch catered by Orange County Choppers Café. Music, entertainment & kids activities. 845-542-4580. Orange County Choppers, 14 Crossroads Ct, Newburgh. 9AM-12PM EBNP Mushroom Lark. Steve Chorvas and George Johanson will guide you as you explore a local woodland in search of ground and wood-dwelling mycelia. Heavy rain cancels the walk. Pre-registration is required . Contact Steve Chorvas ( schorvas@ gmail.com )Saugerties Plaza, (near the Credit Union), Saugerties. 9:30AM-2:30PM Taste of Silence Centering Prayer Introduction and Retreat. Half-Day Centering Prayer Program. Participants should bring a bagged lunch, and drinks and refreshments will be provided. Info: 845-679-8800. St. Gregory’s Episcopal Church, 2578 Route 212, Woodstock. 9:30AM-11AM Woodstock: Christian Centering Prayer and Meditation. On-going, every Saturday, 9-10:30am. Everyone welcome. Info: 845-679-8800. St. Gregory’s Episcopal Church (the A-Frame), 2578 Rte 212, Woodstock. 9:30AM-12:30PM Golden Gathering. Senator Sue Serino will be hosting the event for the benefit of senior citizens. The day will consist of health screenings, entertainment, refreshments, door prizes and various informational tables. Arlington High School, 1157 Route 55, Poughkeepsie. 9AM -10:30AM Hawk Migration Workshop. Join Conservation Science staff and Tom Sarro, Mohonk Preserve Research Associate, for an indoor presentation introducing distinguishing characteristics of migrating species in flight. Children ages 10 and up are welcome. Children must always be accompanied by an adult. Reservations are required. The fee per person is $8. Mohonk Preserve, New Paltz. 9:30AM-8PM Children of the World Festival 2015. Live music, bounce houses and a play area for all the children, food truck vendors. Craft vendors from all around the east coast. Info: www.aidingtheworldschildren.com/home.html. His Word Reveal Church Grounds, 205 St Rt 28, Kingston. 10AM-2PM Saugerties Farmers’ Market. Offering fresh seasonal fruits and vegetables, meats, poultry, fish; herbs, eggs, cheeses; breads, baked goods (including gluten free); honey, maple syrup, jams, pickles, mushrooms; plants, cut flowers; soaps, lotions; on-site Café.Info: 845-246-6491. 115 Main St, Saugerties. 10AM Mohonk Hike: Taste of Rock The Ridge. Take a tour of the course starting and ending at the Spring Farm Trailhead. All ability levels welcome! Joe Alfano will lead hikers on a 10-mile round-trip, and Ken Posner will take runners out on a choice of 6, 12, or 18 miles. Free. Mohonk Preserve. Meet at The Spring Farm Trailhead, New Paltz. 10AM Live Music. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 10AM-6PM Pumpkin Patch. Offering all shapes and sizes. All proceeds will go towards the ministries of the church. Info: 914-804-9798. Reservoir United Methodist Church, 3056 State Rte 28, Shokan. 10AM-6PM Rhinebeck Arts Festival. 200 independent artists and craftspeople in the heart of the beautiful Hudson Valley along with great live music, specialty food and family activities. Dutchess County Fairgrounds, 6550 Spring Brook Ave, Rhinebeck, $10, $9 /senior, $4/children. 10AM-9PM Candlewax Recycling Drop-off. Open every Saturday, 10am-9pm. Candlewax in any condition to be recycled. Pachamama Store (near food court), Hudson Valley Mall, Kingston. 10AM Pope Francis’ Encyclical To Be Discussed. This will be the initial meeting featuring an overview/ introduction to the encyclical. Sponsored by Pax Christi Hudson Valley. there will be a series of 3 follow up Thursday evening meetings on Oct. 8, 15 and 22 at 7PM. Info: 845-691-8015. St. Joseph’s Parish Center, 34 Chestnut St, New Paltz. 10AM-2PM Parents & Caregivers Expo. Targeting three audiences which includes parents raising children, caregivers raising relative children and those who are caring for the elderly. Vendors serving these populations will be on site providing information. Info:845340-3990 x343. Rosendale Recreation Center, Route 32, Rosendale. 10AM-3PM Hudson Valley Farmers’ Market Spon-
com/e/2015-kingston-o-festival-tickets-18018693397? Kingston. Low-Cost Spay/Neuter Stationary Clinic for Cats. $70 per cat includes spay/neuter, rabies vaccine, ear cleaning, nail trim. All surgeries performed by appointment only; Low-Cost Vaccine Clinic. Thursdays, 10am-2pm. For previously spayed/neutered cats and dogs only. No appointment needed.: & Low-Cost Spay/Neuter Stationary Clinic for Dogs. Every Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday. Males, $120 and up; females, $150 and up; includes spay/ neuter, rabies vaccine, and cone collar. All surgeries performed by appointment only. Info: 845-343-1000. taraspayneuter.org. The Animal Rights Alliance (T.A.R.A.), 60 Enterprise Place, Middletown. Register Now! Upcoming Hudson Valley Web School Website Workshops: Make Your Own Website (10/5, 12-2pm). or fix your broken one.
sored by Hudson Valley Wine & Food Fest. Info: www. greigfarm.com/hudson-valley-farmers-market.html. Greig Farm, Pitcher Ln, Red Hook. 10AM Hudson Highlands Nature Museum: Grasshopper Grove- Fall Scavenger Hunt. A fun selfguided activity! This month’s topic is a scavenger hunt focusing on discovering nature’s signs of the Fall season. Info: www.hhnm.org or 845-534-5506, ext. 204. Hudson Highlands Nature Museum, Outdoor Discovery Center, Cornwall, $3. 10AM-12PM Knitting Group. Stone Ridge Library, 3700 Main Street, Stone Ridge, 845-687-7023. 10AM-5PM Woodsmen’s Festival at Hanford Mills Museum. Event features lumberjack skills, woodworking demos, children’s activities, music, and Mill tours. Free/12 & under, $9/adults & teens, $7/srs. Hanford Mills Museum,51 County Highway 12, East Meredith. Info: www.hanfordmills.org or 607-278-5744. 10am Family-friendly Movement Workshop. Free and open to the public. Hudson Opera House, Hudson. Info: www.hudsonoperahouse.org. 10AM-4PM 10th Annual Heart of the Hudson Valley Bounty Festival. Sip, Taste & Discover! Showcasing the Heart of the Hudson Valley’s Bounty, crafts & art exhibits, demos, live music, kids activities, food agricuisine & wine tastings. Free parking. Cluett Schantz Memorial Park, 1801-1805 Route 9W, Milton. 10AM Esopus Fall Foliage Train Ride. Trains will run Fridays Saturday & Sundays, 10am, 11am, 12pm, 1pm, 2pm & 3pm thru 10/25. Train departs Mt. Tremper Station. Info: 845-688-7400 or catskillmtrailroad.com CMRR, 5408 Rt 28, Mount Tremper, $14 /adults, $8 /2-11 yr olds, free /2 & under. 10:30AM Minnewaska Preserve: Families: Learn Our Leaves. Pre-registration is required. Info: 845-255-0752. Minnewaska Preserve, Gardiner, $10 /per car. 10:30AM-12:30PM Bird House Craft. Adult Craft. Make a bird house to take home. Registration Required. Info: 845-679-6405 or www.whplib.org West Hurley Library, 42 Clover St, West Hurley. 10:30AM Orange County Choppers Ride & Family Fun Day. Ride with Paul S. Kids Pedal Parade ages 10 and under at 10:30am. Relay track for kids with their own bikes thru a marked course. Local vendors, music, games, entertainment, bounce house, and kids crafts tents. 9am-1pm. Orange County Choppers, Newburgh. 845-542-4580, www.orangecountychoppers.com. 10:30AM-6PM River Crossings: Contemporary Art Comes Home Free Shuttle (Saturdays, thru 10/31). For full details and schedule visit www.rivercrossings. org/directions Olana, 5720 St Rt 9G, Hudson, free. 10:30AM-11:30AM Silent Vigil for Global Peace & Non-Violence. Sponsored by The Kingston Women in Black. Meet outside Cornell St PO, Kingston, 845-3390637. 10:30AM An SE15 Event: Saturday Morning Guided Tours of the Sculpture Exhibit. Info: sculptureexpos@ gmail.com or www.rhcan.com. R.H.Public Library, S.Broadway and Fraleigh St, Red Hook. 10:30AM Super Saturday Story Hour. McKenzie Willis shares his book “Tales of the Rainbow Forest.” Woodstock Public Library, 5 Library Ln, Woodstock. 11AM-3PM Second Annual Fezziwig Festival. Hosted by Ulster Ballet Company. Raindate 10/4. Festival offers local food, craft and merchandise vendors, a place to begin that holiday shopping. Info:www.ulsterballet.org. First Street Dancewear, 10 First St, Saugerties, $10. 11AM-3PM DCSPCA’s 21st Annual Petwalk & Canine Carnival. Benefit and celebration of our four-legged friends! Sign up at www.dcspca-petwalk.com. Vendors fair featuring many pet related merchants; plus contests, food, and activities. Pre-registration/$20 for first dog, $10/each additional up to five dogs. Day of registration is $30/ first dog, $15/each additional. Info: 845-452-7722. Bowdoin Park, 85 Sheafe Rd, Wappingers Falls. 11AM 4th Annual Wine Festival. 20 regional wineries. An annual celebration of wine, local food, and handcrafted goods. Live music. 21+ event. Info: www. bethelwoodscenter.org. Bethel Woods Center for the Arts, Bethel, $25. 11AM-5PM Kidz and Animals Awareness Adoptathon. Substance Abuse Education and Pets Alive are teaming up to do an Adoptathon event. Noon Registering Dogs for Public Dog Show. 1pm Public Dog Show. 2pm Adoptathan - Pets Alive Homeless Dogs will be paraded around the park by volunteers. Info: www.awarenessinc.org. 1 Broadway, Outside of Mariners Harbor, Kingston. 11AM-6:15PM Hunter Mountain Festival: Oktoberfest (9/269-9/27) .Features authentic German and German-American entertainment, numerous vendors, free crafts for the kids. Colors in the Catskills Motorcycle Rally - Cruise up the mountain to enjoy picturesque views of fallfoliage. Info: www.huntermtn.com. Hunter Mountain, Hunter, free. 11AM Artists on Art - Special River Crossings Exhibition Tours (every Saturday thru 10/31). Tours led by contemporary artist guides who live and work in the Hudson Valley region. Each will focus on specific rooms, landscapes, art, and objects of their choosing. Info:www.olana.org or 518-828-1872. Olana, 5720 St
$99;Marketing 101 (10/7, 12-1pm). Get your website found today. $99; & Understanding Wordpress (10/9, 12-2pm). Install a new theme, upload photos and make your first page. $99. Info: 845-802-3581 or www.hudsonvalleywebschool.com. Hudson Valley Web School, 1053 Glasco Tnpk, Saugerties. Upcoming Event: Sunrise at Campobello. Dore Schary’s Tony-Awardwinning play about FDR‘s determination to return to political life after being stricken with polio, 10/1 – 10/11, 2015, Fridays & Saturdays at 8 pm, Sundays at 3 pm at The Center for Performing Arts, 661 Rte. 308, Rhinebeck. Tickets 845-876-3080 or www.centerforperformingarts.org. $24 adults, $22 senior/ child. Kidz and Animals AWARENESS Adoptathon (10/3). Looking for volunteers. Set up at 11am. Clean up at 4:30pm. Info: www.awarenessinc.org. 1 Broadway, Outside of Mariners Harbor, Kingston. Seeds of Change: Cultivating the Commons (10/9-10/11). A weekend of social action & personal contemplation with Vandana Shiva, Winona LaDuke, Maude Barlow, Ralph Nader, Ken Greene. Info: www.eOmega.org/Seeds,
Rt 9G, Hudson, $18 /pp, $12 /srs & students. 11AM-4PM Historic 1812 House Tour. View the private collection of 18th and early 19th century furnishings and decorative arts of noted antiquarian Fred J. Johnston in eight elegant room settings. Info: 845-339-0720 or www.fohk.org. Friends of Historic Kingston, corner Wall-Main St, Kingston, $5, $2 /16 & under. 11:30AM-3:30PM Babysitting Course for kids in fifth grade and up. $5 to cover the cost of pizza. Preregistration is required. Handouts will be provided. All students will be required to complete a simple final test and certificates will be issued. Please bring a pencil and paper. Instructor Denise Schirmer has been teaching babysitting classes for 29 years. Pre-register for this class. The Gardiner Library, 133 Farmer’s Tnpk, Gardiner. 845-255-1255 or www.gardinerlibrary.org. 12PM-1PM Free Yoga Pizza Party. Recurring event every Saturday. Join Women’s Power Space and My Place Pizza for a rejuvenating yoga class and pizza. Families, beginners, and children welcome (mats will be provided). Donations appreciated. Info:sarah@ womenspowerspace.org My Place Pizza, 322 Main St, Poughkeepsie. 12:30PM-6PM Tarot Readings with Stephanie. Every Saturday. $125 for 90 minute regression. Info: 845-6792100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 12:45PM-2PM Free Nonviolent Communication (NVC) Practice Group in Saugerties.On-going: 1st & 3rd Sundays of the month. Drop-ins welcome. Info: 914-584-9593. Flatbush Reformed Church, 1844 Rt. 32, Saugerties. 1PM-4PM Thai Yoga & Lunch.Generous donation is recommended.Elizabeth & Youko invite you to a THAI YOGA sampling by donation & 10% discount on Japanese crafted lunch. 1PM-3PM Opening Exhibit: Legends by Candlelight Ghost Tour. Exhibit is about the Livingston family - told through comic art! Stories will be taken from Livingston family history and selected to support the “ghosts” in the exhibit. Exhibit will display Wednesdays-Saturday throughout the month of October, 11am3pm. Free. Friends of Clermont | 87 Clermont Avenue | Germantown. 518-537-6622. 1PM-5PM Grape Stomp. Every Sat-Sun. Led by a DJ, visitors of all ages can kick off their shoes and step into a barrel filled with grapes and stomp to their hearts content. Info: 845-496-3661. Brotherhood, America’s Oldest Winery, 100 Brotherhood Plaza Dr, Washingtonville. 1PM Met Live In HD: Verdi’s Il Trovatore. Info: 845473-2072. Bardavon 1869 Opera House, 35 Market St, Poughkeepsie, $27. 1PM 1658 Stockade National Historic District Walking Tour. Narrated walk through New York’s largest intact early Dutch settlement and neighborhood where the state was born in 1777. Info: 845- 339-0720 or www.fohk.org. Friends of Historic Kingston Gallery, corner Wall-MainSts, Kingston, $10, $5 /16 & under. 1PM Wild Saturday: “The Raptors Among Us, “ with wildlife rehabilitator Annie Mardiney and her birds. Info: www.woodchucklodge.org Woodchuck Lodge, 1633 Burroughs Memorial Rd, Roxbury. 2PM The Rev. Thomas Cole, Jr. - A Remarkable Life. People interested in learning more about local history are most cordially invited to attend this informal talk. Info: www.saugertiespubliclibrary.org or 845-246-4317. Saugerties Public Library, Community Room, 91 Washington Ave, Saugerties. 2PM The Whipping Man. A historical drama set at the end of the Civil War. Play by Matthew Lopez. Info: www.shadowlandtheatre.org or 845-647-5511. Shadowland Theatre, Canal St, Ellenville, $34. 2PM -3PM Book Reading: Robin Cherry, author of Garlic, an Edible Biography. Blue Cashew Kitchen Pharmacy, 6423 Montgomery St, Suite 3, Rhinebeck, 845-876-1117 or bluecashewkitchen.com. 2 PM Gardiner Library Music Lover’s Group Meeting. The group meets the second and fourth Saturdays of each month at 2pm. Gardiner, free, 845-255-1255. 2 PM Free Meditation Instruction. On-going every Saturday, 2pm in the Amitabha Shrine Room. 60-minute class requires no previous meditation experience. For info contact Jan Tarlin, 845-679-5906, 1012. Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 2PM-4PM Friends of Historic Saugerties. This newly formed group of people interested in learning more about local history. Meets 1st Saturday of each
RG COMPLETE LANDSCAPING & LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE
Lauraw@eomega.org. Omega Institute, Rhinebeck. Register Now! Haunted Huguenot Street. Tours depart hourly beginning at 5pm on October 16, 17, 23, 24, and 30. On October 31, tours will depart from the DuBois Fort hourly beginning at 7 pm, with the final tour leaving at 10 pm. Info: www.huguenotstreet.org/ DuBois Fort Visitor Center, 81 Huguenot Str, New Paltz, $25. IONE’s 21st Annual Dream Festiva (thru 1/31/16). Crated by author/ director and dream facilitator Ione. For details, log onto:www.deeplistening.org/ dreamfestival. Kingston. 8th Annual Conference”Living Your Life to the Maximum” (11/6). Register Now. This conference is organized by Jewish Family Services of Ulster County. Deadline 10/22 to register. Info: 845-338-2980. Best Western Hotel, 503 Washington Ave, Kingston. 8AM Senior Exercise for Early Risers with Diane Colello. Sponsored by Woodstock Senior Recreation. Open to Woodstock residents 55 & older. $1 donation. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock.
month. Saugerties Public Library, 91 Washington Ave, Saugerties. 2PM Gallery Talk: “Autumn Airs: The Landscapes of Jervis McEntee.” Dr. Kevin J. Avery will address Painter-Poet McEntee’s aesthetic and status among his fellow Hudson River School painters. Info: 518-8281872. Olana, 5720 State Route 9G, Hudson, $5. 3PM-4PM Author Talk: Joscelyn Godwin, author of Upstate Cauldron: Eccentric Spiritual Movements in Early New York State845-757-3771 or www.tivolilibrary. org. Tivoli Free Library, 86 Broadway, Tivoli. 3 PM-5 PM Opening Reception: Maxine Kamin Photography. Info: 845-255-2633. La Bella Pizza Bistro, 194 Main St, New Paltz. 3PM-6PM Opening Reception: Kate Knapp: “Under Water.” Show runs thru 11/1. 518-822-0510. Warren Street Gallery, 510 Warren St, Hudson. 3PM-8PM Fall Festival and Barn Dance. Live music, cider pressing, kids activities, visit the animals, tour the farm, silent auction. Info: www.philliesbridge.org or 845-255-9317. Phillies Bridge Farm, 45 Phillies Bridge Rd, New Paltz. 3PM Chamber Concert: Helena Baillie and Babette Hierholzer. Rhinebeck Chamber Music Society. $25/$5 (students), Church of the Messiah, 6436 Montgomery Street, Rhinebeck; 845-876-2870 or www. rhinebeckmusic.org. 3PM Food & Farming Film Festival (10/3-10/4). Including a screening of student documentary film shorts. A food drive will be held to benefit Food Bank of the Hudson Valley. Info: 845-486-7745. FDR Presidential Library and Home, Henry A. Wallace Museum, Hyde Park. 4PM-7PM Opening Reception: Cross River Fine Art Annual Group Exhibition. 18 watercolorists. Exhibits through 10/31. Info: 845-338-5580. Town of Esopus Library, Duck Pond Gallery, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen. 4PM-8PM An Evening in Munich! German cuisine, a new Keegan Oktoberfest Lager, brewed especially for the event, music, dancing, a marketplace (Marktplatz Deutschland), silent auction, live entertainment. Info: 845-338-2400. Twin Lakes Lodge Resort, 198 Binnewater Rd, Kingston. 4PM-6:30PM Roast Pork Dinner. Info: 845-657-2615. Samsonville United Methodist Church, County Rt. 3, Samsonville, $12.50. 4PM-7PM Oktoberfest Dinner. German menu including beverage. Take-outs available. Handicapped Accessible. Info: 845-331-7099. United Reformed Church, Bloomington, $14, $13/senior, $5 /child (hot dog). 5PM-7PM Arts’ 50th Anniversary and ArtsWalk 2015. Village of Hudson. 5PM-7PM Opening Reception featuring works of three up-and-coming artists with a connection to Hudson and Columbia County. Curated by Louise C. Smith, the exhibition Show will run thru 10/20. Parto of Arts’ 50th Anniversary and ArtsWalk 2015. Hudson Opera House, Hudson. 5PM-8PM Opening Reception: “Fading Man & Other Stories.” Featuring paintings by Archil Pichkhadze. Show runs thru 10/31. Part of Kingston’s First Saturday Art Gallery Walk. Storefront Gallery,93 Broadway, Kingston. The show will run October 3-31.Regular hours: By appointment. 845-514-3998. 5PM-8PM Opening Reception: “Plus Ultra.” Recent works by Greg Slick, Kate Lawless, and Bryan Czibesz.
NO CHEMICALS OR POISONS USED
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October 1, 2015
TEAMS Week of Oct. 4 VW of Kingston Colonial Subaru
Hours Mon-Fri 8-5 Sat 8-12
Greg Slick’s paintings and collages pay homage to hardedge abstraction and minimalism. KMOCA’s regular hours are Saturdays 12-4, or by appointment.Kingston Museum of Contemporary Arts,103 Abeel Street, Kingston. 5PM-9PM Family of Ellenville’s Fall Penny Social. Free admission and refreshments. Doors open 5 pm. Calling 6:30 pm. Silent Auction after calling ends. Regular tables tickets still 1 penny each. Gift baskets and higher end items are offered on the special tables and auction. Money tree and 50-50 raffle. Snacks and meals for sale. 845-647-2443. Norbury Hall, Pioneer Fire Co, 75 Center St, Ellenville. 5PM-7PM Opening Reception: Judith Hoyt. To the Rescue - 30 years of making art from rescued metal, lost pages and discarded fabric. Exhibits through 11/22. Info: 682-564-5613 or TheWiredGallery.com. Wired Gallery, 11 Mohonk Rd, High Falls. 5PM-7PM Music in the Woods: Caprice Rouge. Info: 845-399-4800 or www.railtrailcaferosendale.com. Rail Trail Café, 310 River Road Extension, Tillson. 5PM-9PM First Saturday Art Openings. Various art venues throughout Kingston, art galleries will offer new exhibit receptions, perfect for gallery-hopping. Kingston. 6PM-10PM Anderson Center for Autism Annual Fundraiser. Celebrates Worldwide Service Model. Cocktail hour and dinner, dancing and music from around the world, plus a special performance by Anderson’s Adult Services Program. Anderson Campus, Rt9. Staatsburg. Info: www.AndersonCenterForAutism. 5PM Roast Beef Dinner. Reservations and info: 845-246-7802. Take-outs are available. Saugerties United Methodist Church, Saugerties, $13 /adults, $6 /5-12 yr olds, free /5 & under. 5:30PM Ritual Circus Theater on Wallkill Valley Rail Trail in New PaltzFortweens, teens and parents: Ritual Circus Theater performing on the Wallkill Valley Rail Trail.The audience walks along the Rail Trail during the performance and encounters spirits, ethereal beings, woodland creatures and humans, flying on silks, spinning fire, drumming, singing and more. Admission is by donation.The show begins at the Sojourner Truth boat launch area on Plains Road in New Paltz and proceeds along the Rail Trail from there. For more information, visit https://www.facebook.com/ events/1653603444919393/. 7PM Adirondack Music Concert featuring Awardwinning acoustic trio “Jamcrackers” ; Dan Berggren, Peggy Lynn, and Dan Duggan, will present an Adirondack music concert. Donation is $12.00 for adults and $5.00 for children under 12. For more information please contact; Esperance Productions 315-754-8946. Unison Art Center, 68 Mtn Rest Rd, New Paltz. 7PM-11PM Maverick Award Ceremony. The annual Maverick Awards Ceremony has become one of the most talked-about events in the world of independent film and across the Hudson Valley. Info: www.bspkingston.com/event/woodstock-film-festival-gala. BSP Kingston, 323 Wall St, Kingston. 7PM Old Dutch Church begins Cemetery Tours. Ghosts of citizens of Kingston from 1777. Guests will move through the Church’s cemetery, and stop at five stations to hear the stories of the leaders and inhabitants of Kingston’s colonial era. Tours will run consecutive Saturdays through 10/24. Each tour will be one hour in length. The cost is $10.00 per person; for tickets or reservations visit www.theatreontheroad.com. Old
Honda of Kingston
NY GIANTS AT BUFFALO
CAROLINA AT TAMPA BAY
OAKLAND AT CHICAGO
HOUSTON AT ATLANTA
KANSAS AT CINCINNATI
GREEN BAY AT SAN FRANCISCO
RAMS AT ARIZONA
MINNESOTA AT DENVER
11 4 27 17 NO 44
13 2 28 16 DAL 34
10 5 27 17 DAL 48
12 3 29 15 NO 47
10 5 26 18 NO 37
12 3 31 13 NO 43
11 4 28 16 NO 51
10 5 27 17 DAL 42
11 4 28 16 NO 45
Poughkeepsie Ruge’s Chrysler/ Nissan Dodge/Jeep
LAST WEEK’S TOTAL
• Service in • Any Make 30 Minutes or Less or Model • No Appointment Necessary
CLEVELAND AT SAN DIEGO
NY JETS AT MIAMI
PHILADELPHIA AT WASHINGTON
BALTIMORE AT PITTSBURGH
JACKSONVILLE AT INDIANAPOLIS
www.colonialsubaru.com | 845-339-3333
TIE BREAKER DALLAS AT NEW ORLEANS
CONGRATULATIONS THIS WEEK’S WINNER
ANDREW MURPHY COLONIAL SUBARU
Dutch Church, Wall St, Kingston. 7PM Saturday Night Jazz! New York City saxophonist Al Guart leads ensembles comprised of the best Hudson Valley Jazz musicians. A rotating roster of performers includes pianists John Esposito & Peter Tomlinson, guitarists Steve Raleigh & Peter Einhorn, bassists Lew Scott & Rich Syracuse. Other musicians regularly sit in with the band. Info: 518- 678-3101. Kindred Spirits, 334 Rt 32A, Palenville. 7PM Neither. An opera by Morton Feldman.Staged by Jonah Bokaer.Libretto by Samuel Beckett. Hudson Opera House, Hudson. $20. Info: www.hudsonoperahouse.org. 7PM Free Movie Nights Under the Walkway: Ghostbusters. A series of free, family-friendly movie nights. Pre-show of live entertainment and local vendors will be on hand for the purchase of food and beverages. Info: www.mhrfoundation.org and www.walkway.org. Walkway Over the Hudson, UpperLanding Park, 83 North Water St, Poughkeepsie. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Aztec Two-Step!! Folk Rock. Info: 845-236-7970. The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 7PM Woodstock Jewish Congregation, Mountain View Studio to screen ﬁlm about WWII aviators who saved Israel. Special screening of the hit PBS documentary A Wing and a Prayer. $15 includes a reception. For tickets and more information, call 845-679-0901. Hosted by the Woodstock Jewish Congregation and Mountain View Studio Event held at Mountainveiw Studios, 20 Mountainview Ave, Woodstock. 7:30PM Special Event: Saturday Night Live Music & Noodles. “Doubleheader”featuring The Pirates Canoe from 5-7pm & HMS Trio from 7:30-9:30pm.$5 Suggested donation, minimum $10. Info: 845-255-8811 or www.GKnoodles.com. Gomen-Kudasai Noodle Shop, Rite Aid Plaza, New Paltz. 7:30PM-10:30PM Hudson Valley English Country Dance. Potluck dinner at 5:30pm, workshop at 7pm, & dancing starts at 7:30pm. Caller: Loretta Holz. Band: Tiddley Pom: Jeanette Hancock-Huttel, violin, Sue Polansky, clarinet, Katie Jeannotte, piano, Stewart Dean, concertina.Info: 845- 679-8587. Reformed Church of Port Ewen, Salem Rd, Port Ewen, $10, $5 /full time student. 7:30PM HRC Showcase Theatre: Brilliant Works of Art. Play by Donna Hoke, an award-winning playwright. For reservations, call 518-851-2061. Walk-ins are always welcome. First Reformed Church, 52 Green St, Hudson, $15. 7:30PM Golden Dragon Acrobats Perform! Sharing ancient practices with new audiences. Daring feats of balance, Spine tingling contortionists. Towers of jugglers.All ages can enjoy the dramatic movements, traditional dance and amazing costumes. Info: 518-263-2000 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Orpheum Film & Performing Arts Center, 6050 Main St, Tannersville. 7:30PM-10:30PM Swing Dance Class. $10 admission includes basic lesson at 7:30 and a bonus move at 9pm with instructors Linda and Chester Freeman. For more info visit www.got2lindy.com or call 845-236-3939. MAC Fitness, 743 East Chester (route 9W), Kingston. 7:30PM UpStream Showcase Performance, Mariah Evans Dance. Catherine Galasso. Info: 845-757-5106 x2. Kaatsbaan International Dance Center, 120 Broadway, Tivoli, $30, $10 /student rush. 7:30PM Warrior Productions presents Staged Read-
ings of New Short Plays. An evening of provocative new work, food, drinks, discussion, and friends. Warrior will present two new 10-minute plays by Marianna Boncek and Michael Monasterial. The performances are part of abenefit for the Morton Memorial Library and Community House. Info: 845-217-0734. Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly Street, Rhinecliff. 7:30PM Saturday Night Live Music & Noodles. 2nd set at 9pm.No cover, $5 donations to musicians recommended. Info: 845-255-8811 or www.GKnoodles.com. Gomen-Kudasai Noodle Shop, Rite Aid Plaza, New Paltz. 7:30PM Josh Groban. Info: www.palacealbany.com. Palace Theatre, 19 Clinton Ave, Albany, $151, $96, $51. 8PM The Whipping Man. A historical drama set at the end of the Civil War. Play by Matthew Lopez. Info: www.shadowlandtheatre.org or 845-647-5511. Shadowland Theatre, Canal St, Ellenville, $39. 8PM Panic. Play by Joseph Goodrich. Info: www. newpaltz.edu/theatre or 845-257-3880. SUNY New Paltz, Parker Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16 /senior/ staff/studen, $10 /New Paltz student. 8PM Double Trouble: Jazz Meets Classical. Catskill Jazz Factory all-stars and Cole Porter Fellows in Jazz Dan Tepfer and Aaron Diehl perform an exclusive double piano concert. Info: www.bard.edu. Bard College, Richard B. Fisher Center, LUMA Theater, Annandale-on-Hudson. 8PM Black Mtn Symphony. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 8PM Men Are From Mars, Women Are From Venus - Live 800-745-3000 or Ticketmaster.com. Sugar Loaf Performing Arts Center Theater, Sugar Loaf, $50 /gen adm. 8PM Sommore. Info: 845- 473-2072. Bardavon 1869 Opera House, 35 Market St, Poughkeepsie, $30. 8PM Vassar College Orchestra. Eduardo Navega, conductor. Info: 845-437-7294 or www.music.vassar. edu/concerts.html. Vassar College, Skinner Hall of Music, Poughkeepsie. 9PM The BBOYZ. Info: 845-687-2699 or e-mail email@example.com. High Falls Café, 12 Stone Dock Rd, High Falls.
Woodstock Film Fest (9/30-10/4). Showcasing more than 130 independent films, panels, concerts & special events. Event takes place at different venues. For info, tix & details: www.woodstockfilmfestival.com or 845-679-4265. Woodstock. Mid-Hudson ADK: Fall Outing. (10/2-10/4) There will be a variety of hikes, walks, biking & paddles planned from Friday afternoon through Sunday. Information can now be found at www.adk.org/special-events. Hudson Valley Resort, Kerhonkson. 12th Annual Lark in the Park (10/3-10/12). Organized hikes, bicycle trips, paddles, service, cultural and educational events thoughout the Catskill Mountain Region. For details: http://catskillslark.org/. Hudson Valley. Ahimsa Yoga & Music Festival A 10/3 & 10/4).
Featuring a wide variety of teaching sessions to deepen understanding, and find new ways to practice yoga! With over 75 classes and 40 different teachers; this year’s festival will have unimaginable variety, and a class for everyone! $30-$140. Tix at tickets.brightstarevents. com/event/AhimsaFestival. Ahimsa Yoga and Music Festival is presented by Om Planet Music. A portion of all proceeds will be donated to the Shyamdas Foundation. Info: shyamdasfoundation.com/ or 518-779-3511. Windham Mountain Resort, 19 Resort Dr, Windham. 8AM Annual Blessing of the Animals. Will occur after both the 8am and the 10:30am services. All are invited to bring their pets for blessing by the Reverend Robin L. James. We do ask that all animals either be leashed or in a carrier. Info: 845-255-5098. St. Andrew’sEpiscopal Church, 163 Main St, New Paltz. 9AM Reading of the Work of Jacques Lacan. Hosted by the Lacan Reading Group. Moderated by Dr. Anna McLellan, member of the AprŠs-Coup Psychoanalytic Association. Reg reqr’d. Info: 845-876-5800. Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff. 9AM 13th Annual Hudson Valley Community Walk for Breast Cancer. The Walk is 5K in distance, with a shorter garden walk available for those not able to complete the 5K. Registration starts at 9am, opening ceremony at 10am. and the Walk starts at 10:30. Info:www.milesof hope.com. James Baird State Park, Pleasant Valley, $35, free /12 & under. 9:30AM-12:30AM Minnewaska Preserve::Ice Caves Geology Walkat Sam’s Point. Pre-registration is required. Info: 845-255-0752. This program is being offered at the Sam’s Point Area in Cragsmoor. Pre-registration is required by calling Sam’s Point at 845-647-7989. 10AM-11:30AM Minnewaska Preserve: .: Animal Olympics. Pre-registration is required. Info: 845-2550752. Minnewaska Preserve, Gardiner, $10 /per car. 10AM-6PM Applefest. The Village of Warwick celebrates the apple with over 200 craft vendors, dozens of food vendors, music and entertainment, a children’s carnival, farmers market, apple pie baking contest. Info: 845-987-8300, www.warwickapplefest.com. Warwick. 10AM-5PM Rhinebeck Arts Festival. 200 independent artists and craftspeople in the heart of the beautiful Hudson Valley along with great live music, specialty food and family activities. Dutchess County Fairgrounds, 6550 Spring Brook Ave, Rhinebeck, $10, $9 /senior, $4/children. 10AM Sunday Brunch @ The Falcon: Willa McCarthy Band Blues Rock.Info: 845-236-7970 or www. liveatthefalcon.com. The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 10AM-2PM Rhinebeck Farmers’ Market. 61 East Market St, Rhinebeck. 10AM-2PM Rosendale Farmers’ Market. Locally produced vegetables, fruits, meat, jams, baked goods, cheeses & sauerkrauts. Live acoustic music (11-1) and children’s activities at every market. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. Rosendale Theatre, 408 Main St, Rosendale. 10AM-3PM New Paltz Farmers’ Market. 3 Veterans Dr, New Paltz. 10AM Hudson Highlands Nature Museum: Beavers. Learn about these large herbivores that are second only to humans in their ability to manipulate their environment. Info: www.hhnm.org or 845-534-5506,
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and 9W, Coxsackie. 518-731-6490 or visit gchistory.org. 12PM 8th Annual Soup-a-Bowl Beneﬁt Luncheon. A family-friendly luncheon featuring local soup made and donated by select restaurants, hand-made pottery by local artisans, art, live music by the Roundabout Ramblers, raffle and silent auction. Two seatings: 12-1:30 pm and 2-3:30 pm. 845-516-1100 or www. farmproject.org/soup. Vassar College, Alumnae House, Poughkeepsie, $35, $10 /12 & under. 12PM Safety & Wellness Day. In celebration of National Fire Prevention Week This three-hour event is open to the public and will provide information on fire, car and bicycle safety.Health Quest Community Education will provide child safety car seat checks by nationally certified car seat technicians, who will look for proper installation and fit.The LaGrange Fire District will have live demonstrations on air bag deployment, auto extrication, and how to handle room fires.There will also be children’s activities as well as a smoke house simulator.For more information, call 845-452-4989 ext. 221 (TTY 1-800-421-1220). LaGrange Fire District, 504 Freedom Plains Rd, LaGrange. 12:30PM-5PM Tarot Readings with Sarvananda. Walk-ins welcome or call to schedule an appointment. $30 for half hour tarot reading. Info: 845-679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 12:30PM-5:30PM Hyde Park Food Truck Festival. Oldies Band. Lots of trucks with great food. Info: 845-229-9336. 4390 Albany Post Rd, Hyde Park. 12:30PM-5:30PM Truck Fest! Food & entertainment (oldies band). Hyde Park. 1PM-5PM Grape Stomp. Every Sat-Sun. Led by a DJ, visitors of all ages can kick off their shoes and step into a barrel filled with grapes and stomp to their hearts content. Info: 845-496-3661. Brotherhood, America’s Oldest Winery, 100 Brotherhood Plaza Dr, Washingtonville. 1PM-3PM Pallet Puppet Theatre offers Spanish Puppet Lesson. Ongoing on Sundays, 1-3pm. Materials for kids provided. The Green Palette, 215 Main Street inside of the Medusa Antique Center Building, New Paltz. 1PM-2PM Silent Peace Vigil by Woodstock Women in Black. Info: 845-679-7148 or email@example.com. Village Green, Tinker St, Woodstock. 1PM R itual Circus Theater on Wallkill Valley Rail Trail in New PaltzFortweens, teens and parents: Ritual Circus Theater performing on the Wallkill Valley Rail Trail.The audience walks along the Rail Trail during the performance and encounters spirits, ethereal beings, woodland creatures and humans, flying on silks, spinning fire, drumming, singing and more. Admission is by donation.The show begins at the Sojourner Truth boat launch area on Plains Road in New Paltz and proceeds along the Rail Trail from there. For more information, visit https://www.facebook.com/ events/1653603444919393/. 2PM Panic. Play by Joseph Goodrich. Info: www. newpaltz.edu/theatre or 845-257-3880. SUNY New Paltz, Parker Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16 /senior/ staff/studen, $10 /New Paltz student. 2PM The Whipping Man. A historical drama set at the end of the Civil War. Play by Matthew Lopez. Info: www.shadowlandtheatre.org or 845-647-5511. Shadowland Theatre, Canal St, Ellenville, $34. 2PM-3PM Rhinebeck Culinary Crawl - Guided Walking/Tasting Tour. Includes a farmers market,
with food and beverage tastings from local artisans, and tales of history and culture. These food tour events run every Sunday through the end of October. $45, $25/children. RSVP on facebook. Village, Rhinebeck. 2PM-5PM Lyons Family Estate Sponsored by the First Presbyterian Church of Marlborough and featuring local artists, live music, local wineries and tastings, hors do’oeuvres. Lyons Family Estate, 23 Young Ave, Marlboro, $25, $5 /child. 2PM-5PM Art on the Hudson! Art from local artists, live music, local wines & tastings & hors d’oeuvres. Info: 845-236-4130 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Lyons Family Estate, West and DuBois St, Marlboro. 2PM-5PM Art Lark in the Park! Catskill Interpretive Center for an Artist Walk & Talk. Catskill Interpretive Center, 5096 Rt28,Boiceville. 2PM First Sunday Free Gallery Tour with Guest Educator Kevin Cook. Info: 845-257-3844 or www. newpaltz.edu/museum. SUNY New Paltz, Samuel Dorsky Museum of Art, New Paltz. 2PM Cassatt String Quartet. Performing works by Mendelssohn. Free admission. Info: www.stormkingartcenter.org or email@example.com 845-534-3115.Storm King Art Center, 1 Museum Road, New Windsor. 2PM-4PM Fall Tour & Reception- In Honor of David Queen. Guided Tour with Steven Mann. Wine & Cheese to follow. Info: 845-876-6436 or 914-489-3668. Town of Rhinebeck Cemetery, 3 Mill Rd, Rhinebeck. 2 PM -6 PM Smokin Pony Performance & BBQ. “Big Lou” / “Poppa” Beneﬁt. Paul Luke Band,BBQ ,50/50,scratch off tree. Donations: Lou Isgro Benefit AccountSawyer Savings Bank. Tickets: $25.Kids under 10 Free. The Stone Pony, 963 Kings Hwy Saugerties. Info & Tix:845-246-6328 or www.PaulLukeBand.com. 2PM McNeely - Wind. Two International musician/ composers. An afternoon of originals, standards and surprisesat the Beattie-Powers House.Planet Arts, Prospect Ave and Bridge St,Catskill. Info:www.beattiepowersplace.blogspot.com/$ 15. 518 -945 -2669. 3PM Fuzzy Lollipop plays Unison in New Paltz. Fuzzy Lollipop will amuse and engage your kids, encouraging dance, hand motions and call-andresponse participation. $14/adults , $7/ kids, and cheaper if you purchase in advance.The Unison Arts Center,68 Mountain Rest Rd,New Paltz. For more information, call 845- 255-1559 or unisonarts.org. To learn more about the band, visit fuzzylollipop.com. 3PM Bard Vocal Arts Program Alumni Recital: German and American Song -. Mezzo Soprano Katherine Maysek and Baritone Michael Hofmann. The singers will be accompanied by Eri Nakamura and Rami Sarieddine. Info: www.lifebridge.org. Lifebridge Sanctuary, 333 Mountain Rd, Rosendale. 3PM-5:15 PM Yin & Yang Workshop, Part 2. Join Michael Stein, co-Director of YogAlive in New Paltz, for a workshop where students of all levels can experience the peaceful and restorative effects of Yin yoga. Reservations are required as space is limited. The fee: $18 per person. Mohonk Preserve, New Paltz. 3PM Rhinebeck Chamber Music Society Concert. Helena Baillie, violin and viola. Babette Hierholzer, piano. Info: 845-876-2870 or www.rhinebeckmusic. org. The Church of the Messiah, 6436 Montgomery St, Rhinebeck.. 3PM Class of 1936 Distinguished Organists Recital Series. James Welch, Concert Organist will perform.
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ext. 204. Hudson Highlands Nature Museum, Outdoor Discovery Center, Cornwall. 10AM Esopus Fall Foliage Train Ride. Trains will run Fridays Saturday & Sundays, 10am, 11am, 12pm, 1pm, 2pm & 3pm thru 10/25. Train departs Mt. Tremper Station. Info: 845-688-7400 or catskillmtrailroad.com CMRR, 5408 Rt 28, Mount Tremper, $14 /adults, $8 /2-11 yr olds, 10:30AM-12:30PM Free Meditation Practice at Sky Lake Shambhala Retreat Center. Meets every Sunday. Sitting and walking meditation with short teaching and discussion from Pema Chodron books or video. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 845-658-8556 or www.skylake.shambhala.org. Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 11AM-3PM Kaatsbaan Community Farm Market. Sponsored by The Laughing Ladies of Cody Creek Farm. Freshly harvested organic farm produce and products: mesclun mixes, purple potatoes, patapan & butternut squash, tomatoes, garlic, eggs and shitake and oystermushrooms. Live music. Cody Creek Farm, 153 Charles Smith Rd, Saugerties. 11AM-6:15PM Hunter Mountain Festival: Oktoberfest (9/269-9/27). Features authentic German and German-American entertainment, numerous vendors, free crafts for the kids. Colors in the Catskills Motorcycle Rally - Cruise up the mountain to enjoy picturesque views of fallfoliage. Info: www.huntermtn.com. Hunter Mountain, Hunter, free. 11AM-4PM Hungry For Music - gently used instrument drive/ drop off location. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. Creative Co-op, 402 Main St, Rosendale. 11AM Woodstock Jewish Congregation, Mountain View Studio to screen ﬁlm about WWII aviators who saved Israel. Special screening of the hit PBS documentary A Wing and a Prayer. Post-screening discussion with the award-winning director, Boaz Dvir (Jessie’s Dad, Discovering Gloria). The event, which costs $15, is open to the public and includes a reception. For tickets and more information, call 845-679-0901. Hosted by the Woodstock Jewish Congregation and Mountain View Studio Event held at Mountainveiw Studios, 20 Mountainview Ave, Woodstock. 11AM-3PM Free Tours of Historic Woodchuck Lodge. The summer home of naturalist John Burroughs from 1910-1920. Info: www.woodchucklodge.org Woodchuck Lodge, 1633 Burroughs Memorial Rd, Roxbury. 11AM-4PM Colonial Beer Brewing.A historic drink, beer was a favorite among colonial Americans. Watch 18th century beer made utilizing reproductions of historic technology typical of small scale brewing during that period. Fort Montgomery State Historic Site, Fort Montgomery.845-446-2134, www.palisadesparksconservancy.org. 11:30 AM -12:30 PM Free Bhagavad Gita Class. On-going Yoga Philosophy Class taught by Ira Schepetin. Learn the subtleties of Indian Advaita Vedanta Philosophy by studying this perennial classic. OK to drop-in at any point in the series. Donations appreciated. Woodstock YogaCenter, 6 Deming St, Woodstock. 12PM-5PM Bronck Museum’s Annual Heritage Craft Fair. A variety of traditional American crafts, music, food, horse-drawn wagon rides, and silent auction. The craft fair runs from noon to 5pm and is free and open to the public. Free. This event is made possible with funds from the Greene County Legislature through the Greene County Cultural Fund administered by the GCCA.Bronck Museum,intersection of Routes 385, 81,
8 am - 7 pm Monday - Friday 8 am - 3 pm Saturday
Must bring in coupon. May not be combined with other offers.
For this recital, a freewill offering will be accepted. Info: www.westpoint.edu/special. West Point, Cadet Chapel, West Point. 3PM Todd Crow, piano. Info: 845-437-7294 or www. music.vassar.edu/concerts.html. Vassar College, Skinner Hall of Music, Poughkeepsie. 3PM “The Analyst in the Artist’s Studio” (on the visual arts and the unconscious). Four Sundays, 10/411/8. Presentation by Mark Stafford, of The Westchester Institute; with discussant Anna McLellan of Morton’s Lacan Reading Group. Reg reqr’d. Info:845-876-2903. Morton Memorial Library & Community House, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff. 4PM-6PM Woodstock Community Drum Circle. Hosted by Birds of a Feather. Singers & dancers are all welcome. Bring your drums and percussion instruments. On-going on Sundays, 4-6pm. No experience necessary. Free. Village Green, Woodstock. 5PM-8PM Uptown Kingston’s First Saturday Art Walk. live music, open studio tours, theatrical performances, historical reenactments, arts & cultural activities. Info: kingstonhappenings.org. Hudson Valley LGBTQ Community Center, 300 Wall St, Kingston. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Howard Fishman and His Band “Uncollected Stories” (Americana Fusion) - Opener: James Hearne. Info: 845-236-7970. The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 7PM Dave Chappelle. Info: www.palacealbany.com. Palace Theatre, 19 Clinton Ave, Albany, $58. 7:30PM Archie Fischer and Garnet Rogers. Info: www.flyingcatmusic.com. Empire State Railway Museum, 70 Lower High St, Phoenicia, $25. 8PM Marji Zintz. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock.
12th Annual Lark in the Park (10/3-10/12). Organized hikes, bicycle trips, paddles, service, cultural and educational events.g events thoughout the Catskill Mountain Region. For details: http://catskillslark.org/. Hudson Valley. 8:30AM-9:30AM Free Daily Silent Sitting Meditation. On-going every Morning, seven days a week, 8:30-9:30am in the Amitabha Shrine Room. For info contact Jan Tarlin, 845-679-5906, x 1012. Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 8:35AM-9:45AM Poughkeepsie Day School Open House.How can PDS open doors for your child? RSVP for a monthly Open House! Visit our beautiful 35-acre campus - historic Kenyon House, custom science labs, art and dance studios, maker spaces, James Earl Jones Theater, full-sized gym and athletics fields. Meet our admissions team to answer your questions about applying and financial assistance. Elizabeth C. Gilkeson Building, Poughkeepsie.845-462-7600. No admission. 9AM-9:50AM Senior Fit Dance for Seniors with Adah Frank. Dance and movement for strength and flexibility. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Bring a mat. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 9:30AM Settled and Serving in Place (Kingston Chapter). A social self-help group for seniors who want
32 to remain in their homes and community. Info: ssipkingston.org. Olympic Diner, Washington Ave, Kingston. 10AM-12PM Senior Drama with Edith LeFever. Comets of Woodstock focuses on improvisation, acting exercises, monologues & scenes. Interested seniors are welcome to sit in. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 10AM-12PM Adult Art Class. Oils, Acrylics, Brushes supplied. $45 per 18 week semester, or $5 drop-in fee. Crafters free of charge. Judith Boggess, Instructor. For directions, call 845-657-9735. Shokan. 11AM-6:45PM Spirit Doctoring with shamanic healer Adam Kane. A process of bringing the healing spirits into direct contact with you, facilitating healing on physical, mental and emotional levels. Harmful energies are removed and missing energies safely returned. Info:845- 679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $75 /1 hour. 12PM-2PM Hudson Valley Web School Website Workshop - Make Your Own Website or fix your broken one. $99. Info: 845-802-3581 or www.hudsonvalleywebschool.com. Hudson Valley Web School, 1053 Glasco Tnpk, Saugerties. 12:15PM Rhinebeck Rotary Club Meeting. Beekman Arms, Rhinebeck, 914-244-0333. 12:30PM-6PM Crystal Tarot Readings with Mary Vukovic. Every Monday at Mirabai. Walk-ins welcome or call for appointment. Info: 845- 679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $30 /25 minutes.] 1PM Needlework Group. On-going every Monday, 1pm. Info:845-338-5580, x1005. Town of Esopus Library, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen. 2PM The Valley Table’s Fall Hudson Valley Restaurant Week Kickoff. Meet the innovators behind Hudson Valley’s artisanal producers and purveyors. Craft beer and cider workshops taught by the leading brewers and cider makers in the region. 2-4pm educational component and 4-7pm tasting and networking reception. RSVP & info: 212-205-6632. The Culinary Institute of America/The Marriott Pavilion, 1946 Campus Dr (Rte 9), Hyde Park. 2PM-4PM Senior Art with Judith Boggess. In addition to instruction, art supplies and periodic group exhibitions, the class offers friendship and camaraderie. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older for minimum contribution of $2. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 3PM-5PM Math Help with Phyllis Rosato. Every Monday. All ages welcome. From kindergarten to calculus. Info: 845-688-7811. Phoenicia Library, 48 Main St, Phoenicia, free. 4:15PM-5:30PM Healthy Back Class w/ Anne Olin. Build strength and increase flexibility and range of motion with attention to your special needs. Class is on-going and meets on Mondays, 4:15-5:30pm. $12/ class. 28 West Gym, Maverick Rd & Rt 28, Glenford. 6PM-7PM Backgammon Club with Christian. Every Monday. All ages welcome. Come learn how to play backgammon, or better your game and make new friends. Info: 845-688-7811. Phoenicia Library, 48 Main St, Phoenicia, free. 6PM Goddesses Never Age (series of 5 workshops) Mondays. Discuss the book by Christian Northrup, M.D. Registration Required. Info: 845-679-6405 or www.whplib.org West Hurley Library, 42 Clover St, West Hurley. 6:30PM-8:30PM Mid-Hudson Rainbow Chorus Rehearsal. Info: email@example.com or 216-402-3232. This four-part chorus of LGBTQ & LGBTQ-friendly singers always welcomes new members. Sopranos, altos, tenors, and basses all voice parts needed. Ability to read music not req but helpful. Rehearsals every Mon, 6:30-8:30pm. No charge for first rehearsal. LGBTQ Center, 300 Wall St, Kingston, $25 /month. 7PM Alex Peh and Friends presents Béla Bartók.The evening will feature performances of groundbreaking American works by Steve Reich and Mark Applebaum, concluding with Béla Bartók’s masterpiece Sonata for Two Pianos and Percussion. Hosted by SUNY New Paltz. Held at the Wallkill Senior High School, Wallkill. Info: 257-2700 or visit www.newpaltz.edu/music. 7PM Live @ The Falcon:Corey Dandridge’s World of Gospel Residency! Info: 845-236-7970. The Falcon,
ALMANAC WEEKLY 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 7PM History of Hudson River Intercollegiate Regattas. Presented by Marist coach Tom Sanford. Event part of the Town of Lloyd Historical Preservation Society monthly program. Theater/Meeting Room in Vineyard Commons in Highland, 300 Vineyard Avenue (Route 44/55) , Highland. Free admission & refreshments. Donations welcome. For information call 845-255-7742, visit www.tolhps.org. 7PM Poetry with Jay Wenk. 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock.
River Crossings: Contemporary Art Comes Home (Tuesdays - Sundays, thru 11/1). This groundbreaking exhibition featuring 28 contemporary artists at two historic settings is a joint exhibition between The Olana Partnership and the Thomas Cole National Historic Site. Info:www.rivercrossings.org or 518-828-1872. Olana, 5720 St Rt 9G, Hudson. 12th Annual Lark in the Park (10/3-10/12). Organized hikes, bicycle trips, paddles, service, cultural and educational events. thoughout the Catskill Mountain Region. For details: http://catskillslark.org/. Hudson Valley. 8AM Minnewaska Preserve: Early Morning Birders. Info: 845-255-0752. Minnewaska Preserve, Gardiner, $10 /per car. 9AM-10AM Senior Dance Exercise with Inyo Charbonneau. The emphasis is on fun while benefiting from strengthening and aerobic exercise. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 9:30AM Serving and Staying in Place. SSIP/New Paltz. Regular Tuesday social breakfast meeting for seniors who want to remain in their own home and community. Info: 845-255-0609. Plaza Diner, New Paltz. 10AM-1PM Food Bank Farm Stand at People’s Place Every Tuesday. Remember to bring your own shopping bags. For more information, please call People’s Place at 845-338-4030. People’s Place, 17 St. James St, Kingston. 10AM The Country Scrappers & Stampers Meeting. Meets every Tuesday. Come for the whole day or drop by for an hour or two. New members are welcome and encouraged to attend. Call 845-744-3055 for more information. Walker Valley Schoolhouse, 1 Marl Rd, Walker Valley. 10:30AM Together Tuesdays with Francesca. Every Tuesday. For kids birth through preschool. Story, craft, and play. Come join the gang of local parents. Info: 845-688-7811. Phoenicia Library, 48 Main St, Phoenicia, free. 11:30AM Minnewaska Preserve: Babes in the Woods at Minnewaska.Pre-registration required. Info: 845-255-0752. Minnewaska Preserve, Gardiner, $10 / per car. 12PM-6PM Spirit Guide Readings with Psychic Medium Adam Bernstein. Receive messages from Spirit Guides and deceased loved ones and benefit from the divine wisdom they have to offer. Info: 845679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $75 /1 hour. 1PM-4PM Chronic Disease Self-Management Course. The class covers developing and maintaining a safe, long- term physical activity program fatigue management, ; dealing with anger, depression, and difficult emotions; cognitive management of pain and stress &more. Six-week class. Info: 845-255-1255. Gardiner Library, 133 Farmer’s Tnpk, Gardiner. 4PM-5PM Anger Management for Teens in Kingston. Coed group for teens 12-18 who are having problems at home or school because of anger issues. Runs thru 10/27, Tuesdays, 4-5pm. A safe and confidential space for teens to talk about, identify, express and learnto manage their anger led by trained facilitators, Kelly Warringer and John Colon. Register - 845-331-7080. Family of Woodstock, Inc, 39 John St, Kingston, free. 4:30PM-7PM Amateur (HAM) Radio License Class. Instruction and examinations conducted by The Overlook Mountain Amateur Radio Club. Pre-registration
legal notices LEGAL NOTICE ROAD CLOSING ULSTER COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS County Road #20, Route 213 in the Town of Olive, between the intersections with Mill Road and Krumville Road, will be closed to all thru traffic effective Tuesday October 6, 2015 to facilitate the replacement of a culvert. Traffic may use Krumville Road southwest for 1.4 miles to Weber Lane north for 1.3 miles to Mill Road east for 0.8 miles. By Order of Susan K. Plonski, Commissioner of Public Works COUNTY OF ULSTER LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON PROPOSED LOCAL LAW NO. 16 OF 2015 (A Local Law Amending Local Law No. 1 Of 1996, A Local Law To Prohibit Soliciting, Peddling Or Vending On Any County Owned Property, To Allow For Use Of County Owned And Leased Building Space By Veterans And Disabled Members Of Ulster County) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing will be held on Proposed Local Law No. 16 of 2015, 2015 (A Local Law Amending Local Law No. 1 Of 1996, A Local Law To Prohibit Soliciting, Peddling Or Vending On Any County Owned Property, To Allow For Use Of County Owned And Leased Building Space By Veterans And Disabled Members Of Ulster County), on Wednesday, October 14, 2015 At 6:15 PM or as soon thereafter as the public can be heard, in the Legislative Chambers, 244 Fair Street, 6th Floor, County Office Building, Kingston, New York. The proposed local law is on file in the office of the Clerk of the Ulster County Legislature, 244 Fair Street, 6th Floor, County Office Building, Kingston, New York, where the same is available for public inspection during regular office hours and is available online at http://ulstercountyny. gov/legislature/2015/10-resolution-no-354
PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that all persons and citizens interested shall have an opportunity to be heard on said proposed local law at the time and place aforesaid. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the requirements of the Open Meetings Law of the State of New York, that the Ulster County Legislature will convene in public meeting at the time and place aforesaid for the purpose of conducting a public hearing on the proposed local law described above and, as deemed advisable by said Ulster County Legislature, taking action on the enactment of said local law. DATED:October 1, 2015 Victoria A. Fabella, Clerk Kingston, New York Ulster County Legislature LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO RESPONDERS: Sealed proposals for Ulster County Travel Guide Design & Print Services will be received on or before THURSDAY OCTOBER 22, 2015 at 4:00 PM at the Ulster County Purchasing Department, 244 Fair Street, 3rd Floor, Kingston, NY. Specifications and conditions may be obtained at the above address or on our website at www. co.ulster.ny.us/purchasing. Marc Rider, Ulster County Director of Purchasing LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO VENDORS; Sealed proposals will be received, at the Ulster County Purchasing Department, 244 Fair Street, 3rd Floor, Kingston, NY on September 4, 2015 by 5:00 PM for HELP DESK SYSTEM FOR INFOMRATION SERVICES RFP-UC2015-042. Specifications and conditions may be obtained at the above address or on our website at www.co.ulster.ny.us/purchasing. Marc Rider, Ulster County Director of Purchasing
October 1, 2015
is required. Test scheduled for 10/22, 5pm. Info: www. omarcclub.org. Family, 39 John St, Kingston. 5PM-6PM Save Energy Together Workshop. This program will educate homeowners on how to stop wasting money on energy costs by taking advantage of energy efficiency programs through the New York State Energy Research and Development Authority. Reg sug. Info: 845-586-2611. Catskill Center, 43355 State Route 28, Arkville. 5:30PM-6:30PM Conversational Italian Group. The Gardiner Library, 133 Farmer’s Turnpike in Gardiner. Info: 845-255-1255. 6PM-8PM Introduction to the Divine Healing Secrets of Merlin with Reiki Master and author Brett Bevell. Learn the powerful energy healing techniques more from Brett’s new book The Wizard’s Guide to Energy Healing. Info: 845- 679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock.$25. 6PM-7PM Free Meditation Practice at Sky Lake Shambhala Retreat Center. Meets every Tuesday, 6-7pm. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 845-658-8556 or www.skylake.shambhala.org. Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 6:30PM-8PM Transformational Reading of A Course Of Love. A continuation of A Course In Miracles. Ongoing meetings to read and discuss A Course Of Love on the 1st and 3rd Tuesdays of each month. 10/6, 10/20, 11/3, 11/17 & 12/1. Info: 845-518-1070 or 203-964-7869. 6:30PM Medicare ABC and D’s. Do you have questions about Medicare? Come to this informative workshop to have your questions answered. Info: 845-338-5580. Town of Esopus Library, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen. 7PM Screening: “American Native.” A new documentary about the Ramapough Lunaape Nation, will be shown at the Rosendale $7.Rosendale Theater, 408 Main St. Rosendale. 7 PM-8:30 PM Singing Just for Fun! New Paltz Community Singers. Everyone welcome, everyone gets to choose songs. Going 20+ years. Meets 2nd & 4th Tuesdays, 7-8:30pm. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. Quaker Meeting House, 8 N. Manheim Blvd, New Paltz. 7PM Open Mic. Info: 845-246-5775. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 65 Partition St, Saugerties, free. 7 PM -10 PM Jazz Jam. Every Tuesday, 7-10pm. 452-3232. The Derby, 96 Main St, Poughkeepsie. 7PM-8:30PM Weekly Opportunity Workshop . Meets every Tuesday night, 7pm-8:30pm.Free to attend: learn how to help the environment, raise funds for non-profit organizations, and save money over time! Novella’s, 2 Terwilliger Ln (across from Super 8), New Paltz. 7PM Open Mic with Cameron & Ryder. Info: www. helsinkihudson.com or 518-828-4800. Club Helsinki Hudson, 405 Columbia St, Hudson. 7PM Free Ken. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 7PM Big Joe Fitz & The Lo-Fis Blues and Dance Party. Info: 845-687-2699 or e-mail highfallscafe@ earthlink.net. High Falls Café, 12 Stone Dock Rd, High Falls. 7:30PM Life Drawing at Unison. On-going. Offering professional artists and students an opportunity to work with experienced models under controlled lighting. $15.Info: www.unisonarts.org or 845-255-1559. Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz. 8PM Open Mic Nite. Join host Ben Rounds and take your shot at becoming the next Catskills Singing Sensation! No cover. Tuesday is also Burger Night at the Cat - only $8. Info: 688-2444 or www.emersonresort.com. Catamount Restaurant, Mt. Pleasant. 8PM Wood Brothers. Info: 845- 679-4406 or www. bearsvilletheater.com. Bearsville Theater, 291 Tinker St, Woodstock, $35. 8PM Alex Peh and Friends presents Béla Bartók with percussionists Christopher Clarino and Christopher Howard and pianists Wenyin Chan and Alex Peh. The evening will feature performances of groundbreaking American works by Steve Reich and Mark Applebaum, concluding with Béla Bartók’s masterpiece Sonata for Two Pianos and Percussion. Info: www.newpaltz. edu/music or 845-257-2700. SUNY New Paltz, Studley Theatre, New Paltz, $8, $6 /senior/staff, $3/children.
12th Annual Lark in the Park (10/3-10/12). Organized hikes, bicycle trips, paddles, service, cultural and educational events.g events thoughout the Catskill Mountain Region. For details: http://catskillslark.org/. Hudson Valley. Free Hypnosis Weight Control Workshop. Led by Frayda Kafka, certified hypnotist. Registration a must: Call Doris 845-339-2071 or email: Doris.Blaha@hahv. org. Reuner Cancer Support House, 80 Mary’s Ave, Kingston. 9AM-10AM Senior Kripalu Yoga with Susan Blacker. Gentle yoga class with each student encouraged to move and stretch at his or her own pace. Includes warmups, poses for strength and balance and breath work for relaxation. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 10AM-12PM Composer in Residence Workshop: Ms. Chen will lead a workshop on her own music and iconic works from the American Avant-Garde. The workshop will include John Cage’s notorious 4’33”, Alvin Lucier’s Nothing is Real for piano, teapot and electronics, and Pauline Oliveros’ Sonic Mediations. A workshop and rehearsal of Lucier’s Opera for Objects will follow the lecture. The event is free and open to the public. SUNY New Paltz, Nadia & Max Shepard Recital Hall, New Paltz. Info: 845-257-2700 or visit www.newpaltz.edu/ music. 11AM Knitting Circle. Wednesdays. Info: 845-6572482. Olive Free Library, Rt 28A, West Shokan, free. 11AM SUNY New Paltz Art Alliance Visiting Artists Lecture Series: Hilary Greenbaum, Graphic Design. Greenbaum is the design director for the Whitney Museum of American Art, and a professor at New York University’s School of Continuing & Professional Studies. http://hilarygreenbaum.com/. The lecture series is funded by the SUNY New Paltz Student Association and administered by the Student Art Alliance. For additional information email artlectures@hawkmail. newpaltz.edu. SUNY New Paltz. 11:30AM-1PM Nonviolent Communication Practice Group (NVC) in New Paltz. Learn Compassionate Communication as founded by Dr. Marshall Rosenberg. Meets the 2nd & 4th Wednesdays of each month, 11:30am-1pm. To register: PracticingPeace-NewPaltz. com. New Paltz. 12PM-6PM Soul Listening Sessions with Celestial Channel Kate Loye. Info: 845- 679-2100. Mirabai Bookstore, 23 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, $75 /1 hour, $40 /30 minutes. 12PM Rotary Club of Kingston Meeting. Fellowship, lunch, and an informative and interesting presentation from a guest speaker. Meets every Wed at 12noon. Web:
www.kingstonnyrotary.org. Christina’s Restaurant, 812 Ulster Ave, Kingston. 12PM-1PM Hudson Valley Web School Website Workshop - Marketing 101. Get your website found today. $99. Info: 845-802-3581 or www.hudsonvalleywebschool.com. Hudson Valley Web School, 1053 Glasco Tnpk, Saugerties. 12:30PM Woodstock Senior Citizen Club. Annual installation luncheon. Christina’s Restaurant, Woodstock. 1PM The Sawkill Seniors Meeting. Gathering begins with a formal meeting format, followed by a raffle, socializing and refreshments. Then for those who wish to join in, there is a card game. All seniors are welcome. Town Hall, 905 Sawkill Rd, Kingston. 3PM-7PM Highland Farmers’ Market. Info: 845-6918112. 1 Haviland Rd, Highland. 3:30PM-8:30PM Woodstock Farm Festival. Info: 845-679-5345. 6 Maple Ln, Woodstock. 3:30PM Math Regents Prep. Every Wed. @ 3:30pm Certified Math Teacher - Don’t fail Algebra, Geometry, and Trig. Empowering Ellenville, 159 Canal St, Ellenville, 877-576-9931. 4PM-6PM SE15 Event: Integrarte Workshop - Social Integration through Creating Art.” Bruno Pasquier Desvignesbrings 25 year international workshop success to Red Hook. Info: www.rhcan.com. Red Hook Community Center, 59 Fisk St, Red Hook. 4:30PM-5:30PM Art Hour with Francesca. Every Wednesday. Ages 3 to 103! Frannie will cook up something creative to do each week. Info: 845-688-7811. Phoenicia Library, 48 Main St, Phoenicia, free. 4:30PM Eat Healthy, Be Active Workshop: Physical Activity. Learn how to eat healthy, stay active, and stick to a budget under the guidance of Nutritionist Katie Sheehan-ªLopez. 845-340-3990. Family of Ellenville Community Room, 221 Canal St, Ellenville, free. 5PM-7PM Kingston Center of SUNY Ulster Open House. Come tour the new KCSU and learn more about their credit and non-credit offerings. The new Kingston Center is a sone-stop shop for admissions, career planning, financial aid and registration. Info:admissions@ sunyulster.edu or call 845-687-KCSU. Kingston Center of SUNY Ulster, 94 Mary’s Ave, Kingston. 5:30PM Woodstock: Christian Centering Prayer and Meditation. On-going, every Wednesday 5:30-6:30pm Everyone welcome. 845-679-9534. First Church of Christ, Scientist, 89 Tinker St, Woodstock. 6PM-7:30PM Creative Seed Support Group. For artists to voice their works in progress in a supportive environment. For Songwriters, Playwrights & Actors.Held by Patrice Blue Maltas, Actress, Playwright, Musician and founder of Blue Healing Arts Center. Meets Wednesday nights, 6-7:30pm. Info: Patricebluemaltas@gmail.com or www.bluehealing.co. Blue Healing Art Center, 107 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 6PM-8PM Ukulele Circle. Pull up a ukulele and learn a song! This is a friendly group who welcomes all comers. Info: 845-657-2482. Olive Free Library, Rt 28A, West Shokan, free. 6PM-8PM Woodstock Community Chorale. n opportunity to join with friends to sing both great works and songs for fun. No need to read music! Info: 845-6882169. Kleinert/James Gallery, Tinker St, Woodstock. 6:25PM-6:50PM Learn Remembrance. Info: 845-6798989. Every Wednesday, 6:25-6:50pm. Remembrance is a deep practice to connect with the Divine in your heart. Spiritual practice (see separate listing) at 7, immediately following this introduction, all are welcome if you attend or not. RSVP. Flowing Spirit Healing, 33 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, free /donations welcome. 6:55PM-8PM Silent Spiritual Practice. Info: 845-6798989. Every Wednesday, 6:55-8pm. Group is for both people who currently have a silent spiritual practice such as meditation or Remembrance and those who would like to start such a practice. Q&A to follow. Flowing Spirit Healing, 33 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, free /donations welcome. 7PM-8PM Beginner Swing Dance Class. Four-week series thru 10/28. No partner or experience necessary. $85 per person per series. For more info and to register visit www.got2lindy.com or call 845-236-3939. Boughton Place, 150 Kisor Rd, Highland. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Jon Cowherd “Mercy Project” (Jazz Rock). Info: 845-236-7970 or www. liveatthefalcon.com. The Falcon, 1348 Route 9W, Marlboro. 7PM-11PM Rosendale Chess Club. Free admission-no dues. On-going every Wed, 7-11pm. Rosendale Café, Rosendale. 7PM “Introduction to Tibetan Buddhism” Class. Info: 845-679-5906, x 1012 or email@example.com. On-going every Wed, 7pm. This free 90-minute program includes 30 minutes of Quiet Sitting Meditation followed by one of eight lectures on the history, practices andprinciples of the Karma Kagyu tradition of Tibetan Buddhism. 8 wk curriculum. Karma Triyana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock, free. 7PM Talk and Book Signing: David Pietrusza, author of 1932: The Rise of Hitler and FDR—Two Tales of Politics, Betrayal, and Unlikely Destiny. Franklin D. Roosevelt Presidential Library and Museum, Henry A. Wallace Center, Hyde Park. 7:30PM-10PM Jazz Night! Public is invited to enjoy live jazz music from talented local musicians, along with light refreshments. A portion of all concert Proceeds will benefit Hudson Valley Public Radio. Info: www. hvcommunitycenter.com or 845-471-0430. The Hudson Valley Community Center, 110 South Grand Ave, Poughkeepsie, $7. 7:30PM The Poughkeepsie Newyorkers Barbershop Chorus. Meets every Wednesday night, 7:30pm. An evening of singing, fun & fellowship.A male a cappella group that sings in the American “Barbershop Style”of close four-part harmony. Guests are always welcome. Sight reading not required. Info: wwwnewyorkerschorus.org. St. Andrews Church, 110 Overlook St, Poughkeepsie. 7:30PM The Annual Fall Louis and Mildred Resnick Lecture Series: Jews and Theatre. Featuring: Edna Nashon “Jewish Responses to The Merchant of Venice.” SUNY New Paltz, Lecture Center 104, New Paltz. 7:30PM Stardust Melodies Fun Evening/Fundraiser for Breast Cancer Buddies Angela Starks and Jenny Lee Fowler, both in the throes of breast cancer journey! Featuring Carrie Wykoff and Doug Motel. The Rosendale Theatre, Rosendale. $20. 8PM Hickory Smoked Band. Info: 845-679-3484. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock. 8PM Nick Lowe. Pop singer-songwriter Josh Rouse opens. Info: www.helsinkihudson.com or 518828-4800. Club Helsinki Hudson, 405 Columbia St, Hudson. 8:30PM-11PM Live at Catskill Mountain Pizza Company: Acoustic Jazz Trio with Syracuse/Siegel Duo + Special Featured Guest. Featuring Bassist Rich Syracuse and drummer Jeff “Siege” Siegel. No cover or minimum! Info: 679-7969. Catskill Mountain Pizza Company, 51 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock.
October 1, 2015
to place an ad: contact
Call 334-8200. For regular line ads, ask for Tobi or Amy; real estate display ads or help wanted display, Genia; automobile display, Ralph. Hours: MWThF 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday: 9-11 a.m. firstname.lastname@example.org
Classified line ads can be placed at www.ulsterpublishing.com
Our fax-machine number is 845-334-8809 (include credit card #)
Sunflower Health Food store, Bradley Meadows, Woodstock; 29 South Chestnut Street, New Paltz, NY; 322 Wall St., Kingston.
Main Care Energy, a leader in the energy Industry for over 84 years, is a 100% employee-owned energy sales and service company.
phone, mail drop-off
We're looking for career-minded, fulltime Fuel Delivery Drivers. CDL with HAZMAT required. Two years experience and a great attitude preferred. A secure future with a great compensation package awaits the qualified person
$20 for 30 words; 20 cents for each additional word.
$72 for four weeks (30 words); $225 for 13 weeks; $425 for 26 weeks; 800 for a year; each additional word after 30 is 20 cents per word per week. Future credit given for cancellations, no refunds.
&RPSHQVDWLRQDQG%HQHILWV,QFOXGH Employee Stock Ownership Plan, merit raises, annual performance award program, holidays, vacation, sick/personal time, uniforms, medical, vision, dental and life insurance, short/long-term disability, 401(k), company provided vehicle, educational assistance and more.
The absolute final deadline is Tuesday at 11 a.m. Monday at 11 a.m. in Woodstock and New Paltz; Tuesday in Kingston.
policy errors payment
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Almanac’s classified ads are distributed throughout the region and are included in Woodstock Times, New Paltz Times, Saugerties Times and Kingston Times. Over 18,000 copies printed.
Almanac’s classified ads also appear on ulsterpublishing.com, part of our network of sites with more than 60,000 unique visitors.
Contact Gary Smith at 800-542-5552 ext 1102 or email: Careers@MainCareEnergy.com
CASHIERS PART-TIME. Retail store. Kingston Plaza location. Days, evenings, weekends. Will train. Call 845-362-0404. WANTED: WAITER/WAITRESS for Marbletown Inn, Kingston. Call George at 845-338-5828.
Join the Mohonk team!
RESTAURANT HELP WANTED. Kitchen help and Waitstaff. Call: 845-679-8937
We have Jobs at Mohonk Mountain House, both Seasonal and Year Round
Woodstock Taxi needs a P/T-F/T DRIVER. Applicants must be very flexible as to availability. Driver scheduling changes daily. Shifts will include weekday hours as well as on call weekend hours. Clean license & thorough knowledge of Woodstock and surrounding areas a must. Class E license (very easy to obtain) required. Local residency gets first consideration. During business hours, please call 679-TAXI.
Please look on-line and apply at MOHONKJOBS.com We are looking for a PART-TIME BABYSITTER to come to our house in the Rosendale area, Monday 9-5, Wednesday 8-5, and Friday 8-5. You would be responsible for a 2.5-year old boy and a new baby girl. A valid drivers license would be required. Starting pay would be $9-$10 an hour depending on experience. Please contact us at email@example.com PLUMBERS WANTED. Minimum 2 years’ experience in commercial plumbing. Knowledge of Gas, Water, Sanitary Systems. Ability to read blueprints. Resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
HIGHLAND CSD VACANCIES Substitute Positions:
Custodial Workers • Maintenance Worker (electrical, mechanical, plumbing, HVAC, carpentry experience preferred) • Bus Drivers and attendants • Food Service Workers Please forward a non-teaching application to: Deborah Haab, Superintendent, Highland CSD, 320 Pancake Hollow Road, Highland, NY 12528
www.highland-k12.org Applicant deadline: 10/9/15. EOE.
HELP WANTED Full Time position for ground personnel with a tree service.
Chainsaw operator/experience required.
WOODSTOCK FERAL CAT PROJECT NEEDS TRAPPERS.We are a local not for profit organization committed to reducing future feral cat populations through spay/ neuter. If you’re interested in contributing
to our mission by humanely trapping feral cats to have them spayed/neutered, “TNR”, please call (973)713-8229. CAREGIVER NEEDED for alert elderly woman, 98, in Saugerties. Two shifts available: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. and/or 6-10 p.m. daily, starting mid-October. Light housework, meal preparation, shopping, doctor appointments, etc. Workers Comp insurance and mileage reimbursements provided. References required. Please contact Jonathan Delson, 845-246-3872 or Email: JDelson@PCMaven.com Vet Tech/Assistant Wanted FT, LVT or VA, for growing veterinary practice. Basic skills include- animal restraint, ability to organize and multi-task, positive attitude, friendly, professional. Salary based on experience. Send resume and cover letter to email@example.com PART-TIME CERAMIC STUDIO HELPER needed. Some experience necessary. Pay commensurate w/experience. Rosendale area. Contact for more information firstname.lastname@example.org or 845-853-3567. Individual Giving Manager: Fundraiser w/5 years’ exp. will be responsible for all aspects of donor program. Exp. devising & executing fundraising strategies and delivering results; a proven track record of managing a portfolio of major donors. Superior computer & database skills required incl. online research exp. Raiser’s Edge exp. strongly preferred. Salary: $40’s/yr based on exp; excellent benefits. Cover letter & resume by Oct. 16 to Development Director, Mohonk Preserve, PO Box 715, New Paltz, NY 12561. For details http://www.mohonkpreserve.org/jobs-fellowships-and-internships EOE
PEST CONTROL TECHNICIAN. Great Opportunity with a Fast Growing Company! Learn About the Job. Catseye Pest Control Technicians are highly trained to handle a variety of pest problems, always delivering the best quality service and spending the time to accommodate the needs of each customer. No experience necessary, Catseye will fully train and prepare you to become licensed in pest management. Applicants should be in good physical condition to perform services on residential and commercial structures including climbing into attics, basements and crawlspaces. We are looking for an individual with excellent communication skills and a positive attitude that is self-motivated and can work independently. Applicants must have a valid US driving license and a clean driving record. All new hires receive a drug test and background check. Applicants must be willing to work overtime and Saturdays. Medical, dental and vision benefits after 60 days and PTO! Pay range is $14-$18/hour. For more info visit us at www.catseyepest.com or email resumes to: email@example.com Giordano’s Pizzeria is immediately hiring experienced pizza maker, cook, delivery drivers, waitstaff. Serious inquiries only. Apply in person. Big Lots Plaza, 330 Route 212, Saugerties. Dispatcher/Office Help. Looking for an independent and reliable person to execute, direct and coordinate tow calls on Saturdays. Will train but past experience is help-
ful. Excellent customer service skills. Includes office cleaning and some light clerical duties. No phone inquiries will be accepted. Fax resume to 845-691-9582 or e-mail: EAShelpwanted@gmail.com
FOSTER HOMES NEEDED FOR KITTENS AND PREGNANT CATS.The WOODSTOCK FERAL CAT PROJECT is a local not for profit organization committed to reducing future feral cat populations through spay/neuter. We often find orphaned kittens who need a loving home until they are old enough to be adopted. Some orphaned kittens are so young that they require bottle feeding. We affectionately call them “bottle babies”. We recently placed three pregnant cats in three wonderful homes. The cats gave birth and when the kittens are weaned (no longer nursing), we will look to find loving homes for the kittens and their mothers. If you are interested in fostering or would like to learn more about fostering, please call (917) 282-2018 or email DRJLPK@AOL.COM. DIANA’S FANCY FLEA MARKET: Nice Items Needed for Next Sale! Call Diana 626-0221. To Benefit Diana’s CAT Shelter in Accord.
New Paltz Community-- this App’s for You! Hugies & Hipsters * Pub Owners & Pub Crawlers * Dentists & Patients * Shoppers & Shops * Chefs & Diners * Baristas & Coffee Lovers... Get Connected! Find us at: https://newpaltz.mycityapp.mobile Local businesses– contact us for our annual ad rates- 845-527-4100.
Business Opportunity Prime location in the center of Rhinebeck Gallery for sale $10,000 For information call
845-274-9600 • 646-290-0509
ULSTER PUBLISHING POLICY It is illegal for anyone to: ...Advertise or make any statement that indicates a limitation or preference based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status, handicap (disability), age, marital status or sexual orientation. Also, please be advised that language that indicates preference (i.e. “working professionals,” “single or couple,” “mature...professional,” etc.) is considered to be discriminatory. To avoid such violations of the Fair Housing Law, it is best to describe the apartment to be rented rather than the person(s) the advertiser would like to attract. This prohibition against discriminatory advertising applies to single family and owner-occupied housing that is otherwise exempt from the Fair Housing Act.
October 1, 2015
Browse ALL Available Residential • Multi-Family • Land • Commercial • Multi-Use • Rental Properties
INCREDIBLE FOX RUN TOWNHOUSE
To: 85377 JUST LISTED
Spectacular unique 3 BR, 3 full bath Fox Run Townhouse in pristine condition offering 2,050 sq. ft. that’s complete with a 1st floor bedroom and full bath! Features include a new roof, fresh cedar siding, beautiful loft area, a gourmet kitchen with granite, a spacious living room with fireplace and sliding glass doors that lead out to a huge back deck with retractable awning that overlooks a spacious and private back yard complete with lush landscaping. Truly a must see, call today!
TILLSON BRICK CAPE Ni Nicely sited Rosendale Brick Cape on 3.78 acres es fe m,, featuring an open concept Kitchen/Livingroom, ce er central air, newer roof, 2006 boiler, master be nt bedroom suite and newer Anderson replacement th windows. There are 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath down and a MBR suite with full bath up. The lower level has a cozy family room, a wood burning fireplace and a dry bar. There is also a small workshop. Also, plenty of room to park the cars with a 2-car attached garage and an oversized 2-car detached garage.
BEAUTIFUL KINGSTON RANCH Se Seclusion, convenience and 8 years old in a gr great location walking distance to Edison and Bailey school. This home is over 1,800 sq. ft. with a 2 car garage attached. Great kitchen with counter island open to ample decking. 3 BR and 2 full baths upstairs - 1/2 bath, family room, utility room, and 2 car garage on lower level. Sweet deal at 219,900, come on over and take a look, this won’t last long! Call for an appointment today!
EXPANSIVE HUDSON RIVER FRONTAGE AND VIEWS
HUDSON RIVER views & frontage is yours. Secluded, romantic and hidden at the end of a private road. Watch the seasons change as the ships pass and Mother Nature abounds. If you’re a bird watcher you’ll want to call this home. Open floor plan with soaring cathedral ceilings in living room. Upper level offers large master suite. Newly renovated cooks kitchen with AGA stove, custom cabinets, wine cooler & walk-in pantry. 3 season porch leads to the deck, patio & hot tub. $599,000 $535,900
Real Estate Open Houses
272 Perkinsville Road, Highland, NY — $435,000 - MLS #20154604 Custom built 3 bedroom, 2.5 bathrooms, 2,300 sq. ft. Colonial on 2 level acres. ENERGY STAR certiﬁed with gorgeous sunken living room with wide-board cherry hardwood ﬂoors, designer built-in bookshelves/entertainment center, stone ﬁreplace with exposed beam mantle and wood-burning ﬁreplace insert, custom kitchen with granite counter-tops, maple cabinets, wine refrigerator, stone faced back-splash, formal dining room, gorgeous master suite with his and her walk-in closets, Jacuzzi tub and standing double shower, two additional large bedrooms with ample closet space, three car garage, bonus room, basement set up as gym with ample storage, and newly built detached barn. Front walkway and retaining wall are professionally designed and landscaped with rocking-chair front porch, exterior rock garden, and level backyard. A commuter’s dream close to MHB, MetroNorth, and 84. First time on the market!
We have the highest average selling price in Ulster County*
COUNTRY MEETS CONTEMPORARY
Gracious rustic living in spacious hilltop home.Fab contemporary, over 3,000 sqft with 4 bedrooms, 2 full and 2 half baths. Wonderful 2-story great room for entertaining w/stone fireplace, deck, giant master suite.All new hi-efficiency mechanicals, central air. Move right in.. ...........................................$465,000
OPEN HOUSE – SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2015, 12PM-3PM
Off a quiet country road and down a long driveway you will ﬁnd this treasure. A contemporary treehouse, totally private, surrounded by an expansive deck to take it all in. Open ﬂoor plan, three bedrooms, three baths, ﬂoor to ceiling ﬁreplace, charming woodstove in heated ﬁnished walkout basement. Walk to Minnewaska, Mohonk and Palisades Interstate Open Space from your back door. 15 minutes to New Paltz. ..........$349,000
*According to MLS statistics to date for offices with 50 or more transactions in 2015.
DEAR BUSINESSMAN/WOMAN- We at Hardscrabble Flea Market & Swap Meet would like to congratulate you on being picked from over 100 businesses in your field. We believe we can help each other- We have a swap meet every Sunday, 8 a.m.-4 p.m. at Holy Cow Shopping Center, in addition to a flea market/ garage sale. We find that when business people set up a table w/business cards & flyers or “show how to do” projects it will definitely increase your business (and mine). It’s a great way to introduce your business to new/old customers. And, if you have leftover merchandise you’d like to sell- this would be a perfect way to unload it. Please give John a call for more details- (845)758-1170. Spots are $12$35.
Oil Painting Exhibition by Jonathan Wilner. Spain Series and Other Landscapes. The Commons Gallery, 785 Main Street, Margaretville NY. Oct 2-Oct 31, Fridays-Sundays, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Opening Reception October 10, 2-5 p.m.
STU’S CAR SERVICE. Who’s car determines the pay. Always ready to get you there. Doesn’t matter when or where. I drive the miles your way with smiles. Airport transportation starting at $50. 845-649-5350; firstname.lastname@example.org Look for me on Facebook
Real Estate Open Houses
CERTIFIED AIDE LOOKING FOR PRIVATE CARE for elderly. 10 years experience. Live-in or hourly. References available. Ulster County area.
CoachMarkWilson.com Certified Triathlon/Fitness Coach, Mark H. Wilson, is available for private or group training in swimming, biking or running. For more info call (914)466-9214 or e-mail CoachMarkWilson@gmail.com
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY-SUNDAY, 10/3-10/4, 2-6 p.m. SWIM-BOAT-FISH! Waterfront Esopus Home. 2BR, 1 Bath, 2-Car Garage/workshop, 3/4 acre. 214 Glenerie Blvd., Saugerties, NY, (845)336-5092. Beautiful Spot, Gorgeous House, Nice Neighborhood. $190,000.
SAUGERTIES: Residential/Commercial; 3.5 miles to Woodstock. 37 acres & residence. Well, pond, electricity, bluestone quarries, mountain views. Access from town road. $462,500. Call owner: 845-246-1415.
BEAUTIFUL LAKE GEORGE SUMMER HOME, located on the north end of the Lake, 66 plus feet of Lake Front comes with this home. Watch the sun set from your expansive deck which encompasses 2/3 of this home. Three bedrooms, living room, dining area, kitchen and full bath. 3 sliding glass doors looking directly to the lake. Basement for storage, all on 6/10 of an acre. As a bonus there is a commercial dock for your boat and others. Please call for more information and price 845-691-2770. ULSTER COUNTY MORTGAGE RATES Mid-Hudson Valley FCU 800-451-8373 30 Yr Fixed 15 Yr Fixed 10 Yr Adj
4.00 3.12 3.50
0.00 0.00 0.00
4.02 3.16 3.47
If interested in displaying rates call 973-951-5170. Rates taken 9/28/15 and subject to change. Copyright, 2015. CMI, Inc.
FOR SALE BY OWNER: NEW PALTZ HOUSE. Private. On 10 acres. 3-bedrooms, 3 baths, 2-car garage, open floor plan, basement. 5 minutes to Thruway. BROKERS WELCOME. $365,000. (845)256-0352. EQUESTRIAN COMPOUND. Large house, large equestrian 7-stall barn, guest cottage, greenhouse, fields. Price just Reduced! Imagine Woodstock Realty, Mike Young, Broker, (845)679-2735.
Office Space/ Commercial Rentals
1300 sq.ft. in the business district of New Paltz. Good for retail, gallery, private practice, etc. 845-664-0493. SINGE ROOM OFFICE for rent near SUNY. Suitable for therapist or other professional. $575/month with one year lease. All utilities included. Ample parking. 845255-0574; 917-774-6151.
UPTOWN KINGSTON: 200 sq.ft., hardwood floors, large closet, freshly painted, second floor OFFICE in handsome brick Victorian building. Off-street parking, central heat & AC included. $350/month. Call 845-331-8250.
Woodstock Works—Business Center Rent-a-Desk By the hour, day, week, month, year 12 Tannery Brook Road. (845) 679-6066 email@example.com
Prime Retail/Gallery/Office Space Available in the center of Rhinebeck For information call
845-274-9600 • 646-290-0509 QUIET OFFICE SPACE, NEW PALTZ. Office spaces for rent in The Sanctuary. Private yet central location in the village of New Paltz. Ground floor office 10x11; $500/mo. Beautiful, bright loft/office space; 400 sq.ft.; $1100/mo. Both suitable for quiet, low traffic business. Utilities & Parking included. (917)991-3165, Todd WOODSTOCK COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT. Great location. High visibility. Many possibilites. Over 1300 sq.ft. Possible work/live. Call for details 845679-6877. WOODSTOCK PROFESSIONAL HEALTH OFFICE. Ideal for health practice, psychologist, acupuncturist, writing/editing. Charming space has high ceilings, fireplace. Beautiful, quiet, close to town w/plenty of parking. Includes all utilities. Full- or part-time. 845-6797107.
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October 1, 2015
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Plumbing, Heating, AC & Electric 730 Alternative Energy Services 738 Locksmithing 740 Building Services 745 Demolition 748 Telecommunications 750 Eclectic Services 755 Repair/Maintenance Services 760 Gardening/ Landscaping 765 Home Security Services 770 Excavating Services 810 Lost & Found 890 Spirituality 900 Personals 920 Adoptions 950 Animals 960 Pet Care 970 Horse Care 980 Auto Services 990 Boats/Recreational Vehicles 995 Motorcycles 999 Vehicles Wanted 1000 Vehicles
www.lawrenceotoolerealty.com We have the highest average selling price in Ulster County*
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY OCTOBER 4TH FROM 11:00-2:00PM
5035 Route 28A, Boiceville, NY 12412 Unusual spaces and highly interesting renovations define this Mediterranean-style house, a mixture of the sophisticated and the rustic, featuring beautiful beams, brick, Mexican tile, two fireplaces and a heated 30-foot Florida sun room, which is like living outside without the actual inconvenience of doing so. Renovations include two stunning bathrooms and a huge master bedroom with its own sauna. (For those preferring the outside, there is a hot tub facing a seasonal mountain view.) Decking outside provides plenty of privacy. Not your cookie-cutter country home by any stretch of the imagination and waiting for that buyer who’d like to live, outside the box, but quite comfortably ...............................$338,000
MYSTERY SOLVED! Your Westwood professional has the knowledge and strategies you need to “demystify” the complexities of the buying & selling process. With over 35 years as an industry leader and an unparalleled commitment to service and integrity, our agents can open the door and ease the way to your Real Estate goal .Informed by a deep knowledge of local markets, we’re with you every step of the way. Trust your success to ours. It works!
Call Richard Vizzini, Licensed. R.E. Salesperson 845-389-7879 Mobile
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY OCTOBER 4TH FROM 11:00-2:00PM
2 Enterprise Road, New Paltz, NY 12561 Come relax in this beautifully maintained 4 bedroom 2 bath home. Open and airy, combined living room, dining area and kitchen. Bamboo floors throughout living space and the master bedroom. Wonderful deck off dining area, with mature trees and small stream creating a sense of total privacy. Lower level family room has a very efficient pellet stove, laundry room and a den. Spacious lot with private side yard and mature trees. Such a convenient location. Walk to Lenape Elementary School, minutes to town of New Paltz and the NYS Thruway, 5 minutes to SUNY New Paltz ............$249,000 Call Anne Rajs, Licensed. R.E. Salesperson 845-797-1034 Mobile OWN A PIECE OF WOODSTOCK HISTORY Purchase a memorable part of Woodstock’s history, nearly as famous as the Festival itself. Now a retail store called Not Fade Away, the building was, in a previous life, Joyous Lake, an entertainment space and bar where a lot of Rock’s royalty performed: from Bob Dylan to the Rolling Stones. Its highest and best use would be to bring back Joyous Lake to being a music venue -- an amazing wraparound bar, a historic stage, and two lighting and music control booths with a green room; but the building, which features unique detailing and woodwork, lends itself to many and varied uses, perhaps as an event space. Situated on Woodstock’s main street with the most visibility possible, the space can hold 269 people and there’s an 1100 square foot deck to handle overflow plus there’s a corner lot with parking. Whether it becomes a bar, nightclub, café,an event or retail space, the property retains its history and the new owner will proudly possess a Woodstock landmark. ........................$660,000 *According to MLS statistics to date for offices with 50 or more transactions in 2015.
“HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS” “Energy Star” new construction with all the extras! Soothing Radiant heat throughout, sturdy bamboo flooring, stylish tile bathrooms, solid wood doors... Attention to detail is evident! Efficient Peerless Boiler, “on demand” hot water, CA, marble countertops and top of the line hardware! Soaring ceiling, fireplace, decks, landscaping and paver walkway complete this bright and airy 3 bedroom, 2 bath, located on 2.5 acres of tranquility. Surrounded by “forever green” town land. E-Z rail trail access. .................... $400,000
COLUCCI SHAND REALTY, INC 255-3455
TEXT M535798 to 85377
TEXT M535435 to 85377
SWEET & PETITE - GREAT things come in small packages!! Quintessential country cottage; ready for move in. This gem is the epitome of simplicity – the perfect place to hang your hat while you savor all the natural & cultural excitement of Ulster County. Features handsome HW floors, country style kitchen, a BR for you and one for guests PLUS enclosed porch expands the living space for 3 seasons. The pretty country acre is pet, play and garden friendly! ....................... $107,900
NEW PALTZ RANCH - Nicely private wooded acre just minutes to vibrant New Paltz village! This freshly painted easy living ranch features LR w/ cozy brick fireplace & hardwood floor, spacious eatin kitchen w/ sliders to inviting rear deck, 3 bedrooms & full bath on main level PLUS finished walk-out lower level w/ 24’ family/ media room, add’l bedrooms and another full bath. Detached 2 car garage with great storage. ..................................... $249,000
TEXT M513693 to 85377
TEXT M535797 to 85377
WOODSTOCK PRIVACY - Privately nestled on 6 naturally landscaped acres discover this appealing contemporary Cape style ready for move in! Cathedral entry opens to skylit living room with cozy fireplace then a gracious flow to dining space and beautiful kitchen w/ granite bar. Main level ensuite MBR w/ 4 season sunroom, add’l BR/den down and ensuite BR up. Central AC, radiant heat, generator & att. Garage, too! GREAT NEW PRICE! ................................... $430,000
COUNTRY OASIS - First offering! Perfectly nestled on 5 acres of lawns and woodland!. Handsome custom cedar contemporary has it ALL- custom cherry cook’s kitchen w/ granite counters, 25’ living room w/ cherry floors & wall of windows, MBR w/ private balcony PLUS 2 add’l BRs, deluxe bath w/ skylit cathedral ceiling, deck & enclosed porch, full basement, oversized det. garage PLUS steps to sparkling 32’ IG POOL for summer fun! ............. $579,000
www.westwoodrealty.com New Paltz 255-9400
West Hurley 679-7321
Gardiner Gables 2356 Rte. 44-55 Gardiner, NY 12525
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Stone Ridge 687-0232
October 1, 2015
&CATSKILLS COUNTRY properties Put Yourself In The Best Hands
Stop Guessing - Call Us To Learn What Your Home Is Worth
Room for Everyone | Bloomington | $179,000 This house has an abundance of bedrooms to ƵƐĞ ĨŽƌ ŐƵĞƐƚƐ͕ ĞǆƚĞŶĚĞĚ ĨĂŵŝůǇ Žƌ ŽĸĐĞ ƐƉĂĐĞ͘ >ĂƌŐĞ ĚŝŶŝŶŐ ƌŽŽŵ͕ ŐƌĞĂƚ ĨŽƌ ĨĂŵŝůǇ ŐĂƚŚĞƌŝŶŐƐ͘ ŽǁŶƐƚĂŝƌƐĨĂŵŝůǇƌŽŽŵŚĂƐĮƌĞƉůĂĐĞĨŽƌǁĂƌŵŝŶŐ ƵƉǁŚŝůĞǁĂƚĐŚŝŶŐds͘WůĞŶƚǇŽĨŽīƐƚƌĞĞƚƉĂƌŬŝŶŐ͘ ĂĐŬǇĂƌĚǁŝƚŚĚĞĐŬΘĂďŽǀĞŐƌŽƵŶĚƉŽŽůƚŽĞŶũŽǇ ŝŶƚŚĞƐƵŵŵĞƌŵŽŶƚŚƐ͘
Serene Ranch | Kingston | $145,000 'ƌĞĂƚ ůŽĐĂƟŽŶ͕ ũƵƐƚ ŵŝŶƵƚĞƐ ƚŽ tŽŽĚƐƚŽĐŬ Θ ƚŚĞ ŝƚǇ ŽĨ <ŝŶŐƐƚŽŶ ǇĞƚ͕ ƋƵŝĞƚ ŽŶ Ă ƉƌŝǀĂƚĞ ƌĚ͘ dŚŝƐ home features a newly built family room, new ŬŝƚĐŚĞŶ ĐŽƵŶƚĞƌƐ Θ ŶĞǁ ŚŽƚ ǁĂƚĞƌ ŚĞĂƚĞƌ͘ ŶũŽǇ ƚŚĞ ƐŽƵŶĚƐ ŽĨ Ă ďƌŽŽŬ ƚŚĂƚ ĐƌŽƐƐĞƐ ďŽƚŚ ƐŝĚĞƐ ŽĨ ƚŚĞ ƉƌŽƉĞƌƚǇ ŽŶ ǇŽƵƌ ůĂƌŐĞ ĚĞĐŬ Žī ŽĨ ƚŚĞ ůŝŐŚƚ ĮůůĞĚĚŝŶŝŶŐƌŽŽŵ͘
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VILLAGE GREEN REALTY
#1 In Ulster County Sales* www.villagegreenrealty.com kingston new paltz stone ridge windham woodstock
845-331-5357 845-255-0615 845-687-4355 518-734-4200 845-679-2255
Coldwell Banker Village Green Realty fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. *According to Ulster ŽƵŶƚǇD>^^ƚĂƟƐƟĐƐϮϬϭϭͲϮϬϭϰ͘
Highland/ Clintondale Rentals
HIGHLAND: 1-BEDROOM. LR & kitchen on first floor, bedroom upstairs. Parking next to unit. Private, quiet neighborhood. On-site parking. Next to Lloyd Town Hall, near Rt. 9W. Minutes to Poughkeepsie Bridge, Metro North, Rt. 9 & hospitals. $925/ month heat & hot water included. 1 month security. Available immediately. (845)453-0047.
Milton: 3-BEDROOMS, 2 full baths, (1 handicap). Living room, family room, large EIK, large yard, 2 patios (1 handicap). Private location. $1750/monthly. Includes snow removal and lawn maintanence. Call 845-863-4153 .
New Paltz Rentals
PICTURESQUE STREET; Shared House. Private part of lovely house on quiet street in village. Garden views, porch, everything new, privacy, off-street parking, 1-block to college. $895/month plus share of utilities. Call 845-430-5336. New Paltz: Spacious 2-bedroom condo w ith mountain views, lots of closets, large living room, open kitchen. Close to town, rail trail, and stores. $1,200/ month, includes heat. References, security, first and last month rent required. 914-213-5102 or jmreichler@ aol.com.
ONCE IN A LIFETIME OFFER... Private 7.6 acres. 1800 sq.ft. Main House w/ Atrium, 2-car garage, 40x50 Barn, Guest Cottage w/2-car garage. Photo studio, separate ofﬁce w/kitchen & full bath, large heated organic greenhouse. Artesian spring, seasonal stream, 20’ deep swimming spring-fed pond. Big views of Catskills. Blueberry, Black Raspberry, Red Raspberry gardens. Access to State swimming stream. Apple & Peach trees, Hickory, Maple, Canadian, Hemlock, Magnolia & Japanese Maple Trees. Mountain meadows covered w/wild ﬂowers. Walk to 3 restaurants.
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SOUTHSIDE TERRACE APARTMENTS offers semester leases for Fall 2015 and short-term for the Summer! Furnished studios, one & two bedrooms, includes heat & hot water. Recreation facilities. Walking distance to campus and town. 845-255-7205. 2-BR, New Paltz Village. Great location, quiet 2-BEDROOM DUPLEX, light and open living area, full bath, eat-in kitchen, hardwood floors throughout. Small, private, fenced outdoor area. $1600/month includes heat & parking. No smoking, No Pets. (917)991-3165, Todd.
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2-BEDROOM APARTMENT, living room, kitchenette. Washer/dryer, dishwasher. Two 8’ sliding glass doors onto outside decks. Move-in condition. No pets. No smokers. First, last, security, 1-yr. lease. $975/month. References required. 845-255-9278. 2-BEDROOM COTTAGE for rent. 2-Bedroom, 1 Bathroom. Scenic, Quiet setting 5 miles from downtown New Paltz. Fully Furnished, W/D, D/W. No smoking. No cats. $1200/month + utilities. 1 Month Security. Call or text 917-656-7229.
New Paltz: Southside Terrace Apartments
3-BEDROOM HOUSE. Conveniently located to NYS thruway. 1 mile from campus. $1400/month plus utilities. No pets. Call for more info. 845-255-0557, 845-590-5002.
Year round and other lease terms to suit your needs available!
TWO- 2-BEDROOM APARTMENTS; Both have full bath, eat-in kitchen. One has studio room. Also, SINGLE BEDROOM plus sleeping loft, half bath, 2 skylights. ALL APARTMENTS: 1870s barn, wood floors, laundry on premises. No dogs. No smoking inside. 5 MINUTES BY CAR outside village. Please call (845)255-5355.
We have, studios, one & two bedroom apartments, includes heat & hot water. (furniture packages available) Free use of the: Recreation Room, Pool, New Fitness Center & much more! “Now accepting credit cards! Move in & pay your security and deposit with your credit or debit card with no additional fees!”
Call 845-255-7205 for more information NICE ROOMS; $480/month. STUDIO; $800/ month. Excellent location. Close to SUNY college. All utilities included. Call (914)474-5176, between 8 a.m.-9 p.m. (845)255-6029, between 12-9 p.m., leave message.
ROOM FOR RENT. Can be used as residential or an office. $550/month plus security. Utilities included. Walking distance to everything. (845)664-0493. 1-bedroom apartment on Plains Road. Utilities included. $1195/month. 845-857-4192 STUDENT ROOMS for RENT: In the heartof downtown New Paltz. $595-695 per month. Utilities included. 3 blocks from SUNY Campus. 1 block off Main Street. Call 845-399-9697
Rosendale/ Tillson/High Falls/Stone
ROSENDALE ROOM FOR RENT/HOUSE SHARE. Furnished room available (share kitchen and bath) in artsy cottage. Excellent
Contact Mike Young, Broker 845-679-2735.
location, easily in walking distance to town and Rail Trail/Tressle. Parking, washer/ dryer on site. Two sweetest-ever cats also included, so no further pets, sorry. $600/ month. 845-323-2193 or email jefferss@ sunyulster.edu KRIPPLEBUSH FARMHOUSE- Stylishly renov. Eyebrow Colonial, 2-BR + office, 1.5 tiled baths, large LR/DR, den, all wood floors, fab cook’s kitchen w/soapstone counters & SS appliances, W/D, deck o’looks 4 acs w/Mohonk & valley views. Minutes to town & shopping. $1600/month + utils. Two months security. No pets or smokers. Call William S. Kimmig, Assoc. Bkr., @ 914-466-8398 mobile. Westwood Metes & Bounds Realty, Ltd. HIGH FALLS: 2-BEDROOM HOUSE on quiet street. Kitchen, dining room, living room, closed-in porch, 1-car garage & cellar space. Walk to restaurants. No pets. $1200/month plus utilities & security. Call (845)705-2208.
Kingston/ Hurley/Port Ewen Rentals
1-BEDROOM GROUND FLOOR APARTMENT. All new, completely renovated, small 1-BR, eat-in kitchen & large bathroom w/lg. closets on ground floor with private entrance. Lovely apartment for one person, someone desiring a clean and quiet home. Very quiet residential building. Off-street parking and nice fenced-in yard. 2 Blocks above the vibrant Rondout. Walking distance to restaurants/entertainment. Tenant pays gas/electric. Call for appointment & Application. Excellent References a MUST! (845)339-5921. PORT EWEN: 1-BEDROOM APARTMENT available. Newly remodeled. Offstreet parking. Hot water included. Quiet area. Near marina. NO SMOKING. 1 year lease. 201-289-1135. PORT EWEN: STUDIO APARTMENT available. Newly remodeled. Off-street parking. Hot water included. Quiet area. Near marina. Designated parking. 1 year lease. No smoking inside. 201-289-1135.
Saugerties Village: Charming 1-bedroom, first floor, porch, quiet, well-maintained, walk to town. Off-street parking. $900/mon includes electric, hot water, garbage removal. Tenant pays for heat and cooking gas. 845-453-1082. SMALL 3 BEDROOM HOME. In Saugerties, year around, available October 1st. $850 plus utilities. On 20 acres, overlooking a 1 1/2 acre lake. This is a manufactured home on an idyllic and private location. Substantial security and credit check required. Text Andrew 845-399-9897
October 1, 2015
Search all the MLS properties in our region at www.WinMorrisonRealty.com SURE FIRE $$$$$$$$$ Great 7 UNIT RENTAL PROPERTY in a wonderful location, with an ASTONISHING CAP RATE of 14.39 that includes all expenses, maintenance, and a 5% vacancy rate! The building has a solid tenant base, and has been updated with new mechanical systems including heat and hot water. The front 2 family has been completely renovated with new separate utilities, the Back 2 bedroom cottage the tenant pays the electric and cooking gas. The 4 rear units are all 1 bedroom (landlord pays heat and electric). Cottage and back apartments have been nicely improved. Septic systems and new dry well have been recently installed.There is also a coin operated laundry! Offers Welcome! Call Gregory Berardi ..................................................... $269,900 WALK ABOUT THIS ONE Woodstockâ€™s â€œWalk-About buildingâ€? is for sale after 30 years! Located right in plain sight on our main street in Woodstock! With the true look and feel of a Woodstock building, this commercial two story building is in the heart of Woodstock, with a sought after location that has a drive-by-visibilLW\DQGLVSDUWRIWKHVFHQLFIRRWWUDIÂżF location for shoppers and browsers. 7KH ÂżUVW Ă€RRUKDV ODUJH IURQW GLVSOD\ windows for shoppers, colorful perennial gardens, and a welcoming blue stone walkway to the shops and apartments. Presently there are 3 independent retail shops and 2 apartments, all with month to month leases and some parking. Contact Mary Ellen VanWagenen or Ken Volpe to see it. .............................................................................. $499,000
I was speaking with a friend about â€œplaying the dozensâ€? an African-American custom in which two people go head to head in a competition of comedic trash talk. They take turns insulting one another, usually their â€œmama,â€? or other family member(s) until one of them has no comeback. My friend said, â€œYoâ€™ mamaâ€™s so fat, her blood type is Ragu.â€? I guess I won with, â€œYour mama is so classless she could be a Marxist utopia,â€? because my friend simply shook his head, said, â€œYou just donâ€™t get itâ€Śâ€? and walked away. I thought it was ironic to say the least. I love the ironic; have you ever imagined a world with no hypothetical situations? Elizabeth Bibesco said â€œIrony is the hygiene of the mind.â€? So is finding the right Wi nM or ris home. on
SHAMROCK This is a premier Saugerties parcel on Irish Luck Lane, featuring amazing Catskill views. Thereâ€™s municipal water and sewer available at the street (9W Glasco area). With fantastic 18+ acres, it is ready to build; zoned high density commercial in the front and residential in the rear. The parcel extends from 9W, across from Antique Dealer, â€œFrom Europe to You,â€? and extends all the way to the Esopus Creek. Land has water frontage on this navigable creek. Parcel has been improved and partially cleared for easy access. Land has two means of ingress and HJUHVVIURP:PDNLQJLWHDV\IRUGHYHORSPHQW3RVVLEOHRZQHUÂżQDQFLQJDYDLODEOH&DOO Gregory Berardi ................................................................................................. $129,900 RE CHAMPAGNE DREAMS D AG UC OPEN HOUSE OCT. 4TH 12-3PM AIN ED What a perfect opportunity to live and ! work on site; once known and featured in many publications as Brownâ€™s Hilltop Tavern, located on the corner of 2 scenic country roads, this unique 3400 + VTXDUH IRRW EHGURRP KRPH LV ÂżOOHG with character and charm and would make an amazing family compound, bed & breakfast, restaurant or tavern. On 3 park-like acres, there is a large parking area across the road with a rental cottage and building that would make a great artist studio. This property must be seen WRXQGHUVWDQGKRZĂ€H[LEOHLWFDQEHDZRQGHUIXOIDPLO\KRPHRUDUHDOPRQH\HDUQHU Owner wants ALL offers presented PLEASE!! Call Cindy VanSteenburg. ..... $299,000
THE MOST FUN PAGE ON FACEBOOK
Kingston 845.339.1144 / Woodstock 845.679.2929 & 845.679.9444 / Saugerties 845.246.3300
Woodstock/West Hurley Rentals
Woodstock/Lake Hill. Comfortable furnished rooms in historic house near Cooper Lake and NYC bus. Available monthly from October. Private phone, internet. Piano, cats. $500-$600 includes all. FREE RENT!: Work exchange for very handyperson. firstname.lastname@example.org. 845-679-2564. HOUSE FOR RENT w/MOUNTAIN VIEWS. 3-bedroom, 2 bath homestead on 6.5 acres in Lake Hill. Long- or short-term. Mountain views, seclusion, outdoor jacuzzi, pool. Great for ski season. $1800/month includes all utilities. 6 miles from Woodstock. Call 347-524-3922. 1-BEDROOM HOUSE on Mink Hollow Road, Lake Hill. 1 block from Rt. 212. On 1 acre, beautiful land by a small stream. Available now. $950/month plus security. (845)679-8259. LOVELY STUDIO/COTTAGE. Ideal for part-timer or weekend getaway, office or health practice. Attractive location, close to town w/nice yard & parking. $800/month includes heat. 845-679-7107. MID-CENTURY HOME. 3-bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, hardwood floors, eat-in kitchen, full basement, deck. Oil heat. 2.5 acres. Quiet, private road. $1400/month plus utilities. Security, references. 845-389-9670. Woodstock/Lake Hill; CHARMING FURNISHED CABIN for rent from Nov 1-April 30th. $1000/month plus utilities. 1-bedroom plus den. Best suited for one person or a couple. 917-608-9145 for pics/appointment.
West of Woodstock Rentals
SHANDAKEN: Appealing 2-STORY HOUSE, 1-bedroom plus study, wrap around rocking chair front porch. No smokers/dogs. $700/month plus utilities. References. 1 month security. 845-526-2689. BEAUTIFULLY REDONE PHOENICIA COTTAGE. 1-bedroom, EIK, LR, full bath & small study. W/D hookup, screened front porch, deck, private yard & parking. NYC bus route. Walk to amenities. $795/month plus utilities. First, last & security. 845-246-4727.
FOR RENT NOVEMBER-MAY 1st, 2-bedroom house. 2 miles from the Center. Fully furnished with washer/dryer, dishwasher, TV, DVD player, front & back yard, Garage. $975/month plus utilities. 1-month security deposit. No pets. No smoking. 646-263-4152, 212-532-0128.
/ Phoenicia 845.688.2929 / Olive 845.657.4240 / Commercial 845.339.9999
Rentals to Share
ROSENDALE ROOM FOR RENT/HOUSE SHARE. Furnished room available (share kitchen and bath) in artsy cottage. Excellent location, easily in walking distance to town and Rail Trail/Tressle. Parking, washer/dryer on site. Two sweetest-ever cats also included, so no further pets, sorry. $600/month. 845-323-2193 or email email@example.com BEAUTIFUL SETTING, half mile from town of Woodstock; pond, beautiful large inground pool, Wi-Fi & all utilities & pool included- $600/month. No lease. Weekend/long-term. Available October. Call (845)901-8190.
2-year old Hotpoint Washer/Dryer; excellent condition; $500. 10 cu.ft. white refrigerator; 8 months old, excellent condition; $400. New king mattress w/frame, excellent condition; $400. antique oak buffet, clawfoot, glass sides, 3 drawers; $400. (845)706-1888. EXERCISE EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: Leg curl & leg extension w/weight stack, Smith Machine, Hip Sled, Universal adductor/abductor machine. Please call George at (845)255-8352.
WELL POLISHED - This loving maintained high ranch is ready for move in! Main level features LR, 24â€™ EI kitchen, dining room, 2 bedrooms and full bath. Lower level adds an addâ€™l bedroom and full bath plus a family/ media room with home office. Deck leads to large patio. Level lot has 3 garden areas, small greenhouse, sheds and a coop. Excellent commuter location! $229,900
COUNTRY HIGH RANCH NEAT AS A PIN! - This - 2+ acres surround this 864 SF ranch is in move-in stick built high ranch with condition! Perched above finished walk-out lower Rondout Reservoir on a level level. Bring your own style lot surrounded by woods & to this 3 BR home featuring bordering NYC Watershed living room with cozy brick land. Manicured lawn w/2 fireplace, large kitchen and 2 full baths. FR with addâ€™l fenced garden areas PLUS 3 out-buildings! Insulated brick fireplace, den, home office, and sliders to rear workshop with electric too. All this for ............$89,900 deck plus detached 2 car garage. ................$159,900 SMART START - Totally re-done! Adorable country FA R M H O U S E S T Y L E C A P E ranch style home features Sweet unrestored NEW windows, refinished farmhouse on 1.75 hardwood floors, NEW ac corner lot. Galley kitchen, 2 beds, 1 bath carpet, all NEW appliances in country kitchen, NEW and TONS of POTENTIAL! Close to Stony Kill Falls kitchen countertops, all NEW plumbing, NEW full bath, and Minnewaska State Park. Garage/chicken coop NEW propane boiler, NEW pantry, freshly painted deck, has forced air heat & elec. Asking price below NEW ceramic flooring in kitchen & dining room, 3 assessment! .......................................... $79,900 bedrooms. No work to do here! ......................89,900
Contact Jeoffrey D Devor, Assoc RE Broker, 845-389-0688 mobile 134 Main Street, New Paltz, NY 12561
MEDIUM OAK HARDWOOD DINING TABLE; 72x48 wide w/2-self storing 20â€? leaves & lion claw feet & 6 Windsor chairs2 Captain, 4 regular. Call (845)255-8352.
Beautiful 60 inch oak roll top desk w/ lots of storage, large DJ cabinet, standalone wood shelving, CD players, amplifiers, Laura Ashley style 4 piece sofa set, china cabinet, patio set, more (845)6790636
HAVE A DEAD TREE..... CALL ME! Dietz Tree Service Inc. Tree Removal, Trimming, Stump Grinding. Seasoned Firewood for Sale. (845)255-7259. Residential, Municipalities.
HAVE A DEAD TREE..... CALL ME! Dietz Tree Service Inc. Tree Removal, Trimming, Stump Grinding. Seasoned Firewood for Sale. (845)255-7259. Residential, Municipalities.
LAWLESS TREE SERVICE
CERTIFIED ARBORIST â€˘ CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES
ALLEN LAWLESS â€˘ 845-247-2838 SAUGERTIES, NEW YORK CELL.: 845-399-9659
Firewood for Sale
ULSTER FOREST PRODUCTS, INC. Log Length- Cut & Split Firewood. Top quality wood at reasonable prices.
914-388-9607 Getwood123@gmail.com We accept cash, checks, & credit cards.
www.getwood123.com You will not be disappointed!!
Trees to Lumber, Trees to Heat, We Got a Price You Canâ€™t Beat... Split Firewood, Rough Cut Lumber Todd Benjamin: 845-514-5488 845-657-2866
Pablo Glass Studio Sale. Beautiful handblown glass. Deep discounts on seconds. 10 Streamside Terrace, Woodstock. Every weekend, or call for appt. (914)806-3573.
Buy & Swap
BOTTOM LINE... I pay the highest prices for old furniture, antiques of every description. Paintings, lamps, rugs, porcelain, bronzes, silver, etc. One item to entire contents. Quality CONSIGNMENTS accepted also. Richard Miller Antiques (Est. 1972). (845)389-7286.
OLD FURNITURE, CROCKS, JUGS, paintings, frames, postcards, glasswares, sporting items, urns, fountain pens, lamps, dolls, pocket knives, military items, bronzes, jewelry, sterling, old toys, old paper, old boxes, old advertisements, vintage clothing, anything old. Home contents purchased, (select items or entire estates purchased.) CASH PAID 657-6252 CASH PAID. Estate contents- attic, cellar, garage clean-outs. Used cars, junk cars, scrap metal. Anything of value. (845)246-0214.
Musical Instruction & Instruments
Fingerstyle guitar for solo performer. Taught at NYC’s Mannes College & Guitar Study Center. Break out of “Pattern Playing”, create inst breaks, improvise accompaniments. Susan Hoover, 845-679-7887. FLUTE LESSONS for All Ages and Skill Levels! Passionate and enthusiastic conservatory flutist looking to take on more flute students! 860-485-3166.
Musical Instruction & Instruments
HYDE PARK COUNTRY AUCTIONS ON SITE FARM AUCTION
191 Van Benschoten Rd., New Kingston, NY
Sat. Oct. 3, 2015 11:00 am PREVIEWS: 9:00 am - 12:00 Noon
We have been commissioned to sell the complete contents of the Van Benschoten family farm. The farm has been in the same family since the 19th century and is chock full of antiques and farm related material. This will be a good old fashioned country auction: no online • no phone bids • no absentee bids • no additions • no reserves. To include contents of house, attics & several barns. HIGHLIGHTS: Antique furniture, stoneware, many quilts, coverlets including Delhi 1843, vintage advertising, spongeware, yelloware, butter molds, sleigh bells, 1938 sampler, linens, Staffordshire china, other china, glassware, hand blown bottles, baskets, pantry boxes, old firearms (Winchester, etc.), many old toys, postcard albums, ephemera, wall maps, 3 working farm tractors and brush hog, 3 horse sleighs, buckboard, farm machinery, tools, etc. 845-266-4198 or 914-474-1827 (week of sale) www.hpcountryauctions.com
Antiques & Collectibles
WANTED TOP DOLLARS PAID. We buy entire estates or single items. Actively seeking gold and silver of any kind, sterling, flatware and jewelry. Furniture, antiques through mid-century. We gladly do house calls, free appraisals. We also do Estate/Tag Sales, 35 years experience. One call does it all. Call or text anytime 24/7. 617-981-1580.
MARKET & GARAGE SALE 845-758-1170 • Call John
Furniture, lamps, tables, paintings, kitchen and more. SATURDAY, 10/3 & SUNDAY, 10/4, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. 25a Tangelwood Road, West Hurley, 12433.
WOODSTOCK ESTATE/ MOVING SALE Contents of 35 year residence, including hand-carved wood chief chairs and wall hangings from Malawi and Zimbabwe, Africa. Leather couch, upholstered chairs, art/deco kitchen table and matching 4 chairs, dining room set, matching end tables and lamps, solid pine coffee table, large blanket box, ﬂat screen TV, Weber grill, iron habachi, 2 matching wicker chairs, microwave single, hi-riser, much more.
Sat., Oct 3, 9 am - 4 pm Sun., Oct 4, 9 am - 3 pm
12 Studio Lane, Woodstock From Rock City Road take left on Lower Byrdcliffe Road, second driveway on right, drive to house at rear.
Yard & Garage Sales
MOWER’S SATURDAY/SUNDAY FLEA MARKET; Maple Lane, Woodstock. Every weekend. Also, Labor Day- 9/7. Antiques, collectibles, produce & Reusables. 845679-6744. For brochure: firstname.lastname@example.org GOOGLE US! BEAUTIFUL UNIQUE ITEMS and discounted seconds. Weekends; 11 a.m.-5 p.m., through Columbus Day. Pablo Glass on the Millstream. 10 Streamside Terrace, Woodstock. For more info, (914)806-3573. Garage Sale: Vintage Coach bags, new Frye boots sz. 7, women’s new Down coats & clothes, sz 4-10,yoga studio/Gaiam items, Brother sewing machine, herb, flower, vegetarian/vegan, yoga, meditation, art books for sale. Sat., 10/3, 10-4, 13 Patricia Lane, Woodstock AID TIBET THRIFT STORE. Fresh Fall & Winter Clothes & Coats, Summer Clothes sale- $1, Furniture, Art, Books, Kitchenware, tchochkes, etc. October 3 & 4, HALF-OFF SALE- whole store, except winter clothes. Open 7 days, 10 a.m-6 p.m. VOLUNTEERS ENCOURAGED TO APPLY. 875 Route 28, Kingston. 845-3831774.
LAURIE OLIVER.... SPIRITUAL COUNSELING. Give the gift of wellness. Make positive changes in your life through hypnosis. Smoking cessation * pain management * stress relief * past life regressions. Certified Hypnotist by NGH. Intuitive, sensitive guidance. Spirit communicator. Specializing in dealing with grief, stress, relationship issues, questions about your life past & current life’s path. Call Laurie Oliver at (845)679-2243. Laur50@aol. com
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 8-6pm
Handmade Wood Chip Roses, Whole Sale and Retail
GBM TRANSPORTATION SERVICES INC. Professional Moving and Delivery. Residential/Commercial. Local and N.Y.C. Metro areas. N.Y.S. Dot T 12467, Shandaken, N.Y. Call 845-688-2253.
March thru December
10'x20' – $20 PER DAY
1 dozen jumbo eggs for $2.60 with each purchase of $1 or more at John’s Table. All Vendors Wanted • Spots start at $12 to $35 Holy Cow Shopping Center • Red Hook, NY
AUTISM HELP. Experienced autism therapist shows you how to help your young child up to 5-yrs. improve social, play and other behaviors for life at home. Benefit from proven early intervention methods that helped many families. Testimonials at HopeforChildrenwithAutism.com. ABA also available. Call Hope Corenzwit, LMSW at 845-527-1392 for a free phone consult.
October 1, 2015
Personal & Health Services
IF YOU USED THE BLOOD THINNER
XARELTO and suffered internal bleeding, hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or a loved one died while taking Xarelto between 2011 and the present time, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H. Johnson 1-800-535-5727
Personal & Health Services
CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS - HIGHEST PRICES! Shipping prepaid. 1 DAY PAYMENT. 1-888-366-0957www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com
OIL PAINTING RESTORATION. Cleaned, relined, retouched, refinished. Also frames & wood sculptures repaired. Call Carol (845)687-7813.
Organizing/ Decorating/ Reﬁnishing
PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZER/ HOUSEKEEPER. Help w/everyday problems, special projects; clutter, paperwork, moving, gardening & personal assistant. Affordable rates. Fully Insured, Confidentiality Assured. MargotMolnar.com; Masters Psychology, former CEO, Certified Hospice Volunteer. margotmolnar1@ gmail.com (845)679-6242.
CLEAN UPS, CLEAN OUTS. Indoor/ Outdoor. Junk & debris removal. Estates prepared for Moving and Sale. (845)6882253.
PREMIER WINDOW CLEANING Gutter Cleaning Services, Inc.
Free Estimates • Fully Insured
Chris Lopez • 845-256-7022
”ABOVE AND BEYOND” HOUSEPAINTING by Quadrattura, since 1997. Interior/ Exterior, Decorator Finishes, Restorations, Expert Color Consultation, Plastering, Wallpaper Removal, Light Carpentry. Add value to your home economically. Environmentally conscious work done w/old world craftsmanship and pride. (845)332-7577. Senior Discount. References. Free Estimates.
Interior Painting & Staining, Sheet Rocking, All Stages of Remodeling Residential & Commercial • Free estimates, fully insured Accepting all major credit cards.
Contact Jason Habernig
845-331-4966/249-8668 NYS DOT T-12467
• Residential / Commercial • Moving • Delivery • Trucking • Local & NYC Metro Areas
Shandaken, NY 845-688-2253 QUALITY • VALUE • RELIABILITY • SINCE 1980 • Int. & Ext. painting
• Power Washing
Homes & Offices • Insured & Bonded
• Sheetrock & Plaster Repair
Call (845)706-1713 or (845) 679-8932
• Free Estimates
DUMP RUNS Garage & House Clean-Ups
HOUSE/PET SITTER/DRIVER. HANDY WOMAN WILL PROVIDE HOUSE SITTING, SMALL ANIMAL CARE, PASSENGER & PACKAGE TRANSPORT, LIGHT HAULING. ALL MANNER OF ERRANDS. REFERENCES AVAILABLE, 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THIS AREA. REASONABLE RATES. 845-338-7795.
Multiple References Available Upon Request Licensed & Insured • ritaccopainting.com
Experienced- TROMPE O’LOEIL and FAUX FINISHING, 20 yrs. in Paris, and 10 yrs. locally. References and insured. Call Casimir: 845-430-3195 or 845-6160872. EXPERIENCED HANDYMAN WITH A VAN. Carpentry, painting, flatscreen mounting, light hauling/delivery, cleanouts. Second home caretaking. All small/ medium jobs considered. Versatile, trustworthy, creative, thrifty. References. Ken Fix It. 845-616-7999. HANDYALL SERVICES: *Carpentry, *Plumbing, *Electrical, *Painting, *Excavating & Grading. 5 ton dump trailer. Trees cut, Yards cleaned & mowed. Snow Removal. Call Dave (845)514-6503- mobile. HB Painting & Construction INC. *Painting: Interior/Exterior, Pressure-Washing, Staining, Glazing... *Construction: Home Renovations, Additions, Bathrooms, Kitch-
October 1, 2015 en, Doors, Windows, Decks, Roofs, Gutters, Tile, Hardwood Floors (New-Refinish), Sheetrock, Tape. Snowplowing. Call 845616-9832. YOU CALL I HAUL. Attic, basements, garages cleaned out. Junk, debris, removed. 20% discount for seniors and disabled. Gary (845)247-7365 or www.garyshauling.com are playing at 4 South Chestnut Street New Paltz on Show starts at https:// www.facebook.com/theotherbrothers4
Plumbing, Heating, AC & Electric
tention to Detail, Confidentiality, Thoroughness. Call 845-658-8766, leave message.
Septic Systems • Drainage Driveways • Tree Removal Retaining Walls • Ponds
STONEHENGE: STONE WALLS, PATIOS, walks, fences, decks, gates, gazebos, additions, ornamental pools, stone veneer, masonry needs. Tim Dunton (845)3390545.
HNI Builders Professional Craftsmanship for all phases of construction
Paramount Contracting & Development Corp.
Ask About Our Long Term Storage Discount 5x10
845-657-2494 845-389-0504 1 Ridge Rd., Shokan, NY 12481 Stoneridge Electrical Service, Inc.
Excavation Site work Drain ¿elds Land clearing Septic systems Demolition Driveways
Landscaping Lawn installation Ponds Retaining walls Stone work ...and much more
William Watson • Residential / Commercial
845.331.4844 HniBuilders.com Hugh@HniBuilders.com
SNOW PLOWING & SANDING Call William, for your free estimate (845) 401-6637
BRIAN’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Reasonably Priced Quality Work
Remodeling, Repairs, A-Z, Small/Large jobs. Carpentry, Painting, Tile, Floors, Roofing, Siding, Sheetrock/Tape, Plumbing, Electric, Additions, Kitchens, Baths, etc. Quality work. 35 years plus experience. Insured. Call (845) 658-2264
by Rim 845-594-8705
www.stoneridgeelectric.com t4UBOECZ Generators
Down to Earth Landscaping
Quality service from the ground up
t8BSN'MPPS5JMFT • • • • •
Authorized Dealer & Installer Low-Rate Financing Available
H Z Emergency Generators U \ LICENSED 331-4227 INSURED
WINECOFF QUALITY CONTRACTING, INC. New Construction, Additions, Renovations. Decks, Kitchens, Bathrooms, All types of Flooring, Tile Work. Demolition, Dump Runs, Rotten Wood Repairs. FREE EXTERIOR HOME INSPECTIONS. OH!!! HANDYMAN PROJECTS TOO. Stefan Winecoff, 845-389-2549.
Interiors & Remodeling Inc s ’ d e . T
From Walls to Floors, Ceilings to Doors, Decks, Siding & More.
Reliable, Dependable & Insured Call for an estimate
AA Statuary & Weathervane Co.
Specializing in: Hardscape Tree trimming Fences Koi ponds Snow plowing
Plaster and concrete saints, angels, bronzes, weathervanes, cupolas, more
Benjamin Watson, Owner Phone: (845) 389-3028
redrockgardencenter.com 845-569-1117 D AND S IMPROVEMENTS: Home improvement, repair and maintenance, from the smallest repairs to large renovations. Over 50 years of combined experience. Fully insured. www.dandsimprovements.com (845)339-3017 HANDYMAN, HOME REPAIR, Carpentry, Remodels, Installations, Roofing, Painting, Mechanical repairs, etc. Large and small jobs. Reasonable rates. Free estimates. References available. (845)616-7470.
AT HOME BOOKKEEPER. I will organize your paperwork- (financial or other), balance your check book/accounts, process sales invoices, receipts and payments. At-
STONE WALL RESTORATIONS; Thoughtful, innovative & resourceful approaches. Kevin Towle (914)906-8791.
PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN. (Never known to fail.) Oh, most faithful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful vine splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh Star of the Sea, help me and show me, herein you are my mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me in this necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. Oh, show me herein you are my mother. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee (3x).
Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands (3x). Holy Spirit, you who solve all problems, light all roads so that I can attain my goal. You who gave me the divine gift to forgive and forget all evil against me and that in all instances in my life you are with me, I want in this short prayer to thank-you for all things as you confirm once again that I never want to be separated from you in eternal glory. Thank-you for your mercy towards me and mine. The person must say this prayer 3 consecutive days. After 3 days, the request will be granted. This prayer must be published after the favor is granted.
Laurie Oliver — Spiritual Counseling GIVE THE GIFT OF WELLNESS Make positive changes in your life through hypnosis. Smoking cessation • pain management stress relief • past life regressions.
Intuitive, Sensitive Guidance Spirit Communicator
(845) 679-2243 • email@example.com PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN. (Never known to fail.) Oh, most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful vine splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh, Star of the Sea, help me and show me herein you are my mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth! I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me in this necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. Oh, show me herein you are my mother. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee (3x). Holy Mother, I place this cause in your hands (3x). Holy Spirit, you who solve all problems, light all roads so that I can attain my goal. You who gave me the divine gift to forgive and forget all evil against me and that in all instances in my life you are with me, I want in this short prayer to thank-you for all things as you confirm once again that I never want to be separated from you in eternal glory. Thank-you for your mercy towards me and mine. The person must say this prayer 3 consecutive days, the request will be granted. This prayer must be published after the favor is granted.
DIANA’S FANCY FLEA MARKET: Nice Items Needed For Next Sale! Call Diana 626-0221. To Benefit Diana’s CAT Shelter in Accord. FOR ADOPTION; STARSKY & CHINA. STARSKY; very sweet 3-year old female tabby (striped) who’s looking for a forever home. She’s been spayed & up to date w/ shots. CHINA; extremely affectionate year old female cat, is white w/black markings & prefers love to food! She’s been spayed and up to date w/shots. If you’d like to learn more about STARSKY and/or CHINA, please call (347)258-2725.
Hundreds of things to do every week throughout the Hudson Valley
ALMANAC WEEKLY ULSTER PUBLISHING
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October 1, 2015
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SALES 8 am - 8 pm Monday - Friday • 8 am - 5 pm Saturday
In the Hudson Valley since 1935! 2015 The Best Selling All Wheel Drive Forester Cars in America WE ARE YOUR COMMUNITY UNITY ER!! MINDED SUBARU DEALER!
• PLUS OVER 50 BRAND NEW SUBARUS IN STOCK FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!
W W W . R U G E S S U B A R U . C O M ULSTER PUBLISHING SPECIAL SECTION
Healthy Body & Mind
rom helping you decide which gym to join to the latest medical technology, this last in our series of special sections on health offers a wealth of information on the options available in our region.
• Laser Surgery
• Eye Glasses
CASH PAID FOR USED cars & trucks regardless of condition. Junk cars removed. Call 246-0214. DMV 7 107350.
1997 CAMRY LE. Tan. 149K miles. 1 family-owned car. Aftermarket Alpine speakers & deck. New alternator, battery, oxygen sensor & brakes. Great for commuter or first car. $1800 OBO. Contact Spencer at 845802-1761.
• Internal Medicine • Yoga • Jogging
pet’s reward..... VETERINARY HOUSE CALLS. Dr. B. MacMULLEN. (845)339-2516. Serving Ulster County for 10+ years. Very Reasonable Rates, Multiple Pet Discount... Compassionate, Professional, Courteous. *Pet Exams, *Vaccines, *Blood Work, *Lyme Testing, *Flea & Tick Prevention, *Rx Diet, *Euthanasia at home.
Your message will be carried to over 60,000 readers and 65,000 web site visitors throughout Ulster, Dutchess and Columbia Counties.
WOULD YOU LIKE AN OUTDOOR CAT? Do you have a barn, garage, shed or outbuilding? Would you like to consider having feral cats? You can help cats in need who will help keep your barn, etc. free of rodents. The cats will be neutered/spayed and up to date w/ shots. Please call the Woodstock Feral Cat Project at (973)713-8229. Want to help but can’t adopt a cat? Don’t forget about our Foster program! Visit our website, UCSPCA. org, for details and pictures of cats to foster. Come see us and all of our other friends at the ULSTER COUNTY SPCA , 20 Wiedy Road, Kingston ( just off the traffic circle). Open 6 days a week, 11:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. (Closed on Mondays.) (845)331-5377.
HEALTHY HUDSON VALLEY
• Kick Boxing
PROJECT CAT is a non-profit cat RESCUE & SHELTER. Please help get cat off the streets & into homes. Adopt a healthy & friendly cat or kitten companion for a lifetime. High Falls/Accord area. (845)687-4983 or visit our cats at www.projectcat.org
• MANY CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED CARS TO CHOOSE FROM
The Ulster County SPCA Animals of the Week ; Gandalf ; beautiful teenage African Grey Parrot who’ll entertain you all day w/his whistling, kissy noises, catcalls, & conversational skills. He’d be great w/an experienced bird owner. In CAT LAND; Yukon ; handsome, all white, 9-year old who’s had a hard life & would love to join a loving home. Maxie & Vixen ; beautiful female gray tigers that get along w/everyone & would love to meet you today. Our CAT Rooms are FILLED to Capacity these days, so come and see if there’s a kitty here that can share your home. We have a lot of great DOGS as well: Peaches; great pit-mix sweetheart, she’ll love to take walks & play w/your children, but no cats. Cosmo; handsome 4-year old German Shepherd that’ll love to share your dog-only home, no cats please. Mason; another German Shepherd that’s about 5-years old; he’ll need an experienced dog owner who can give him a job to do & a comfy bed to sleep in. Come CHECK THEM ALL OUT TODAY at the UCSPCA, 20 Wiedy Rd., Kingston, off Sawkill Road. Www.UCSPCA.org.
• Zen Meditation
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Reach 125,000 potential customers: 60,000 readers of Ulster Publishing’s five weekly papers, plus a digital version for our 65,000 web readers — many from New York City.
Contact sales at 845-334-8200 or firstname.lastname@example.org
2003 4WD V6 Hyundai Sante Fe. 113,000 miles, original owner, runs well. Black, leather, sunroof, roof rack and most other options. $3,500. Call 845-255-8474. 2003 HONDA ODYSSEY EXL. 130,000 miles. Very clean. Well maintained. Must sell, moving out of country. $3195. 845-338-7272.