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A miscellany of Hudson Valley art, entertainment and adventure | Calendar Ca l e n da r & Classifieds | Issue 47 | Nov. 21 – 28 Screen Gardiner B&B owner brings her corrections background to Orange Is the New Black Stage Bryan Adams plays UPAC in Kingston Music Philharmonic performs Holst’s The Planets with NASA backdrop in Poughkeepsie Art Beacon Portrait Project Night Sky Comet ISON update Nature New Paltz hosts Long Path record-breaker this Saturday Kids Almanac Lots of ways to celebrate Hanukkah & Thanksgiving

social ferment: international pickle festival in rosendale

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November 21, 2013

Leaving the house can be a wild ride...

1 Eva Marie Saint (above) and Cary Grant star in Alfred Hitchcock’s North by Northwest at UPAC in Kingston on Friday night. Dress as a president and get in free.

UPAC screens Hitchcock’s North by Northwest this Friday The 1959 Alfred Hitchcock suspense thriller North by Northwest will be screened on Friday, November 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the Ulster Performing Arts Center (UPAC). North by Northwest is directed by Hitchcock, stars Cary Grant, Eva Marie Saint (above) and James Mason and features Leo G. Carroll and Martin Landau. The film is a fast-paced tale of mistaken identity, with an innocent man pursued across the US by agents of a mysterious organization who want to stop his interference in their plans to smuggle out microfilm containing government secrets. North by Northwest was nominated for three Academy Awards, for Film Editing, Art Direction and Original Screenplay. The film also won, for Lehman, a 1960 Edgar Award for Best Motion Picture Screenplay. In 1995, North by Northwest was selected for preservation in the US National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being “culturally, historically or aesthetically significant.” General admission tickets cost $6, or come dressed as a US president and get in for free. Tickets are available at the Bardavon box office at 35 Market Street in Poughkeepsie, (845) 473-2072, or the UPAC box office at 601 Broadway in Kingston, (845) 339-6088. For more information, visit


TheaterSounds performs The Morini Strad in Kingston The TheaterSounds Hudson Valley Playreading Series will present The Morini Strad on Saturday, November 23 at 8 p.m. Based on a reallife event in the life of violin virtuoso Erica Morini, this two-character play by Willy Holtzman will be presented at the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the Catskills in Kingston. Admission is free and the public is

welcome. Beneath the witty, sharp dialogue of this sensitive drama, The Morini Strad examines the value of art, the cost of artistic ambition, the realities of aging and the fleeting nature of fame. Under the direction of Douglas Koop, Nicola Sheara performs the starring role of the aging former child prodigy opposite Broadway actor Stephen Bogardus. (Both actors appear courtesy of the Actors’ Equity Association.) Now in its 12th season, TheaterSounds has brought more than 150 professional actors in some 110 plays to its Kingston venue. The Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the Catskills is located at 320 Sawkill Road, 1.5 miles north of Washington Avenue and 1.5 miles south of Route 209 in Kingston. For more information, call (845) 657-6303.

Holiday Craft & Book Fair in Stone Ridge this Sunday The High Meadow School will host a Holiday Craft and Book Fair on Sunday, November 24 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the High Meadow Performing Arts Center, located at 3643 Main Street in Stone Ridge. Thoughtfully selected books for all ages from the Inquiring Minds Bookstore will be available, along with handcrafted, locally made gift items with on-site giftwrapping. Festive live music, a bake sale, a silent auction and a holiday cookie contest will round out the day. For more information, call (845) 6874855 or visit www.highmeadowschool. org.

Old Dutch Church in Kingston to host pre-Sinterklaas event Heralding the arrival of the Hudson Valley’s annual Sinterklaas celebration, there’ll be wreaths, sweets and Dutch treats at the cocktail reception and silent auction on Thursday, No-

vember 21 at 6 p.m. at the Old Dutch Church at the corner of Wall and Main Streets in Kingston. Food, beer, wine and signature cocktails with a Dutch theme will be served, while attendees bid on decorated wreaths, trees and gift baskets. For more information or to volunteer for the Sinterklaas events, call (845) 3394280 or visit

Paris Was a Woman this Saturday at Upstate Films in Rhinebeck During the turbulent genesis of the modern, politically engaged American independent film and video movement, centered in downtown Manhattan from the late 1970s through the 1980s, one of the leading lights by any measure was documentarian Greta Schiller. Among the first filmmakers championed by the then-fledgling organization Women Make Movies, the openly lesbian Schiller was a pioneer in chronicling the early years of gay activism, co-directing the 1981 documentary Greetings from Washington, DC. In 1984 she teamed up with writer/researcher Andrea Weiss to direct Before Stonewall, which won two Emmy Awards. As Jezebel Productions, Schiller and Weiss went on to unearth the lost stories of the topnotch female African American jazz musicians who toured the world in the 1930s and ‘40s in 1986’s International Sweethearts of Rhythm. But their most acclaimed work to date is the 1996 documentary Paris Was a Woman. Upstate Films in Rhinebeck will host a special screening of it this Saturday, November 23 at 1 p.m., followed by a question-andanswer session with Schiller and Weiss in person. Paris Was a Woman is a feature-length portrait of the creative community of women writers, artists, photographers and editors who flocked to the Left Bank of Paris in the 1920s. Novelists Gertrude Stein, Djuna Barnes, Colette and Natalie

Barney, painter Marie Laurencin, photographer Gisele Freund, publishers/ booksellers Sylvia Beach and Adrienne Monnier, New Yorker journalist Janet Flanner, singer Josephine Baker and many others come to life in the award-winning documentary. The film also examines their connection to male artists of the era, including Picasso (whom Stein discovered and promoted), Joyce (who drove Beach to bankruptcy when she published his “obscene” masterpiece Ulysses) and Hemingway (who began as Stein and Toklas’ errand boy and owes a clear stylistic debt to Stein). Like its subjects, Paris Was a Woman is a classic. Tickets cost $8.50 for general admission, $5 for members. Upstate Films is located at 6415 Montgomery Street (Route 9) in Rhinebeck. For more information, call (845) 876-2515 or visit http://

Mikhail Horowitz & Gilles Malkine return to Unison in New Paltz The Unison Arts Center welcomes back the hapless comedy duo of Mikhail Horowitz & Gilles Malkine on Saturday, November 23 at 8 p.m. for yet another evening of downlifting literary desecrations, political mishegas and anti-semantic miming. Mikhail Horowitz has now performed at Unison for three cycles of the 17-year cicadas. When he is not performing at Unison, he impersonates an editor in the Bard College Publications Department. He has performed throughout the Hudson Valley, in New York City and occasionally on tour since the 1970s, and is also a published poet whose performance works have been featured on more than a dozen CDs. He returns with his partner in musical malfeasance, Gilles Malkine, who was a member of Tim Hardin’s band at the 1969 Woodstock Festival and is also an actor, writer, disability advocate, artist, illustrator, cartoonist and composer. Tickets cost $21 in advance, $17 for Unison members, and $25 at the door, $21 for members. Students get in for half-price

November 21, 2013 with a valid ID. The Unison Arts Center is a not-for-profit multi-arts center located at 68 Mountain Rest Road in New Paltz. Order tickets online at or call (845) 255-1559 for more information.

Saugerties Lions Club Holiday Auction on Friday The Saugerties Lions Club will host its 19th annual Holiday Auction on Friday, November 22 at the Glasco Firehouse. Proceeds will benefit the Lions Club Playground at Cantine Field and other Lions Club-supported community projects. The cost is donation of $15, which includes food and refreshments. The doors open at 6 p.m. with a silent auction, followed by an 8 p.m. live auction hosted by Dave “Scout” Thornton. For more information, call chairman Dr. Joseph Mueller at (845) 246-2872.

Holiday Book Sale at Locust Grove to benefit Poughkeepsie libraries The Friends of the Poughkeepsie Public Library District (FPPLD) are sponsoring their annual Holiday Book Sale to benefit the Library District from Friday through Sunday, November 22 to 24 at Locust Grove, the Samuel F. B. Morse Historic Site on Route 9 in Poughkeepsie. Admission is free and there is ample free parking. Gift-quality books, including holidaythemed, mysteries, cookbooks, recently published fiction and children’s and Young Adult, are among the many categories of books that will be on sale from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Friday and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Prices are $4 for hardcover books; $2 for trade/oversized paperbacks; and $1 for mass-market paperbacks. All prices are reduced by 50 percent on Sunday. There is also a good selection of individually priced coffee-table books and some DVDs, CDs and tapes. All of the books are arranged by subject matter at the sale, thanks to the dedicated FPPLD volunteers, a fundraising membership organization that promotes the services and programs of the Library District. New members are always wel-


ALMANAC WEEKLY come. For more information, call (845) 485-3445, extension 3306.

at (845) 758-3241 or visit

Drag revue fundraiser for HIV/AIDS programs in Highland

Deborah Jeanne Weitzman to read in New Paltz

Lilly Sa’Vage’s annual drag revue fundraiser for Hudson Valley Community Services’ HIV/AIDS programs will be held on Friday, November 22 at 9 p.m. Expect a cavalcade of drag performers, door prizes, raffles and hourly shows. Tickets cost $5. The event will be held at the Prime Time Dance Club at 3353 Route 9 in Highland. For more information, call (914) 785-8277 or email

Former SUNY-New Paltz student Deborah Jeanne Weitzman will visit the Inquiring Minds Bookstore in New Paltz November 24 at 4 p.m. to read from Pandora Learns to Sing: A Journey toward Wholeness, published by Stream of Experience Productions. The rite-of-passage tale based on the author’s personal experiences delivers insights about love, family life and creativity, and about what it takes to have a “quantum leap” in perception. Weitzman is a performer and teacher of voice, expression and the Alexander Technique. An accomplished singer/songwriter, originally from New York City, and

Award-winning Red Hook Library hosts ACA navigation sessions The Red Hook Public Library has been awarded five stars by Library Journal, an industry publication that recognizes public libraries whose levels of service delivery distinguish them among their peers. Of the more than 7,500 libraries nationwide, 263 are designated “Star” libraries, and Red Hook Public Library is one of 37 libraries in New York State to earn a star rating. Founded in 1898, the Library has made its home since 1935 in an octagonal building designed by Orson Squire Fowler. Built by Red Hook tobacco factory-owner Allen Barringer Hendricks, the house is one of the finest examples of octagonal architecture in the Hudson Valley. Among its numerous programs, the Red Hook Public Library will sponsor sessions with “navigators” to help residents sign up for the various health insurance plans available. These sessions will be held on Mondays, November 25, December 2, 23 and 30 from 10:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. There will also be one Saturday session on December 14 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The sessions are free of charge and private. To schedule an appointment, call (800) 453-4666. The Library is located at 7444 South Broadway in Red Hook. For more information, call the Red Hook Public Library

recipient of numerous ASCAP awards, her recordings are available on iTunes. Pandora Learns to Sing is her first book. Weitz currently lives with her husband in Oslo and Berlin. For more information, visit

Rhinebeck hosts holiday crafts show/sale this weekend The Delamater Conference Center of the Beekman Arms at 6387 Mill Street (Route 9) in Rhinebeck will host a group Holiday Show and Sale of fine craftwork by area artisans in a gallery setting on Saturday, November 23 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Sunday, November 24 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Each year the core group of participants invites new members. This year there are 22 exhibitors. For more information, call (845) 430-3130.


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November 21, 2013

I WISH I COULD TELL GUSTAV HOLST that the situation has improved since his death in 1934. Alas, the only good news we have for Holst is that The Planets is more beloved than ever, and its enduring popularity has positioned him as one of the rock stars of orchestral music, albeit a one-hit wonder

Celestial music Hudson Valley Philharmonic performs Holst’s The Planets with NASA backdrop this Saturday at the Bardavon


ustav Holst complained late in life that the fame his orchestral suite The Planets, like some kind of musical kudzu, had grown to define his oeuvre pretty much to the exclusion of everything else that he had composed. I wish I could tell Gustav that the situation has improved since his death in 1934. Alas, the only good news we have for Holst is that The Planets is more beloved than ever, and its enduring popularity has positioned him as one of the rock stars of orchestral music, albeit a one-hit wonder. With its astrological themes and structure and the sharp musical distinctiveness of each of its seven movements, The Planets lends itself to spectacle and is often performed with accompanying visuals. It inverts the dynamic movement that we tend to expect of orchestral works, beginning with the dark, martial energy of “Mars” (from which John Williams


learned a thing or two about Vadering) and ending with the distant, airy and alien “Neptune,” a high point in serious 20thcentury music. On Saturday, November 23 at 8 p.m., the Bardavon presents the second performance by the Hudson Valley Philharmonic of the 2013/14 season, including

The Planets accompanied by rare images from NASA and the Hubble Space Telescope. This is also the closing event of the Bardavon’s “SkyFest: Astronomy & the Arts” series. Maestro Randall Fleisher will conduct the program, which will also include Prokofiev’s Symphony no. 7, op. 131. Ticketholders are invited to a pre-concert talk by Maestro Fleischer with members of the orchestra one hour before curtain. Tickets for Holst’s The Planets range in price from $32 to $54. Student Rush tickets will be available one hour prior to the concert for $20. Tickets can be purchased at the Ulster County Performing Arts Center box office at 601 Broadway in Kingston, (845) 339-6088; at the Bardavon box office at 35 Market Street in Poughkeepsie, (845) 473-2072; and via Ticketmaster at (800) 745-3000  and – John Burdick Holst’s The Planets, Hudson Valley Philharmonic, Saturday, November 23, $20, $32, $54, Bardavon; (845) 473-2072,

Bryan Adams


STILL CUTS LIKE A KNIFE Bryan Adams plays UPAC in Kingston this Monday


n 2010, Canadian rock legend Bryan Adams released the intimate live album Bare Bones. Accompanied only by pianist Gary Breit, Adams takes an obviously enthralled audience on a hit ride and career retrospective, saving “Cuts like a Knife” and “Summer of ‘69” for the back end of the set as he flexes the catalogue that made him one of the biggest sellers of the ‘80s. Most of these songs were written to nail the last row in the stadium, and it is surprising how well they hold up to the come-closer unplugged treatment. Adams’ melodic hooks are seldom surprising, but never much disappointing, either. His sentiments are macro, his language common, his images rock-archetypal. As gravel-voiced as ever, but having lost none of his power or range, Adams remains a stout and fit vehicle for his own variety of torchy, broad-gesture pop rock and balladry, and I dare you not to be swayed by some of it, even as your hipster conscience objects. If Bare Bones is any indication, Adams in his mid-50s will have no problem ringing the rafters at the Ulster County Performing Arts Center (UPAC) or drawing the audience in close with his self-deprecating humor and his tales of rock stardom. Bryan Adams performs solo at UPAC in Kingston on Monday, November 25 at 8 p.m. – John Burdick Bryan Adams solo concert at UPAC in Kingston, Monday, Nov. 25, 8 p.m.; Tickets $80, $60 and $34.50, depending on seat, available at UPAC box office, 601 Broadway in Kingston, (845) 339-6088; Bardavon box office, 35 Market Street in Poughkeepsie, (845) 473-2072; and via Ticketmaster at (800) 745-3000 and

UPAC hosts “Solid Gold Saturday Night: Remember the ’50s” “Oldies” has two distinct meanings. In its most generic sense, it means “anything that is old,” in the same way that “indie” means “anything not associated with major labels.” But even as your favorite music of the ‘80s and ‘90s ages irrevocably, it does not mature into “oldies” and never will. This is because the oldies genre references and reveres one specific period, one particular brand of old: the pop, soul and early rock ‘n’ roll of the ‘50s and ‘60s. That era was a heyday and a high point for the arts of pop arranging, recording and singing. Spend a few hours with a true oldies station sometime (I recommend 98.9 FM) if you want to know how pop is really supposed to be put together. It’s a musical education. Our fascination for this era and its achievement never seems to wane. The “Solid Gold Saturday Night: Remember the ‘50s” concert, featuring three groups, a salute to the Drifters and the Platters plus special guests the Corvettes Doo Wop Revue, appears at the Ulster Performing

Arts Center (UPAC) in Kingston on Saturday, November 23 at 7 p.m. Reserved seats cost $35 to $45 based on location. Tickets for “Solid Gold Saturday Night: Remember the ‘50s” are on sale at the UPAC box office at 601 Broadway in Kingston, by phone at (845) 339-6088 or (800) 7453000, or online at or – John Burdick

Revived Conehead Buddha plays Bearsville this Friday A stalwart of the New York jam and ska scene of the ‘90s, Conehead Buddha has reassembled its core lineup and is back at it with renewed vigor. That core includes frontman and founder Chris Fisher as well as the brother-and-sister duo of Terry and Shannon Lynch, who spent much of Conehead Buddha’s hiatus performing as Lynch, a freewheeling, rap-flavored jam/funk band that featured members of such New York jam luminaries as Schleigho and moe. Conehead Buddha appears at the Bearsville Theater in Woodstock on Friday, November 22 at 9 p.m. Tickets cost $10 in advance and $15 on the day of the show. The Bearsville Theater is located at 291 Tinker Street in Woodstock. For more information, call (845) 679-4406 or visit

Preservation Hall Jazz Band plays Bearsville this Saturday Radio Woodstock presents the Preservation Hall Jazz Band, touring in support of That’s It, a new release produced by Jim James of My Morning Jacket. These ribald, subtle and spiritualized Dixieland traditionalists bring their roving party to the Bearsville Theater on Saturday, November 23 at 9 p.m. Keyboardist Marco Benevento opens. Tickets cost $39, $49, $59 and $69 and are available at http://radiowoodstock. com/concerts or over the phone at (845) 679-7600, extension 10. The Bearsville Theater is located at 291 Tinker Street in Woodstock.



November 21, 2013

a mixture of traditional, rarely performed and new compositions. The new company will present opportunities for Hudson Valley audiences of all ages to see world-class opera at home in the Hudson Valley. It will include cutting-edge productions combining opera with other arts and provide compelling opportunities for emerging young professional opera singers, composers and musicians as well as established operatic artists. Tickets for “Liederabend” cost $25 and are available at or at the Uptown Gallery.

ter the concert. Admission costs $10 at the door. For more information, visit

Rhinecliff hosts classical guitar concert this Sunday Members of the Mid-Hudson Classical Guitar Society will visit the Morton Memorial Library at 82 Kelly Street in Rhinecliff on Sunday, November 24 at 3 p.m. to present “The Guitar in Three-Quarter Time,” a concert of guitar music at its most sensuous including waltzes, mazurkas and more. An informal reception will be held af-

THECENTERFORPERFORMINGARTS 845-876-3080 ATRHINEBECK For box office and information:

Jeremy Baum

Nov. 22-24 8 pm Fri & Sat; 3pm Sun Tickets: $20 adults, $ 18 seniors


Looking out for The Eel


Jeremy Baum Trio plays Rhinebeck’s Liberty Lounge this Saturday

lift my own personal blues moratorium on occasion, and one such occasion is when the principal instrument is organ, not guitar. Due in part to the proclivities of the instrument itself and in part to the kind of ear training more common among keyboardists than among six-stringers, organ blues tend to be a touch more harmonically expansive and adventurous than most standard-issue guitar blues with their well-worn patterns and lick library, and that touch is often all that is required to open my ears once again to the verities of the blues. Keyboardist Jeremy Baum has been a highly visible and in-demand regionaland-beyond sideman for a long time now, flexing his fine touch, great ears and multigenre fluencies in some pretty top-shelf blues, Latin and jazz settings. Like so many courted and coveted sidemen, Baum leads his own band as well, when he can, finding time about once a decade to record his own material with his sidemen of choice. 2003’s Lost River Jams was a funky, spacious set, foregrounding Baum’s tasteful Hammond and piano-playing. Owing more to the brainy, Monkish lines of a Larry Golding than to the non-stop blowing of Joey DeFrancesco, Baum keeps things fresh with jazz, Latin and gospel colors sprinkled throughout this fine trio-plus-friends blues session. Baum has reconvened a trio – this time with guitarist Chris Vitarello and drummer Chris Reddan – for the soon-to-be released CD The Eel. It is this trio that Baum brings to the Liberty Lounge in Rhinebeck on Saturday, November 23 at 9:30 p.m. The Eel isn’t out yet, but the band will no doubt be offering a sneak peak of what to expect. The Liberty Lounge is located at 6417 Montgomery Street in Rhinebeck. For more information, call (845) 876-1760 or visit – John Burdick

Jeremy Baum Trio, Saturday, November 23, 9:30 p.m., Liberty Lounge, 6417 Montgomery Street, Rhinebeck, (845) 876-1760 or visit www.libertyrhinebeck. com.

Concert at St. Mary of the Snow in Saugerties benefits fence project

New Opera Theater of Kingston launched with concert this Friday

A concert to benefit the St. Mary of the Snow Fence Project in Saugerties will be held at the church on Friday, November 22 at 7:30 p.m. “November Song” will feature baritone Christopher Bolduc, who recently made his Metropolitan Opera debut, soprano Alison McConekey and pianist Christopher Cooley. Tickets cost $15, available at the door or at Naccarato Insurance in Saugerties. All proceeds benefit the replacement of the rusty chain-link fence surrounding St. Mary’s Cemetery with a new, high-quality fence. Additional donations are welcome. For more information, visit Facebook. com/events/169590546578117.

The Uptown Gallery at 296 Wall Street in Kingston will host “Liederabend” (“Evening of Song”), on Friday, November 22 at 7 p.m. New Zealandborn operatic baritone Kerry Henderson will be joined by soprano Kimberly Kahan and pianist Babette Hierholzer in an intimate and elegant evening of classical song featuring some of the best-known treasures of the Romantic Era, together with vocal rarities by Giuseppe Verdi and Richard Wagner. This fundraising concert marks the launch of Opera Theater of Kingston. There will be welcoming remarks by mayor Shayne Gallo. Opera Theater of Kingston will present

First produced in 1996 and revised and performed each year since, Eve Ensler’s episodic play has become one of the international women’s movement’s most powerful tools. Starring Jeri Burns, Marlene Golia & Anna Holder (11/22); Cat Barney, Jessalyn Kilgour & Rachael White (11/23); Susan Gies, Claudia King & Shannon Malone (11/24). Directed by Tracy Carney. $

5 of your ticket purchase is a tax-deductible donation to Grace Smith House, Inc., an agency whose mission is to enable individuals and families to live free from domestic violence. This production is suitable for adults 18 and over only. Nov. 30 - Dec. 8 8 pm Fri & Sat; 3pm Sun Tickets: $22, $20 Agatha Christie’s famous mystery play based on her 1937 novel, Death on the Nile. When murder is committed on a pleasure steamer, the age old question of ‘who dunnit’ provides thrills, chills, and excitement for audiences of all ages. A CENTERstage production directed by Barbara Melzer.


Tickets: 9 for adults; $7 for children in advance or at the door

The Last Dragon by The Puppet People Saturday, Nov. 23 at 11 am Are all princesses helpless? Are all knights brave and strong? Are all dragons evil? Find out in this whimsical retelling of the fairy tale by E. Nesbitt. Explore the issues of stereotypes, discrimination, self-esteem, greed, and friendship with this vivid puppet production.

Thanksgiving Weekend Magic with Steve Johnson Saturday, Nov. 30 at 11 am Steve Johnson returns with magic, juggling, an amazing illusion, and a dramatic escape! Bring your weekend guests for a morning of captivating magic effects, comedy, surprise, and audience participation.

Sign up for fall field trips and workshops Visit our website at 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!




November 21, 2013


When Tim turns 21, his father (Bill Nighy), informs him that all the men in the family have the innate ability to travel backwards (but never forwards) in time

Do-overs unlimited Time-travel rom/com About Time is really about living each day fully the first time around


ith Thanksgiving nearly upon us, it’s time to start thinking about sitting down with usually scattered family members for a ritual viewing of some favorite Yuletidethemed movie. Many opt for hoary classics like It’s a Wonderful Life or Miracle on 34th Street; younger audiences often prefer Tim Burton and Henry Selick’s macabre animated tale The Nightmare before Christmas. Some folks have a sentimental attachment to that paean to mid-20th-century suburban materialism, A Christmas Story. My holiday movie choice will be a revisit to director Richard Curtis’ episodic confection Love Actually, which follows the tangly romantic vicissitudes of a group of Brits over the course of a few weeks before, during and after Christmas. Despite its A-list cast, the film did not exactly meet with universal acclaim upon its 2003 release; in fact, it was savaged by some reviewers for being too dark and cynical and by others for being too sentimental. And yet it has found a special place in the hearts of many, and bears up well under repeated viewings. Director/screenwriter Curtis is also well-known for such successful feature films as Four Weddings and a Funeral, Notting Hill, Bridget Jones’s Diary and War Horse, plus his TV work on iconic comedies like Mr. Bean, The Vicar of Sibley, Not the Nine O’Clock News and Blackadder. In 2010 he stuck a first toe into the waters of Dr. Who, which may be what got him thinking about time travel. That’s ostensibly the subject of Curtis’ latest film, About Time. But, like the best movies in that genre, time travel here is more of a MacGuffin – an arbitrary plot

408 Main Street Rosendale 845.658.8989 Movies $7, Members $5

Bill Nighy and Domhnall Gleeson in About Time gimmick that enables the examination of more universal themes. About Time is really about regrets, and about the emotional price to be paid for trying to avoid them. If humans had the option of going back for “do-overs” of moments that we bungled, according to this film, the most that we could hope for would be learning a little more quickly than via normal life experience that it’s best to live life fully one day at a time. The protagonist of About Time is Tim (Domhnall Gleeson), a sweet-but-awkward young man who keeps striking out with girls. When Tim turns 21, his father (Bill Nighy), a retired university literature professor, informs him that all the men in the family have the innate ability to travel backwards (but never forwards) in time. Dad explains that the gift can’t be used to change history in meaningful ways, but can be used to fine-tune one’s life. Cautioning that certain forebears had turned into horrible human beings by using time travel in pursuit of wealth, his



THURSDAY 11/21, 7:15 pm

Saugerties • 246-6561










7:20 & 9:30, SUN

Vince Vaughn

Sat. 11/23 & Mon. 11/25 , 7:15 pm & Wed. 11/27, $5 MATINEE 1:00 pm



in 3D


Starts Thurs 11/21 at 8:00 FRI & SAT AT 7:15 & 9:50, SUN





Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutchenson

Sun. 11/24, MATINEE 2 pm, $12/10 members
















12 YEARS A SLAVE R Fri & Sat 3:30 6:20 9:00 Sun 2:30 5:20 8:00 Mon-Tues Wed 5:20 8:00

Sat 1pm PARIS WAS A WOMAN with Andrea Weiss & Greta Schiller



Wed 3:00 5:30 8:10

7:20 & 9:30, SUN & MON

Chris Helmsworth, Natalie Portman

Fri. 11/22, 7 pm, Sat. 11/23, 3 pm & Sun. 11/24, 7 pm, $15



father tells Tim that he personally used his ability mostly to read more books than would normally be possible in a lifetime. It becomes progressively clearer throughout the film that he also placed very high priority on spending more time with his family, which seems improbably harmonious despite the presence of a benignly daft uncle (Richard Cordery) and a daughter (Lydia Wilson) who keeps making selfdestructive life choices. Tim’s priority – the “mothership,” as he puts it – is to find a serious girlfriend. Beginning with a summerlong visit to the family’s Cornwall beachfront home by his sister Kit Kat’s knockout friend Charlotte (Margot Robbie), Tim tinkers with his courtship missteps, only to discover that he can’t artificially exercise control over other people’s feelings. Moving to London to take up a law practice, Tim moves in with his father’s old friend Harry, a misanthropic struggling playwright amusingly played by Tom Hollander. Eventually Tim meets cute (in a pitchdark restaurant) with the woman of his dreams: funny, affectionate, insecure Mary (Rachel McAdams, who has trodden these paths before in The Time-Traveler’s Wife). But he loses her phone number when he jaunts back to relive that same evening at a theatre where Harry’s latest play has just bombed because a key actor blanked out on his lines. Distraught over his missed chance, Tim resorts to all manner of time manipulation to get back into Mary’s good graces (not to mention her memories). And here’s where we encounter the dark side of Richard Curtis’ sense of humor, so familiar from Love Actually: Our essentially good-hearted young hero becomes, arguably, a stalker


Judi Dench & Steve Coogan star

Closed Thanksgiving 11/28

Robt Redford’


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5:00 7:30 Sun 1pm IN NO DALLAS Fri GREAT HURRY Sat 2:15 5:00 7:30 w/filmmaker BUYER’S Sun 5:00 7:30 Tomas Leach Mon - Wed 7:30 CLUB Matthew McConaughey is being touted for an Oscar for his performance R


Colony Café

22 Rock City Road, Woodstock, NY


as he tries desperately to flag down that mothership. Though he manages to win Mary’s heart, it’s by cheating, temporally speaking. Some viewers may feel queasy at the terms under which this fairytale romance is constructed, but the “rightness” of the match comes across so clearly onscreen. Wooing Mary successfully is barely the

ALMANAC WEEKLY editor contributors

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Julie O’Connor Bob Berman, John Burdick, Jennifer Brizzi, Erica Chase-Salerno, Will Dendis, Sharyn Flanagan, Ann Hutton, Megan Labrise, Quinn O’Callaghan, Dion Ogust, Frances Marion Platt, Sue Pilla, Lee Reich, Paul Smart, Lynn Woods Donna Keefe Tobi Watson, Amy Murphy, Dale Geffner

ULSTER PUBLISHING publisher ................................. Geddy Sveikauskas associate publisher ......................... Dee Giordano advertising director ................. Genia Wickwire production/technology director......Joe Morgan circulation................................... Dominic Labate display advertising .......................... Lynn Coraza, Pam Courselle, Elizabeth Jackson, Ralph Longendyke, Sue Rogers, Linda Saccoman 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 counties. We’re located on the web at

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Have a story idea? To reach editor Julie O’Connor directly, e-mail or write Almanac c/o Ulster Publishing, PO Box 3329, Kingston, NY 12402. Submit event info for calendar consideration two weeks in advance to calendar@ (attn: Donna). To place a classified ad, e-mail copy to classifieds@ulsterpublishing. com or call our office at (845) 334-8200. To place a display ad, e-mail or call (845) 334-8200.



November 21, 2013


Life beyond bars Gardiner B&B- owner brings her corrections background to Orange Is the New Black


he has a place in Gardiner, a bed-and-breakfast with sprawling grounds but a cozy feel. She’s got a classic GMC truck in her tidy garage and a Harley for good measure. She championed equal rights for female prison guards in New York State, wrestled with the system and won. She’s an advisor for a soon-to-be Emmy-nominated series. Her name is Bernetta Calderone, and she’s busy. To begin at the end, Calderone is an advisor for the hit Netflix program Orange Is the New Black. The show follows the story of an upper-middleclass woman and her 15-month stint in prison for a long-past misdeed (transporting a suitcase full of drug money for an international drug smuggler, her former lover). It’s kind of a big deal: The series, in which “Every sentence is a story,” is bound to be an award winner, and its cast has drawn considerable acclaim. Calderone lucked into the gig. “Jason Graham, who is an assistant director of Orange Is the New Black, had been coming to my B&B [Bernetta’s Place] for a long time. One time he said, ‘We’re looking for a technical advisor on the show.’” Interested in hiring Calderone as an advisor, Graham told her to call production manager David Price and send a résumé. Calderone hadn’t dealt with résumés in a while. “I said, ‘I’ve been retired since 2007 and I run a bed-andbreakfast. What résumé?’” After Calderone sent in her past work credentials, Price called Calderone and told her that she had the job. Calderone’s job is, primarily, to help ensure a sense of prison reality on the show. The Orange Is the New Black position isn’t the first job into which Calderone has stumbled. After she took the Civil Service test with the goal of becoming a state trooper, she found out that, due to state-wide budget issues, she couldn’t find a place on the force. There were, however open spots for would-be corrections officers, and she grabbed one. Calderone worked for 23 years at Downstate Correctional Facility, a maximumsecurity prison in Fishkill, and wrapped up her career at Wallkill, close to home, for a brief stint in 2008. She supervised outside contractors working in the prison, and had to take shop classes that would help her identify the tools they worked with on site. That interested her, and she took up woodworking as a pastime. A woman of boundless energy, Calderone loved working with her hands and decided to take odd jobs as a carpenter after work and to help maintain the grounds of another area bed-and-breakfast. She would eventually put her carpentry experience to use in assembling Bernetta’s Place, her Calderone Drive bed-and-breakfast opened in 2008. “This place used to be half the size,” she said. “I did most of the work here myself.” According to Calderone, being a corrections officer at a maximum-security state penitentiary was the best job that she could have asked for: really fun stuff. She found humor in many things at the prison, and tried her damnedest to break the ice with the prisoners. Many of them weren’t the most hardened criminals in the world, she said; just scared young men thrown into an environment that would be vicious and hostile from the day that they got there until the day that they left.

Calderone helps ensure a sense of prison reality on the show

beginning of his odyssey, which, in accordance with the time-travel rules explicated by his Dad, is bound to teach Tim a whole lot more about the importance of relationships – especially within families. If the chemistry between Gleeson and McAdams is persuasive, even better is that between Gleeson and the cheeky, irrepressible Nighy. About Time is at least as much a father/son bonding story as it is a rom/com, and the scenes between the two – whether contemporary or involving one stepping through the fabric of time for a quick consult with the other – are invariably a joy to watch. We expect no less from Nighy based on his sterling cinematic track record, which memorably includes the loopy, profane, burned-out former rock star Billy Mack in Love Actually. Gleeson, by contrast, is a bit of discovery. The son of veteran Irish character actor Brendan Gleeson, this is Domhnall’s first lead role in a major feature film; in

America he’s best-known for playing Bill Weasley in the last two Harry Potter films and for a fine reading of Levin in last year’s Anna Karenina. But About Time is likely to be remembered as his breakthrough part. With the sort of face that can go from geeky to adorable without reliance on makeup, he brings a naïve earnestness to the role that warms the heart and makes Tim’s sneaking and tweaking seem no worse than any young person’s fumbling attempts at making a good impression on a romantic prospect. Diehard science fiction geeks probably won’t like About Time; they’ll be too caught up in pointing out the temporallogic plot holes. But fans of earlier Richard Curtis vehicles probably will. It’s classic heartstring-tugging romantic comedy with a postmodern edge, and will send you home wanting to give those special loved ones an extra hug for the holidays. – Frances Marion Platt


Bernetta Calderone: innkeeper at Bernetta’s Place and technical advisor to Orange Is the New Black.

“I always tried to have a good time, tried to make the new guys laugh,” said Calderone. “Some of these guys are scared. I wasn’t there to beat them down; I was there to do the job and take some of the intensity off.” It wasn’t all good humor for Calderone. She filed suit against the New York prison system in 1999 for sexual discrimination. She was denied a prisoner transportation job at the Downstate facility. The job had 18 openings, but only two of them were open to females; Calderone filed for the third position, and in all other worlds she would have had the job in the bag, considering that of all applicants she was the most senior and had the most training. She was, however, denied the job. She won that sex discrimination suit. Calderone had worked as an instructor, teaching other officers about sexual harassment, inappropriate behavior and cultural diversity. When the state prison system told her that she simply could not fill certain positions because she was a female, she remembered something that had been hammered into her at the academy: “They told me that I was an officer first and a woman second. If you’re telling me now that I’m a woman first and an officer second, there are going to be some changes.” She then filed against the prison system for equal rights for male and female officers. By the time Calderone had left the business in 2007, she had spearheaded several important changes for female officers. Corrections life is behind Calderone now, but as she takes care of Bernetta’s Place and helps the crew on Orange Is the New Black she looks back on her career as an officer with true fondness. “For most of my career, I laughed,” she said. – Quinn O’Callaghan For information on Orange Is the New Black, go to For information on Bernetta’s Place, call (845) 464-5106 or go to

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November 21, 2013

Did you know?

FRANKLIN – a virtual research room and digital repository that provides free and open access to the digitized collections of the Roosevelt Library – will launch later this week, thanks to a partnership between the FDR Presidential Library, the National Archives, Marist College, IBM & the Roosevelt Institute

We meet a lot of people who are looking to minimize their interior spaces, so that each item they own has a sense of importance. Many of our clients enjoy mixing contemporary/Minimalist design with more rustic or antique pieces. Clients love our range and selection of accessories, because even the most common household item can function as a well-designed piece of “sculpture.” We also know that people value the experience of shopping almost as much as the items they purchase. The relationships we build with our clients are very important to us. They trust us and know that we want the best for them and their home. Each item is important and meant to be enjoyed over the long term; it’s not disposable or frivolous.

Digs deluxe

Hundred Mile offers high-end home design in Rhinebeck showroom


f you’re looking to decorate and furnish your new Hudson Valley house or freshen up an existing residence, the blossoming of home design, housewares and furniture stores in the area means that you no longer have to travel far to get the job done. The latest entrant is Hundred Mile, a purveyor of top-name furniture brands that recently opened in Rhinebeck. Described by its owners, husband/wife team Josh Ingmire and Kristina Albaugh, as a “lifestyle showroom dedicated to creating a luxury lifestyle through good design,” the 1,500-square-foot space, located on the second floor at 6380 Mill Street – a historic building that houses Asher House Antiques on the first floor – displays furniture, fashion, lighting, design objects, fragrance, jewelry and art. Hundred Mile represents dozens of top-shelf brands, including Moooi, Fritz Hansen, Carl Hansen, Jack Craig, Kristalia, Bocci, FTF Design Studio, Design House Stockholm and Flos. Originally from Oklahoma – the couple met at the University of Oklahoma, where Josh earned a degree in Architecture and Kristina got a degree in Advertising and Journalism – Ingmire and Albaugh honed their design chops in Chicago, where Ingmire managed the Luminaire showroom and Albaugh worked in luxury

What do you like about Rhinebeck?


retail management, including Gucci. They later moved to New York City, where Ingmire most recently represented Paola Lenti and Albaugh worked for MaxMara on Madison Avenue. The relationships that they have established within the design community allow them to carry lines that would normally be reserved for major metropolitan areas. Two years ago the couple bought a weekend house in Rhinebeck and found themselves liking the area so much that they decided to start their own store as a way to live here full-time. Hundred Mile also was the answer to a dream to be able to work side-by-side in design. Here’s more from the couple about their upscale furniture and design emporium, based on their response to questions from Almanac Weekly’s Lynn Woods: What’s the latest trend in high-end furniture?

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We were drawn to Rhinebeck because it just feels like home, and we’ve enjoyed tremendous support from the Rhinebeck community and surrounding areas. For our Grand Opening in October we joined  forces with Spruce Design & Decor and bluecashew Kitchen Pharmacy in Rhinebeck for an  evening  celebrating good design. We also dedicated the entire space in the showroom to the work of local artist and jeweler Sheva Fruitman. We’ve met many talented local photographers and artists whom we plan to collaborate with for exhibitions and events. We are already active members of the Rhinebeck Chamber of Commerce and participate in events supporting local organizations such as the Wilderstein Historic Site, the Storm King Art Center and the Rhinebeck Sinterklaas Celebration. We look forward to being even more active in local events in the years to come. What makes Hundred Mile different from other stores in the area? By offering items that are unique to the area, we are strengthening the “design hub” that has formed. We work closely with other design/home décor businesses in the area and collaborate on projects. We’re able to do this because we offer completely different lines, chosen based on the quality of the product and its exclusivity. Our Minimalist aesthetic is very different, but also compatible.   Who is your target audience? We have enjoyed a variety of clients ranging from local residents, people from all over the Hudson Valley, designers (both locally and from New York City) and weekend visitors from the City and surrounding areas. Local support is extremely important. We’ve even had groups of people drive in from Connecticut to meet us after hearing about Hundred Mile. We have lots of repeat clients who like to come in and just hang out and talk. Our showroom feels like a home, so people feel very comfortable to sit and relax. We greet everyone with an offer of espresso or water, just as we would at home. Hundred Mile, 6380 Mill Street, Rhinebeck; (845) 516-4522, www.100mileny. com. Hundred Mile is open Thursdays through Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Sundays from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Wednesdays are reserved for appointments and site visits.



November 21, 2013


Inside Sew Woodstock.

Natalie Chanin (above) will teach a workshop on how to embellish knit fabric “the Alabama Chanin way” this Saturday, November 23 at 2 p.m. at Sew Woodstock.

The fabric of community Sew Woodstock offers members sewing machines plus room to spread out


ny sewing enthusiast will vouch for the fact that the only thing that gets in the way of a good sewing session is having the space to do it. Unlike knitting, which requires little more than “two sticks and a string,” as the book of the same name reminds us, sewing calls for a table sturdy enough to withstand the machine’s vibrations and sizable enough to support large projects; room to spread out all that fabric and cut into it; and pressing equipment nearby to press each seam after sewing it before connecting any of the sections together (an important step if you want good results). But how many people have the luxury of an area in their home that they can dedicate to sewing without having to dismantle everything every time someone else wants to use the table? And if one doesn’t have that dedicated area, it’s kind of a pain to get the machine set up each time one feels like sewing – enough of a production that it can be a deterrent to actually getting down to it. Enter Sally Ross, of the new sewing space Sew Woodstock. Ross purchased seven Singer machines and gave them a home – along with a few spare machines – inviting any and all sewers to come and use the space as if it were their own sewing studio. Now anyone with a yen to sew can pop in and work on a project, and do it surrounded by other sewers in camaraderie. Reflective of the return to handcrafting and self-sufficiency that’s in the air, Sew Woodstock is meant to provide “a comfortable and well-equipped space for stitchers [of all abilities] to get together to sew, improve their skills, share ideas and develop warm friendships with likeminded stitchers.” For unlimited access entitling them to drop in anytime during open hours, sewers pay $40 a month to join the co-op. Ross says that there hasn’t yet been an occasion when machines weren’t available for use. Sewers can always bring their own machine, too. If a sewer doesn’t choose to join the coop, he or she can still come to Sew Woodstock to take ongoing sewing classes or one-day workshops, like the one this Saturday, November 23 at 2 p.m. on learning how to embellish knit fabric “the Alabama

Chanin way.” (And if that doesn’t ring a bell, look it up online: Natalie Chanin is a former New York City-based stylist and costume designer who moved back to her native Alabama and opened a unique fashion company where she offers a line of fabulous clothing with lots of beautiful hand-stitching as well as do-it-yourself instruction on how to recreate the fashions. It’s a unique business concept getting rave reviews from the sustainability communities.) The $35 class fee includes all materials. Participants will leave with a length of embellished fabric that they can then turn into a tote bag or anything else that they desire. Ross says that there will also be optional kits available to purchase after the class to take home and make easy Alabama Chanin-style fingerless gloves of knit fabric. Sew Woodstock appreciates knitters and crocheters, too. They’re offering a Learn to Crochet class on Sunday, November 24 at 2 p.m., where participants will make a cute crocheted hat. The $35 fee includes all materials. Sew Woodstock has ongoing sewing machine classes on Wednesdays from 2 to 4 p.m. called “Make Peace with Your Sewing Machine,” taught by Molly Farley, lead instructor at the site and Ross’s business partner. The fee is $30 per session. Ross says that Farley also takes alterations, or can teach people how to alter clothes themselves (a very useful skill to have). Sew Woodstock has a retail area, with artisanal and organic fabrics for purchase and all the sewing supplies – or “notions,” as they’re called – that a sewer might need, and there’s even a hand-stitching lounge for people who like to sit on the couch and drink tea or coffee and talk to each other

Anyone with a yen to sew can pop in and work on a project

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The Alabama Chanin technique up close

Liana Turner holding her handmade produce bag after taking Sew Woodstock’s “Making Peace With Your Sewing Machine” class

while doing hand-sewing or knitting or crochet. Ross worked as a professional photographer for most of her adult life, known locally as one half of the duo Photosensualis with Michael Williams. “We met because we both love the same kind of photography, and still do today, 14 years later,” she says. Photosensualis is known for its tastefully sensual images of real women, “getting back to a natural beauty for women,” says Ross. But the interest in sewing was always there in the background. Like many other stitchers, Ross learned the skill at a young age from the women in her family – her Mom and grandmother, in her case. She

continued to sew through her teenage years, but it took a back seat when the time came to make a living and she began working as a photographer. Three years ago, Ross says, she began holding weekly “Stitchy Days” every Thursday for some women friends, where they’d get together to sew and chat. About a year ago, it occurred to her that this could be a business, and now it’s the photography that’s taking the back seat. Ross brought the concept of creating an open studio space for sewers into the former Loominus building in Bearsville, “and now every day is ‘Stitchy Day,’” she says. – Sharyn Flanagan Sew Woodstock is located at 3257 Route 212 in Bearsville, open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, call (845) 684-5564 or go to or Sew Woodstock on Facebook.




November 21, 2013

THE FOVEA IS A PART OF OUR EYE: a tiny area located in the center of the retina that’s responsible for our sharpest vision

Look sharp

sees no need to apologize for the pursuit of beauty, “teaches you to look. It teaches you to appreciate all kinds of things.” This intimate and personal film will be screened at 1 p.m., followed by a questionand-answer session with Tomas Leach. The special event is co-sponsored by the

Meredith Heuer’s Beacon Portrait Project & Patricia Lay-Dorsey ’s Falling into Place at Fovea Exhibitions in Beacon

Every time Heuer took a photograph of somebody, she would ask that person to recommend the person she should photograph next


he fovea is a part of our eye: a tiny area located in the center of the retina that’s responsible for our sharpest vision. How fitting, then, that Fovea Exhibitions on Main Street in Beacon is a small gallery that shows photographs depicting subject matter that can be difficult to look at, but is important to see, and to see clearly. “Most of the time, these are not pretty pictures to look at,” says Stephanie Heimann, co-founder of the nonprofit, volunteer-run exhibition space. “We present topic-oriented exhibitions by individuals or group shows that focus on a news or a social issue.” Like Fovea’s co-director, Sabine Meyer, Heimann is a photo editor by profession. “We bring to the walls interesting projects that we see in our professional lives that we like,” she says, “and that we think people haven’t been given enough opportunity to see.” Fovea Exhibitions doesn’t function as a commercial gallery. “We could sell the pictures, but that’s not in any way driving what we’re showing, because if it was, we wouldn’t be able to show these kinds of pictures,” says Heimann. “Sometimes there’s some overlap of something that somebody might want to hang on their wall, but usually not.” The photographers are all “world-class,” according to Heimann, but because they know that Fovea is a “labor of love,” they donate their work to the gallery. When Fovea was founded in May of 2007, the publications that traditionally showed photojournalism were starting to dwindle in number. “The inspiration to create Fovea was really based in an attempt to allow the public to see more of this genre of photography. It’s important that people see these images: It’s important information, but there’s less and less of a forum for it.” Past exhibits have examined topics such as food sustainability, the plight of moun-


Beacon Portrait Project

tain gorillas and America’s relationship with firearms. Once a topic is chosen for an exhibition, it’s augmented by education in the form of public lectures, to prompt further dialogue on the subject, or with visits to elementary, middle and high schools to reach the students there. Fovea’s website hosts virtual exhibits from past shows and a “What You Can Do” tab that allows viewers to explore what they can do with the feelings stirred up by viewing controversial or difficult images. The current exhibit, “The Beacon Portrait Project: A Visual Map of Community,” features photographs by Beacon resident Meredith Heuer. The nationally known editorial photographer documented the people who live in Beacon using a unique process: Every time she took a photograph of somebody – whether they were a stockbroker or artist, prison guard or dog-walker – she would ask that person to recommend the person she should photograph next. “In that way, the trail led naturally down a path of community,” says Heimann, and her portraits create a catalogue of “Beacon’s unique moment in history.” “The Beacon Portrait Project” displays 22 of the more than 100 photographs (shot with film) that Heuer has produced. The show will remain on view through Sunday, January 5. Fovea will host a special event on Saturday, November 23 for Detroit-based 71-year-old Patricia Lay-Dorsey, whose photography documents her multiple sclerosis and the challenges of living life in a wheelchair paralyzed from the waist down. Diagnosed in 1988, she began taking self-portraits in 2008, with the intention of showing the day-to-day life of a person with a disability. Lay-Dorsey, whom Heimann calls “a major force of nature, with the most spirit of anybody you’ve ever met,” was featured earlier in the year at Fovea in an exhibit, “Falling into Place,” and has now compiled her photographs in a book of the same name. Returning to Beacon this Saturday, she will collaborate with her friend Illich Mujica, a deejay from Brooklyn whom Lay-Dorsey knows from her visits to the annual electronic music festival in Detroit, and the book launch will morph into a dance party led by Lay-Dorsey’s alter ego, Grandma Techno. The event will feature a book-signing and

short artist talk at 7 p.m., followed by a live video performance featuring Lay-Dorsey’s photographs and musical response by Deejay Mujica at 8:30 p.m. and the dance party at 9 p.m. Lay-Dorsey’s book, Falling into Place, will be available for purchase at the event at a special price of $30. The event is free and all are welcome. Admission to Fovea Exhibitions is always free, but the $5 suggested donation does go a long way to help pay the bills, says Heimann. Although nobody gets a salary there, she says, the donations help to pay the operating expenses of running the space. Winter gallery hours are Saturday and Sunday from 12 noon to 6 p.m. It’s open on Fridays, too, during the summer. – Sharyn Flanagan Fovea Exhibitions, 143 Main Street, Beacon; (845) 232-3443,

Documentary on photographer Saul Leiter in Woodstock “I aspire to be unimportant.” So says shy octogenarian photographer Saul Leiter, who has attained international fame for his pioneering work in color photography. That’s just one of many nuggets of wisdom shared by this son of a Talmudic scholar in Tomas Leach’s documentary film In No Great Hurry: 13 Lessons in Life with Saul Leiter, which will be shown this Sunday, November 24 at Upstate Films in Woodstock, with the filmmaker in attendance. Never driven by the lure of success, Leiter preferred to drink coffee and photograph in his own way, amassing an archive of beautiful work that is now piled high in his New York apartment. Leach follows Leiter as he walks around his neighborhood that he has been photographing for 55 years, and also films him at home in his cluttered apartment, surrounded by boxes of his work. As he deals with the triple burden of clearing these rooms full of memories, becoming world-famous in his 80s and fending off the pesky filmmaker, the veteran photographer shares such observations as “The important thing in life is not what you get, but what you throw out.” Photography, explains this wise man who

Center for Photography at Woodstock, and members of either CPW or Upstate can get in for a discounted rate of $8; general admission costs $10. Upstate Films is located at 132 Tinker Street in Woodstock. For more information, call (845) 679-6608 or visit – Frances Marion Platt

Silver-polishing event in Stone Ridge this Saturday The Master of Fine Arts program in Metal and Jewelry at SUNY-New Paltz is among the largest graduate programs in that field in the country. Students learn the technical, aesthetic and conceptual aspects of contemporary jewelry and metalsmithing in a state-of-the-art facility. And just in time for holiday entertaining, the graduate program is holding a unique event called “Buff,” a daylong silver service and jewelry-polishing event on Saturday, November 23 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Marbletown Community Center on Main Street in Stone Ridge. All are welcome to bring old or tarnished silver objects or jewelry to be cleaned and polished by a group of skilled artisans for a nominal fee. During the polishing event, there will be a jewelry and metalwork sale, an international bake sale and an exhibition of student work on display at the Center. All funds raised will support the SUNYNew Paltz Graduate Student International Conference Travel Fund to help defer the cost of travel to and from Munich, where students from the program will install an exhibition of their work in “Under the Stairs” at the PinakothekderModerne, also known as the International Design Museum. The exhibition will take place in March of 2014 during the International Jewelry Exposition, called “Schmuck” (the German word for jewelry). Each year, the museum accepts a proposal from one metal program of international acclaim. SUNY-New Paltz is the first American institution to be included in this prominent exhibition. For more information, call (602) 8566517 or e-mail

Stacie Flint exhibition opens in Poughkeepsie An opening reception will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. on Thursday, November 21 at Locust Grove, the Samuel F. B. Morse Historic Site in Poughkeepsie, for “A Vibrant Life,” an exhibit of 35 paintings in a solo exhibition by



November 21, 2013


artist Stacie Flint. The exhibit will remain on view through January. “My art is a personal reflection of my daily life expressed through vibrant color, pattern and a sense of freedom,” says the artist. “I have been inspired to create works that highlight quirky imperfection as well as harmony, my current focus. The show will include a variety of works of invention and reference, such as my family portraits.” Gallery hours are from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily. The Morse Historic Site, Museum and Nature Preserve are located at 2683 South Road (Route 9) in Poughkeepsie. For more information, call (845) 4544500 or visit

Handmade book workshop at Intima Gallery in Saugerties Mindy Belloff, co-proprietor of the recently opened Intima Gallery at 196 Main Street in Saugerties, will offer a workshop on creating handmade books on Saturday, November 30 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. “The Art of the Book” workshop will begin with book structure and two sewing techniques to start with: the pamphlet style for folded pages, a perfect binding for poetry chapbooks, art and writing journals; and the Japanese stab binding, ideal for assembling single sheets of artworks, photographs and writings. Get a glimpse into the world of making artists’ books and jumpstart a new


Old World Cuisine Tony & Monique Are Back!

way of thinking. The workshop fee of $75 includes materials. Space is limited, so register early. For more information, call (917) 412-4134, e-mail or visit

Veteran Arts Showcase at Hyde Park’s Wallace Center The Henry A. Wallace Center at the FDR Presidential Home and Library in Hyde Park will host a weekendlong Veteran Arts Showcase featuring works by local artists, photographers and authors with military backgrounds. An opening reception will be held on Friday, November 22 at 5:30 p.m., followed by two full days, Saturday and Sunday, November 23 and 24, of exhibits, presentations and performances from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. The Veteran Arts Showcase is the result of a collaborative effort among the Daniel Center, the Orange County Arts Council’s Creative Warriors program and the Veteran Family Support Alliance (VETFAMSA), who together serve communities in Dutchess, Ulster and Orange Counties. The Showcase was conceived by

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creative community. Vietnam veteran Bill Lemanski will talk about his book Lost in the Shadow of Fame: The Neglected Story of Kermit Roosevelt, and photographer Robert Demetry and sculptor Bob Breuer will exhibit works at the event. The Veteran Family Support Alliance is a Hudson-Valley based coalition of mental health providers, educators, members of the Veterans’ Administration and Veteran Services agencies, active and retired military and their families who work to raise awareness about the needs of returning troops and identify the needs of the families and existing sources of support. Member writers Larry Winters, a Vietnam combat veteran, and Jenny Pacanowski, a writer and former Iraq war medic, will read poems and excerpts from their works. Patricia Quinn, an Orange County art therapist and addiction specialist, will provide an illustrated presentation on how art helps heal PTSD and brain injury. For a full schedule of weekend events at the FDR site, visit www.fdrlibrary.

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Julia Dehn, founder of the Daniel Center, who developed a veterans’ arts-related program to share ideas about the healing capacity of the arts for veterans suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Dehn is a licensed social worker and surviving sister of the Center’s namesake, Daniel, a Vietnam veteran who took his own life after suffering many years with combat-related PTSD. The Daniel Center is a non-profit 501 (c) (3) located in Highland, where veterans can come to interact with other veterans, share experiences and give each other encouragement and support for transition back into society. The Daniel Center’s veteran painter Howard Miller and photographer Marine sergeant Megan Sebeck will be featured in the Showcase. The Orange County Arts Council’s program Creative Warriors cultivates ways for veterans to be seen by the community as more than just someone who served in a war, to provide opportunities to share experiences with each other and the community and become part of the greater


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November 21, 2013


Annual attendance is now estimated as upwards of 6,000 lovers of all things puckery

Social ferment

to the community. Last year $5,000 went towards the renovation of the swimming pool at the Rosendale Community Center,” noted Bill Brooks, who with his wife still continues as the event’s primary organizer, backed by the Rosendale Chamber of Commerce. “Cathy and I are doing our best to make this year’s event even more

International Pickle Festival returns to Rosendale this Sunday

The happy accident that spawned the picklefest was a social gathering at the home of Bill and Cathy Brooks in 1998


very year, people flock from all over to Castroville, California for its big Artichoke Festival. Closer to home, Saugerties holds its annual garlic tribute, while Margaretville celebrates the cauliflower; in Orange County, the town of Monroe basks in the heady aroma of Liederkranz cheese. If you want to put your town on the foodie-tourism map nowadays, it seems, you have to adopt a particular foodstuff and make it your own. Funky and feisty little Rosendale, which prides itself in the moniker of “the Festival Town,” got ahead of that curve 16 years ago, when it began hosting its annual International Pickle Festival. There was no particular history of a pickling industry in

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Rosendale, nor of vast fields of gourmet cucumbers under cultivation. But let’s face it: A Cement Festival wasn’t likely to entice throngs of visitors from all over the tri-state metropolitan area. The happy accident that spawned the picklefest was a social gathering at the home of Bill and Cathy Brooks in 1998. For decades, the Brookses ran a garden supply center on Rosendale’s Main Street, where they also cut hair. It was a sort of downtown social nerve center; everybody in town knew the couple. But among their close friends was a Japanese woman named Eri Yamaguchi, who missed the delectably crunchy, sometimes-spicy pickled vegetables known in her homeland as oshinko. On a whim, the Brookses decided to humor their homesick friend with a pickle party. Dozens were invited, but hundreds turned up. The rest, as they say, is history (making it utter poetic justice that Bill Brooks has just been appointed Rosendale’s new town historian, replacing the late cementindustry expert Ann LeFevre Gilchrist). The Brookses had clearly put their finger on an unmet community need, and ever since, the Rosendale International Pickle Festival has become a late-fall staple of the Festival Town’s seasonal cycle of celebrations. Annual attendance is now estimated

as upwards of 6,000 lovers of all things puckery; and this Sunday, November 24, once again they will converge on the Rosendale Recreation Center on Route 32. The 16th annual Pickle Festival will include more than 100 vendors with their pickles and other non-pickle wares, plus the much-anticipated pickle-eating, pickle-juice-drinking and pickle-tossing contests. If you’ve never tried a hot deepfried pickle on a stick, this is definitely the place to get one. But we’re not just talking about cukes here. Pickled foods in astounding variety feature in cuisines from around the world, from sweet-and-sour beets, dilly beans and hot peppers to whole eggs. Find your favorite sour side dish here while you’re listening to live performances of world music, including a peck of (possibly pickled) Celtic pipers, Senegalese drummers and of course, traditional German music on the accordion. True to the Festival’s origins, there are always activities highlighting aspects of Japanese culture, including a Tea Ceremony and a kimono fashion show. This year’s schedule includes a demonstration of ikebana, the art of Japanese-style floral arranging. Besides providing a unique way of having fun as a community and making Rosendale a culinary destination, the mission of the Festival is to raise money for various local groups in need. Recent donations included $1,200 to help complete the restoration of the Wallkill Valley Rail Trail trestle and $3,000 towards the renovation of the façade of the Rosendale Theatre. “All the money raised at the Festival goes


special and interesting.” The 16th annual Rosendale International Pickle Festival will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. this Sunday, November 24, at the Rosendale Recreation Center, located at 1055 Route 32. The price of admission is $3 per person, $5 for a family. For more information, call (845) 658-9649 or visit or www.facebook. com/rosendalepicklefestival. – Frances Marion Platt International Pickle Festival, Sunday, November 24, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., $3/$5, Rosendale Recreation Center, 1055 Route 32, Rosendale; (845) 658-9649, http://

Family of New Paltz 5K Turkey Trot Does the enticing bounty of the Thanksgiving dinner table tend to saddle you with overeater’s remorse afterwards? Or does the head chef in your household grumble about you getting underfoot in the kitchen during the preparation of the great feast? Maybe this year it’s time for you to join the hundreds of Paltzonians who make it an annual tradition to run (or walk) five kilometers for a great local charity on Thanksgiving morning. The tenth annual Family of New Paltz 5K Turkey Trot steps off at 9:30 a.m. on Thursday, November 28 from the intersection of Plains Road and Water Street, behind the assembly point at the Water Street Market. The mostly flat racecourse follows Plains Road to its end and then returns to the starting point via the Wallkill Valley Rail Trail. It’s preceded by the halfmile Mashed Potato Fun Run on the Rail Trail for kids age 10 and under. Registration begins at 7 a.m. on the day of the event in the upper parking lot at the Water Street Market. There are also several ways to preregister and avoid the long lines: by mail using the registration

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November 21, 2013

to join the community family for a delicious Thanksgiving meal on Thursday, November 28 from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. The luncheon is free, but reservations are requested by Friday, November 22. Donations and volunteers are needed, too. For more information, call (845) 626-2115 or visit www.

Vegan Thanksgiving dinner in Rhinebeck Enjoy a vegan potluck Thanksgiving dinner on Thursday, November 28 at 1:30 p.m. at the Rhinebeck Reformed Church, located at 6368 Mill Street in Rhinebeck. Bring a vegan dish to share (no meat, poultry, fish, dairy, eggs or honey) and your own table service. The cost is $15 and space is limited. RSVP is requested at (845) 876-2626 or e-mail

Phoenicia hosts Turkey Trot

St. George’s Greek Orthodox Church in Kingston




St. Francis de Sales Church on Main Street in Phoenicia will sponsor the Phoenicia Turkey Trot on Saturday, November 30. A free Turkey Trot tee-shirt will be given to the first 50 registrants. The Turkey Trot is a 2.4mile run, ramble, trot, walk or wobble to benefit the Pine Hill Community Center. A free Tot Trot for kids age 5 and under begins at 9:30 a.m. Registration and sign-in take place from 8 to 9:45 a.m. at the parish hall across

from the church. The race starts at 10 a.m. For more information, visit www.

Potluck Feast at Living Seed in New Paltz The Living Seed Yoga and Holistic Health Center in New Paltz is holding a Thanksgiving Potluck Feast with a free Vinyasa yoga class with Hannah Fox on Sunday, November 24. The yoga class will be held at 4:30 p.m., followed by a community Potluck Feast at 5:45 p.m. Bring friends and family along with a favorite Thanksgiving dish to share and personal plates, bowls and utensils. The Living Seed will also offer a free Winter Solstice yoga class on Friday, December 20 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. The Living Seed Yoga & Holistic Health Center is located at 521 Main Street in New Paltz. For more information, call (845) 255-8212 or visit

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t. George’s Greek Orthodox Church, located at 294 Greenkill Avenue in Kingston, will host its annual Greek Festival this Friday, Saturday and Sunday, November 22, 23 and 24. Hours are from: 4-10 p.m. on Friday; 10 a.m-10 p.m. on Saturday; and 11 a.m-8 p.m. on Sunday. There will be traditional homemade Greek food and pastries, a holiday boutique with needlework, crafts, gifts and more. For more information, call (845) 331-3522.


Rated 4 stars form available at the Turkey Trot website (which earns you a tee-shirt if you register by November 6); in person at the Jewish Community Center at 30 North Chestnut Street in New Paltz from 12 noon to 6 p.m. on Wednesday, November 27; or online at, which incurs an extra service charge. Up until 6 p.m. on the day preceding the event, the entry fee for the Turkey Trot is $20 for runners/walkers ages 19 to 64 years and $10 for youths age 18 and under and seniors age 65 and over. On race day, the fee goes up to $25 for runners/walkers aged 19 to 64 and $15 for those 18 and under or 65 and over. Entry in the Mashed Potato Fun Run is free. The proceeds of the event benefit the Family of New Paltz food pantry. Popular kids’ music band Fuzzy Lollipop will perform at the Water Street Market

beginning at 8:30 a.m. on the morning of the race, Moxie Cupcakes will help you carbo-load and there will be face-painting and family photos available for purchase. The awards ceremony and 50/50 raffle drawing are scheduled for 10:30 a.m., so everything wraps up in plenty of time to make it home for Thanksgiving dinner – minus the guilt. For more information contact Kathy at (845) 255-7957, or find registration forms and info online at www.

Free Thanksgiving luncheon in Accord The Rochester Community Center at GLF Road in Accord invites seniors, families and anyone who may be spending Thanksgiving Day alone


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November 21, 2013

THE MOON AND SUN BOTH APPEAR the same size (true of no other planet), which allows total eclipses to occur in our lifetimes. Eventually, the spiraling-away Moon, departing at the rate of 1.5 inches a year, will no longer appear large enough to cover up the Sun.

well, reaching its highest elevation at the top of Slide Mountain. There are plans to connect its northern terminus to the Adirondacks at some point in the future. The first recorded Long Path throughhike using any of the officially recognized routes was accomplished in May of 1998 by Mary Ann Nissley of Chalfont, Pennsylvania. It took her 25 days. But in the ensuing years, other hikers have chipped away at Nissley’s time, eventually bringing it down to 12 days. And just three months ago, a record-breaking pace was set by a hardy trail runner from New York City

Rock & Snow in New Paltz hosts Long Path record -breaker Ken Posner this Saturday


dmit it: If you love to hike, you’ve probably fantasized at one time or another about doing the Appalachian Trail. But you’ve been duly warned by Bill Bryson, in his popular book A Walk in the Woods, of the hazards implicit therein: horrible weather, blisters, broken bones, rattlesnakes, Lyme disease, black bears ransacking your food stash and so

On September 3, 2013, Ken Posner completed the Long Path in a staggering nine days, three hours and six minutes


named Ken Posner: On September 3, 2013, he completed the Long Path, including the longer Schunemunk-to-Shawangunks detour, in a staggering nine days, three hours and six minutes. Posner’s run was mostly self-supported; he placed food caches at six points along the route. Since the Long Path lacks the Appalachian Trail’s elaborate network of lean-tos, with no legal camping facilities at all for long stretches, he slept on a mat on the ground at places along the trailside. Underfed and short on sleep, he coped with injuries, bad weather and unfriendly wildlife. But it wasn’t just the distinction of breaking a record that motivated Posner. He was doing it for a cause: to raise funds for the New York Road Runners’ programs for youth, like Running Start, Mighty Milers and Young Runners. “It’s so important for kids to be active,” he said, “and if they don’t even have gym classes, that’s a shame, because they run the risk of the health problems that come with lack of exercise and bad nutrition.” Posner’s grueling Long Path run reportedly raised nearly $10,000, which would make these running programs accessible for free to an estimated 300 more urban kids. Want to learn more about this awesome feat, and about the wonders of the Long Path itself? You can hear about them from the horse’s mouth this Saturday, November 23 at Rock and Snow, the Mecca for rock climbers, cross-country skiers and trail runners in New Paltz. The New YorkNew Jersey Trail Conference is bringing

Long Path record-holder Ken Posner takes a brief respite on Slide Mountain

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on. Most horrible to contemplate, you could end up running into the author himself and being caricatured for all eternity as the Accidental Hiking Buddy from Hell. Luckily for us in the Northeast, there’s an alternative that’s respectably challenging but doesn’t require six or more months out of your life to complete: the Long Path, which in its present state runs from the New Jersey side of the George Washington Bridge to John Boyd Thatcher State Park in Altamont, near Albany. Marked by distinctive aqua-colored blazes, the Long Path is an ever-evolving work-in-progress – now officially clocked at 347.4 miles in length, but somewhat longer if you opt for any of several detours added in recent years to avoid dreary stretches of walking on road shoulders in developed areas in between state parks.

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The longest stretch of exurban trekking in the Long Path, historically, ran through the commuter bedroom communities of western Orange County. But in recent decades, a new connector called the Shawangunk Ridge Trail has been the route of choice for serious through-hikers, even though it adds about 22 miles to the total length of the Long Path. Another “reroute” added just last year runs from the Schunemunk Ridge along the Orange Heritage Trail to the Shawangunk Ridge Trail in Greenville. Aficionados of the Gunks may already be familiar with some of the Long Path’s choicer stretches, such as the overlook of spectacular Verkeerderkill Falls near Sam’s Point, or the clifftop views and pine barrens of the not-overused Blueberry Run trail in Minnewaska State Park. The Long Path traverses the Catskills as



November 21, 2013


Celestial gratitude As Huxley said: “Gratitude is heaven itself �


have a prized handwritten, original letter from Aldous Huxley, in which he mentions that “Gratitude is heaven itself.� There’s truth there, and the topic is of course appropriate now, since Thanksgiving is coming. Most of us have a lot to be thankful for. Every five years or so I try to tie this theme into the larger universe, so I’m due. It would be nice (novel, anyway) to hold a star party on Thanksgiving, where astronomers rattle off their own special reasons to be grateful. I’ll go first. For starters, I am thankful that, at star parCOMET ISON UPDATE 11/16: ties, nobody plays music As my astronomy group here in South America has through loudspeakers. I just observed, Comet ISON continues to underachieve, know that it’s tempting and was only magnitude 7.5 as of the 13th. Still, it may to provide background become worthwhile the first week of December. Look low ambience. Lots of peoin the east 30 to 40 minutes before sunrise, after going ple think that Bach, say, to a place with a very unobstructed eastern horizon. In a would be appropriate previous column, I said to look for it after sunset; ignore while gazing at nebulae, that. That will be true later in December. and our culture already regards silence with susCOMET ISON UPDATE 11/20: picion. We have music The comet has now brightened to 5th magnitude, which nearly everywhere else: normally would be visible to the naked eye away from elevators, malls, even at city lights. But the moon continues to interfere, and the planetariums while peocomet is very low in the pre-dawn eastern sky. Those ple file in. The problem, of interested can use binoculars and look in the east, below course, is different tastes. the star Spica at 5:30 a.m. Seek a small blob. I’m not so sure that Neptune would be improved by a hip-hop soundtrack. In the 16th and 17th centuries, many tried matching planets with various sequencing schemes such as numerology, geometric shapes or musical notes. It was part of our never-ending effort to link the cosmos with arbitrary human ideas. Rigidly structured music doesn’t really fit the infinitude of space. Electronic or meditation music does better, because it’s more free-flowing. But hey, outer space is silent. What’s good enough for Orion is good enough for me. Of course, an observing session is not silent. There are the muttering and periodic yelps that accompany dropped eyepieces and stubbed toes. Astronomy seems specifically designed for injury, what with the dark environment and equipment lying around. And speaking of darkness, we can be thankful that the public is slowly gaining awareness of light pollution. No one likes glaring lights, and some towns like Woodstock have



in Posner to present a slideshow about his 355-mile marathon. He will talk about how he overcame all the challenges of the through-run, highlight some of his favorite spots along the Long Path and share tips on gear and training for those who might like to emulate his effort (or even set the next record pace). This special event begins at 8 p.m. Admission is free, but seating is limited; you can preregister by contacting NYNJTC’s Sona Mason at (201) 512-9348, exten-

sion 16, or Rock and Snow is located at 44 Main Street in downtown New Paltz. For more information, call the store at (845) 255-1311 or visit its website at – Frances Marion Platt Talk/slideshow by Long Path recordholder Ken Posner, Saturday, November 23, 8 p.m., free, Rock and Snow, 44 Main Street, New Paltz; (201) 512-9348 X 16,

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ordinances forbidding excessive sideways illumination spilling across property lines. Nonetheless, you’ll occasionally see an oblivious person install a harsh wraparound “yard light� instead of a more eco-friendly motion-controlled spot. By keeping his yard light on all night – especially if you’re trying to observe a faint celestial wonder like the Milky Way – your neighbor deserves to serve an indefinite term at a special brightly lit prison. Dealing with such people gives backyard astronomers a high tolerance for lesser crimes and frailties. No longer will you roll your eyes the next time someone says, “You’re an astronomer? What’s your sign?� No longer do you get perturbed when taxed to build spacecraft designed to explode upon reaching orbit. Anyway, many celestial phenomena do indeed merit gratitude: That the Moon and Sun both appear the same size (true of no other planet), which allows total eclipses to occur in our lifetimes. Eventually, the spiralingaway Moon, departing at the rate of 1.5 inches a year, will no longer appear large enough to cover up the Sun. That astronauts do not make political speeches every time they reach orbit. That the Moon has a nice stable orbit, rather than being like the Martian satellite Phobos: the lowest-orbiting moon in the known universe. Opposite to our Moon, Phobos is falling inward, and may crash onto Mars in only about ten million years. If colonists live there then, the irony of Phobos’ meaning (“fear�) is unlikely to go unnoticed. That Earth doesn’t orbit a star like Betelgeuse – not just because that name means “sheep’s armpit,� but also because it’s likely to explode before too long, which would make everyone neurotic and insecure, unlike the well-adjusted citizens of Earth. – Bob Berman Want to know more? To read Bob Berman’s previous “Night Sky� columns, visit our Almanac Weekly website at





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Nov. 21-28 HOLIDAYS

On the Hebrew calendar, 25 Kislev falls on November 27 this year. That means that Hanukkah arrives on the early side, putting the Festival of Lights alongside the Thanksgiving holiday. I wondered about the role of spiritual community to support a family’s faith journey during the holidays and beyond. Rabbi Jonathan Kligler of the Woodstock Jewish Congregation explains, “Spiritual community gives structure and support to individuals and families. For those who have chosen the Jewish path, for example, just knowing that a whole web of people that you know are celebrating at the same time and in the same way gives strength to carve out the time for one’s own spiritual practice. This is especially crucial in our world that runs 24/7, with no breaks for sacred time. All the more so for Jews, with the commercial Christmas onslaught in full gear since Halloween: Having a community that shares your practice really helps when you are a minority culture. In addition to the yearly cycle of Jewish holidays, the weekly Sabbath is really the anchor of Jewish spiritual life. For those who make the rhythm of Sabbath integral to their lives, a Jewish spiritual community provides a weekly opportunity for respite and renewal in sacred community.”


Rabbi Jonathan Kligler of the Woodstock Jewish Congregation

Ruth Quinn in New Paltz ties in an annual practice of giving: “We have a unique tradition in our family. For each candle we light we do a mitzvah (a good deed). Before Hanukkah season starts, we consider each candle to represent something: Self, Family, Friend, Neighbor, Community, Nature, Environment, World. We brainstorm what we are going to do for each one. So, for instance, we typically bake cookies for our neighbors, and we attach a note to it that says that we are going to come back and collect food for Family on New Paltz. We usually do something for birds for our nature project, but this year, the kids want to focus on mammals.” Rabbi Kligler shares his personal tradition: “Hanukkah is primarily observed in the home. At our house, we have a custom of not only adding a candle each night, but an additional menorah. That way, by the eighth night we have eight menorahs blazing. We go through a lot of candles, but it is the Festival of Lights, after all.”

Public menorah lightings Wednesday, November 27, 4 p.m. on the Walkway over the Hudson at the center bump-out. Monday, December 2, 6 p.m., on the front lawn of the Thorne Building on Franklin Avenue in Millbrook. Lighting every day at 3:30 p.m. and on Saturday at 6 p.m. at the Poughkeepsie Civic Center. This is the larg-

“THE DARKNESS of the whole world cannot swallow the glowing of a candle.” – Robert Altinger

our daily lives.” Temple Beth Elohim is located at 31 Mount Ebo Road North in Brewster. For more information, call (845) 279-4585 or visit

Hanukkah happenings at Rhinebeck Jewish Center

Happy early Hanukkah!

How is Hanukkah being celebrated in the Hudson Valley?

November 21, 2013

est menorah in the Mid-Hudson Valley. Yes We “Can” menorah lightings created from donated canned goods: Sunday, December 1, 3 to 5 p.m. at the Poughkeepsie Galleria on Route 9 and Wednesday, December 4, 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the Food Court at the Hudson Valley Mall on Route 9W in Kingston. The Yes We “Can” events include the Fabulous Bubble Trouble show; Hanukkah crafts and face-painting; meet Judah the Maccabee; decorate your own donut; and hot latkes and drinks. For more information about the public lightings, call (845) 463-5801 or visit

Woodstock Jewish Congregation hosts Hanukkah Extravaganza In terms of music, Rabbi Kligler mentioned this interesting bit: “A few years ago the Klezmatics discovered Hanukkah lyrics that Woody Guthrie had composed when his children were young, and set them to music. One of those songs has become a standard here.” Perhaps you will hear that song at the Hanukkah Extravaganza this Sunday, November 24 from 1 to 4 p.m. Highlights include storytelling, children’s craft projects, dreidel games, gelt, sing-along with Rabbi Kligler and, of course, latkes! The Woodstock Jewish Congregation Hanukkah Sale/ Book Fair will also be open during the Extravaganza. Admission is free, with a nominal fee for

craft projects, but attendees are encouraged to bring a plate of latkes and another healthy potluck dish to share. The Woodstock Jewish Congregation is located at 1682 Glasco Turnpike in Woodstock. For more information, call (845) 679-2218 or visit

Ecumenical group sing at Temple Beth Elohim Cantorial soloist Robin Sills shares more on music: “Because I am in charge of the music program at Temple Beth Elohim in Brewster, I am always looking out for new and exciting ways to get the children and families involved through music. In our community we are very much involved with the other houses of worship in our area. Once a year the whole community of faith joins together in an ecumenical service to celebrate Thanksgiving. Through song and prayer we form a bond that has become an annual tradition. For Hanukkah, the children of our temple gather together to sing our favorite songs, which include ‘Hanukkah Oh Hanukkah,’ the ‘Dreydle Song,’ ‘How Many Candles?’ and the ‘Latke Song.’ “Each of our children brings an ageappropriate toy or useful gift to give to a child who is less fortunate. The most exciting moment comes when all the gifts are piled up and the kids can see how their generosity will benefit so many other children. That is what Hanukkah means to us at Temple Beth Elohim. We call these acts of kindness Tikun Olam (the healing of the world). This is the message we have embraced and will continue to practice in

Rabbi Hanoch and rebbetzin Tzivie Hecht of the Rhinebeck Jewish Center have some terrific Hanukkah events coming up. On Sunday, November 24 from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., it’s Dreidel House, “a day of Hanukkah fun for the whole family!” Highlights include meeting Judah Maccabee, make-your-own donuts, a candlemaking workshop, a Hanukkah store, lots of new Hanukkah crafts and an olive oil workshop. Dreidel House takes place at the Starr Library, located at 68 West Market Street in Rhinebeck. The cost is $3 to $5 for crafts; the workshop is free. On Monday, December 2, Hecht’s Tiny Tots presents My Hanukkah Five Senses: “Take part in the fun and new exciting program for young children from 0 to 4 years. We will explore the wonders of this great holiday through all of our five senses.” A $5 donation per family is suggested, and reservations are required. The Contemporary Jewish Women’s Group hosts Miracle of the Oil, which takes place on Sunday, December 1 at 11 a.m.: “In honor of the miraculous oil of Hanukkah, stir up your own exotic blend of oil and fresh herbs for a fragrant display, cosmetic use or culinary delight. Top off with a Luscious Latke Bar.” All women are welcome to join the Contemporary Jewish Women’s Group regardless of background or affiliation. To register for any of these programs or for more information, call (845) 876-7666 or visit

Art & latkes in Lake Katrine Debra Lundgren of Lomontville says, “Our congregation, Adat Chaim Messianic Synagogue, has an annual art show and celebration complete with latkes (sometimes even curry ones) on the Saturday during Hanukkah.” The art show takes place on Saturday, November 30 at 10 a.m., with a Shabbat service at 11 a.m., followed by latke Oneg. The Adat Chaim Messianic Synagogue is located at 71 Old Kings Highway in Lake Katrine. For more information, call (845) 340-4344 or visit In closing, I return you to Rabbi Kligler: “I would humbly suggest that folks make the effort simply to observe the holiday all eight nights. It is traditional to not work while the candles are burning, but simply to hang out together in the candlelight. This is an opportunity to spend 45 minutes with friends or family every night doing something pleasant together. That to me is a successful Hanukkah observance.”

Family traditions for Thanksgiving What are your family’s Thanksgiving traditions? Here are some ideas from Hudson Valley families. Sarah Coppola in Port Ewen: “Last year we started the tradition of making a Thanksgiving tree – basically twigs in a



November 21, 2013 vase with little decorative papers hung all around with things we were thankful for written on them. Everyone helped decide what they would say. Some of my 2-yearold’s were interesting.” Nancy Chusid in Marbletown: “Apples to Apples.” Chris Ruger in New Paltz: “My daughter and I start Thanksgiving by volunteering at the Turkey Trot.” Debra Lundgren in Lomontville: “Our kids make their own Thanksgiving Day Parade that runs down our main hallway and into the living room. They started with hand-pulled preschool toy wagons with stuffed animals and moved up to Lego robotic creations that propelled themselves. Even though they are older now (college and high school), they will still rig up something for this year, no doubt.” Mark and Donna Eis in Walden suggest going for a family hike the day after Thanksgiving. Donna says, “It’s the opposite of shopping, and helps you work up an appetite for leftovers!” Beth Sirof in New Paltz: “I volunteer with my boys at the Turkey Trot! Then run it.” Violet Batycki in Poughkeepsie: “Mid-Hudson Vegetarian Society Vegan Thanksgiving Dinner at the Reformed Church in Rhinebeck.” Kristi Ashley in Hopewell Junction: “On Thanksgiving itself, the kids help make a big meal, and we watch football and play games. During our dinner we all talk about what we are thankful for this year. The day after Thanksgiving we spend the day decorating the house for the holidays. The kids love deciding where all the decorations go and pulling out their holiday collections. My daughter has a collection of ornaments, one for every year she’s been alive; my oldest son has a nutcracker collection; and my younger son has a snow globe collection. We take pictures for our holiday cards. And we play games all weekend long, peppered with holiday movies.”


Margie Watters in LaGrange: “If there are children, we put out paper placemats for them (cloth for adults) with fall and Thanksgiving stickers and crayons for them to decorate while they’re waiting. Also, while food is cooking, children can make napkin rings out of strips of colored paper and stickers held together with tape. They can also make place cards with names of those sharing dinner; yel-

low index cards folded like tents work well. Often, instead of a “grace” before the meal, we’ve gone around the table and each person tells something that they are especially thankful for this year.” John Lauffer in Red Hook: “A couple weeks before Thanksgiving we take a box and tape it shut with a slot on top. Then we ask our extended family to e-mail things they are thankful for.

We too write out things and add to the box. Then we open it on Thanksgiving and read them all out loud. We transcribe them all and send to all those who contributed.” Susan Miller in Plattekill: “We always have our local family over. Last year Nina requested that everyone dress up as farmers. With our kids, once is enough to make a tradition, so this year we’ll be in costume again – this year, fall creatures or folk.” Nicole Blatter: “When the kids were little babies, we would give them their Thanksgiving bath in the turkey pan. I know it’s silly, but it makes for a great picture.” Julie Peterson in Woodstock: “We make a Thankful Tree. We paint a big tree and glue leaves to the tree. Each leaf has something we are thankful for on it. So nice to watch it change every year.” Jamie Smith in Port Ewen: “We do the normal routine like every other family, but my two little humans and I stay home and share the night with just us. I know some families have big family dinners, but I am most thankful for my little ones, so my 6-year-old, my 2-year-old and I have a huge turkey dinner, just us three! Also, we pick our favorite Thanksgiving food and donate to the food pantry. I don’t make enough money to live sometimes, but the holidays are a time I like to show my kids even the little things can help. Just today, my daughter made ‘I am thankful for’ cards and wrote a family member on each, then she drew a picture of her and that family member or friend on that card, then she signed her name and she is planning on giving them out on Thanksgiving. Totally cute craft, and all you need are markers and construction paper.” Denise Summerford in Wallkill: “We have a Thanksgiving tablecloth that everyone signs and draws on each year. We have a lot of extended family and different people that have joined

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November 21, 2013


The Paul Green Rock Academy kids will perform at the Falcon on November 24

us over the years, and it is a nice way to keep track of who we have shared the holiday with.” Sarah Trapani in Highland: “On one side of my family there are 20 grandchildren! Most of us are grown now and have our own families, but we still miss getting together for the holidays like we did as children, so six years ago we started ‘Cousins’ Thanksgiving.’ We get together a couple of weeks before the real holiday, and it has become a family favorite tradition.” Eileen Gumbel in Saugerties: “It was always a rule growing up that there was no Christmas music until we saw Santa on TV at the end of the parade. So every year I have Bruce Springsteen’s ‘Santa Claus is Coming to Town’ set and ready to go and hit ‘Play’ as soon as we see him.” LeeAnne Kouhout in Cottekill: “One of our family traditions is preparing for a big day of shopping on Friday!” Danielle Sidarous in Saugerties: “We start our day with ‘Alice’s Restaurant’ by Arlo Guthrie, just like my father always did when I was a kid. We also do a Thankful Tree or turkey each year. I love Thanksgiving!” Kerry Pilott: “I am looking to start a new tradition with my kids this year. I will be taking my sons down to New York City the night before Thanksgiving to see the inflation of the parade balloons. They do it in Columbus Circle from 3 p.m. to 10 p.m., and you can

just come and go as you please and see them inflate. I hope the boys love it.”

PERFORMANCES Charlotte’s Web onstage at Newburgh Free Academy This weekend, the Newburgh Free Academy (NFA) presents Charlotte’s Web. Director Terry Sandler says, “I chose this play for two reasons: the first being that it’s a great play to bring the community out; and second, it fits directly in with the curriculum and will bring back the joy of learning, experiencing and living through the theatre arts – something that the Common Core has sadly taken away from us. So we’re thrilled to be sharing the story by bringing it to life. For some children, this will be their first theatre experience, and we’re honored to play that role.” Charlotte’s Web takes place on Thursday and Friday, November 21 and 22 at 7 p.m. and on Saturday, November 23 at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets cost $8 for general admission, students and kids get in for $5 and children under 5 for free. Tickets will be sold at the door of the NFA Black Box Theatre, located at 201 Fullerton Avenue in Newburgh. For more information, visit

Hypnotist Lucas Handwerker at the Kleinert in Woodstock Lucas Handwerker wowed us last year in his film The Mentalist at the Woodstock Film Festival (see Kids’ Almanac, Handwerker debuts a new, much darker performance this Saturday, November 23 at 7:30 p.m. at the Kleinert/James Center for the Arts. Handwerker explains, “The new show is much darker than previous and touches on the nature of belief, life after death and tribal spiritualism.” I asked what other new projects he is involved with: “As far as what I am working on now, I am starting to give hypnosis sessions one-on-one. And I’m beginning to give hypnosis presentations, essentially demonstrating the more therapeutic uses of hypnosis.” There is a dress code for this weekend’s performance: formal or semi-formal attire is encouraged; no jeans or tee-shirts, sneakers or baseball hats. Tickets are available at the door for $20, cash or check. The Kleinert/James Center for the Arts is located at 36 Tinker Street in Woodstock. For more information, call (845) 679-2079 or visit www.woodstockguild. org. To learn more about the performer, visit

Magic of the holidays with Jim Vagias at Unison in New Paltz With so many holidays taking place this time of year, how about getting the opportunity to learn about and celebrate them in just one afternoon? On Saturday, November 23 at 2 p.m. at the Unison Arts Center, magician Jim Vagias leads children on a train ride around the world to experience the holidays of Kwanzaa, Diwali, the Solstice, Ramadan, Hanukkah and Christmas. People of all ages seem to love his humor and audience participation during the show. Tickets at the door cost $14 for adults, $7 for youth and $10 for Unison members (advance tickets are discounted by $2 each). Unison is located at 68 Mountain Rest Road in New Paltz. For tickets or more information, call (845) 255-1559 or visit To learn more about the performer, visit

Schoolhouse Rock Live visits the Rosendale Theatre “Lolly, Lolly, Lolly, get your adverbs here!” If that single line sends

you down Memory Lane, placing you squarely on a Saturday morning cartoon-watching couch, you’re probably part of the Schoolhouse Rock generation. I’m here to let you know that not only are these songs being performed in the present day, but you can also bring your kids to enjoy these classic favorites, too! This weekend, Schoolhouse Rock Live takes place at the Rosendale Theatre on Friday, November 22 at 7 p.m., Saturday, November 23 at 3 p.m. and Sunday, November 24 at 7 p.m. The director is Carrie Wykoff, and the performers include Jenifer Constantine, John Cox, Seth Davis, Melinda DiMaio, Mike Gonzales, Callie Hershey, Dylan Johanson, Charlie Kniceley, Kelleigh McKenzie, Jan Melchior, Doug Motel, Molly Parker-Myers, Shabbat, Ross Rice, Amber Rubarth, Sophia Skiles, Marianne Tasick, Carl Welden and Tim Whalen. This event is fun, plus it raises funds toward future renovations of the Rosendale Theatre, such as a makeover for the lobby and bathrooms. Tickets cost $15 for adults, $10 for children. Tickets are available at http:// The Rosendale Theatre is located at 408 Main Street in Rosendale. For more information, call (845) 658-8989 or visit http:// or www.facebook. com/rosendaletheatre.

Ritz Theater hosts “Newburgh’s Got Talent!” The historic Ritz Theater presents the fifth annual RitzKidz “Newburgh’s Got Talent!” Talent Show this weekend. The performance takes place in the theater lobby on Sunday, November 24 at 4 p.m. Tickets cost $5. The Ritz Theater is located at 107 Broadway in Newburgh. For tickets or more information, call (845) 784-1199 or visit

Paul Green Rock Academy kids perform at the Falcon in Marlboro Olivia Casa, age 14, says, “The Rock Academy has broadened my music experience and my love for music. It has also made me understand the importance of a good work ethic.” Her brother, Nicholas Casa, age 11, adds, “The Rock Academy has helped me with my grades and has given me something to look forward to after school.” Olivia and Nick are students of the Paul Green Rock Academy, and if you aren’t already familiar with this incredible school, I’m hoping that my conversation with creator and founder Paul Green will entice you to learn

more and check out the Show Band’s gig at the Falcon in Marlboro this weekend. How do you sell rock music as a viable alternative to classical or jazz that’s offered in most schools? The kids want it, but what kinds of hurdles do you face in convincing parents to commit their kids to your school? Perhaps counterintuitively, it is the parents that are the easier sell with our curriculum. After all, the classic rock that is our curriculum is the very music of our students’ parents’ generation. And I believe we have come to a point in the music’s history where it is seen as a true and important artform. Jazz made a similar transition from “popular artform” to “part of our cultural heritage” in the 1960s, as evidenced by the establishment of Berklee and other jazz programs in colleges and big schools. If we were teaching “modern popular music” – e.g., Lady Gaga or Miley Cyrus – we would perhaps attract more younger students, but not have nearly the almostunanimous support that we have from our parents at the school with our curriculum of the Beatles and Led Zeppelin. How would you describe the youth who attend your school? Though we draw from a wide range of kids, our exemplary student is generally one who hasn’t really found anywhere they belong, from whom their natural creativity and desire to express themselves aren’t able to take root in standard school systems. I like to say that we turn peer pressure upside down here…where in most schools the kids that don’t do or say much tend to be the cool kids, at Rock Academy the kids who really work hard, express themselves and try new things are the leaders and the one’s who are looked up to. With an international presence, how did you choose Woodstock as your next location? How involved are you in the fran-

chise itself ? Are you still connected with it at all? I sold School of Rock in 2009 and haven’t been involved with the business since early 2010. I ended up in Woodstock because of my other business venture, the Woodstock College of Music, which I’m doing with Michael Lang, among others. While that is ramping up for a September 2015 launch, I had the time and opportunity to start a new kids’ music school, the Paul Green Rock Academy, which has been great, because I missed teaching and have gotten to hire a bunch of really great local musicians. What are some misconceptions people have about what you’re doing? Do people take you seriously? The main misconception is that we are only teaching songs, when in fact we are teaching music theory and how to play one’s instruments through songs. Most of the right people take us very seriously, as evidenced by the number of prestigious musicians who have worked with my programs over the years. Speaking of prestigious musicians, Jon Anderson from Yes will be doing two concerts with our students in early April. Exciting! I asked Steve Casa in New Paltz, Olivia and Nicholas’ Dad, to share some of his impressions of the school. “My daughter entered the Paul Green Rock Academy in March of 2013; since then it has been an incredible ride for our family. The Rock Academy teaches music in a much different way: It’s a way that actually gets kids to want to practice. It’s a performance-based model where kids are cast in a show. Olivia’s first, which was also the Rock Academy’s first, was Pink Floyd’s The Wall. Over ten weeks she had a lesson each week with a working musician – in her case it was two-time Grammy nominee Tracy Bonham – and a threehour show rehearsal. Like all kids in the Academy, she had to learn her songs, and therefore learned to play


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The Show Band’s members range from ages 11 to 18 and they are directed by Paul Green. Their set list includes songs from Led Zeppelin, the Who, King Crimson, Frank Zappa, Bruce Springsteen, Yes, Heart, Jane’s Addiction and more. The event takes place at the Falcon on Sunday, November 24, and you can make an evening of it by arriving early for dinner at 5:30 p.m., followed by the performance at 7 p.m. The cover charge for music at the Falcon is a pay-what-you-can wooden box by the entrance. The Falcon is located at 1348 Route 9W in Marlboro. For dinner reservations or more information, call (845) 236-7970 or visit To learn more about the Paul Green Rock Academy, visit – Erica Chase-Salerno

the piano and sing in a way that motivated her to practice, and practice hard. The show was a huge success and Olivia’s confidence and skills as a pianist and vocalist soared, which motivated her more to practice and perform more. “This ‘experiential learning’ model gives kids such great opportunities to grow as musicians and people. Since that first show she has been in a Led Zeppelin show; a tribute to the Who which her 11-year-old brother Nick joined her in; and they are both cast in a tribute to Levon Helm and the Band in mid-December. Olivia is also fortunate enough to be cast in the Rock Academy Show Band, which will be performing its first headlining gig at the Falcon on November 24. The Show Band will be performing with Jon Anderson from Yes in April, at Mountain Jam next summer and who knows where else. It’s been a pleasure to watch both my children become better musicians, but it’s also made them more confident, motivated and grateful human beings. I wish they had one for adults!”

! W E N

Erica Chase-Salerno thanks you for reading Kids’ Almanac. I appreciate you! She and her husband Mike live in New Paltz with their two children: the inspirations behind She can be reached at

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November 21, 2013




November 21, 2013


It’s the pits Seedy surroundings can help, when you want to be fruitful and multiply


round here, eating fruit isn’t always just about eating fruit. Following my last bite of this Macoun apple that I’m eating, I flick out the seeds with a paring knife into a cup. Same goes for pears and their seeds. Early in summer, I spit out Nanking cherry seeds into a waiting vessel. All these seeds are for planting. Seeds of these cold-hardy plants won’t sprout as soon as they hit moist, warm dirt. If they did, the young seedlings would be snuffed out by winter cold. It is after a period of exposure to cool, moist conditions that they – thinking winter over – sprout. Seeds in dropping fruits, of course, enjoy this experience naturally and poke up through the ground first thing next spring. Wanting to keep a close eye on my seedlings, I plant them in pots and seedflats, rather than let them do what they would do naturally. After I had collected the seeds, I kept them dry, and now am ready to plant them. This week I am sowing the seeds in potting soil in flats and in pots. Once given a good watering, the seedflats and pots get covered with a pane of glass to hold in moisture. Tucked against the north wall of my house, the seeds will sprout in spring. Sometimes I cozy such seeds into plastic bags of moist potting soil in the refrigerator. The problem is that the seeds then sprout in the bags in midwinter. Cool, not cold, temperatures are what fool the

seeds into behaving as if winter’s over. About 1,000 hours, depending on the species and variety of plant, usually do the trick. In the refrigerator, temperatures are always cool; outdoors, only sometimes – and there, it’s not until late winter that the required 1,000 hours of cool temperatures have been fulfilled. It’s hard to provide ample light for an enthusiastic seedling growing in midwinter. Unless a plant self-pollinates and has been grown in isolation, with desirable plants selected each generation for many generations, seedlings are unlike their parents. So none of the fruits on the seedlings that grow from the seeds taken from Macoun, Golden Delicious, Liberty, Bosc, Maxine and Clapp’s Favorite apples and pears will match the parents; they will most likely be inferior. No problem; these seedlings are for rootstocks on which to graft stems of good-tasting varieties of apples and pears. Rootstocks are ready to graft after growing for one season. Nanking cherries are an exception; no varieties are available. The seedlings, which show some variation, are all goodtasting, so no need anyway to graft. Another batch of seeds that I’m sowing is of more tropical-like plants: passionfruit and hardy orange. I write “tropical-like” because the pas-


Passiflora incarnata, with fruit

sionfruit that I’m planting is maypop (Passiflora incarnata) and the hardy orange is Poncirus trifoliata. Both should survive winter cold here. Both are also northern members of tropical or subtropical families, and their seed behavior reflects their tropical “roots.” Hardy orange seeds, like citrus seeds, lose their viability if allowed to dry out. Things are not so clear-cut with the best way to grow maypop from seed. I sowed the seeds as soon as I removed the delectable gel coating each seed (by eating it). Hardy orange is a nice ornamental plant; my hardy orange is the variety Flying Dragon, which is a spectacular ornamental plant. In contrast to apple and pear seedlings, hardy orange seedlings often resemble their Moms. Seeds of hardy orange, like those of citrus, look like any old seeds that result from the union of male pollen with female eggs. In fact, many are apomyctic – that is, derived solely from mother plant tissue. No jumbling around of chromosomes to produce variable seedlings here. Apomyctic seedlings are clones: Flying Dragon, in the

case of my hardy orange seedlings. A citrus or hardy orange fruit yields some apomyctic and some sexual seedlings – about 50 percent of each in the case of hardy orange. As I admired Flying Dragon over the past few months, one way or another I had to make more plants. Cuttings taken a few months ago weren’t rooting, and although the plant flowered, no fruits were evident. Then, last week, as leaves dropped from my plant (hardy orange parts ways with real oranges in being deciduous), I caught sight of a single orange orb perched on a stem. One fruit is plenty, because they are very seedy. That single fruit, smaller than a golfball, yielded 20 seeds. I didn’t eat any of that Flying Dragon fruit. A bit of juice from hardy orange adds a citrusy tang to a recipe, but the fruit itself is too robust and bitter for eating straight up. – Lee Reich Any gardening questions? E-mail them to me at and I’ll try answering them directly or in this column. Come visit my garden at www. and check out my new, instructional videos at www. For more on local homes and gardens, go to Ulster Publishing’s

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November 21, 2013

It’s Magic Get into gaming at Kirwan’s Game Store in Catskill


very Friday night my 7-year-old Milo eats his dinner fast. We are aimed for the weekly Yu-Gi-Oh tournament at Kirwan’s Game Store, just down the hill from us on Main Street, Catskill. Start time is 6:30 sharp, and the play lasts until almost 10 p.m. most nights. Moms and Dads clutter around reading magazines, checking e-mails, as the kids play in pairings from Milo’s age, at the youngest end, up to 46-year-old Frank, with a majority of players aged 14 to 22. There’s no music; the lighting’s bright at long tables. Kids spend money on vending machines that sell drinks and snacks, as well as their allowance money

“I’m always amazed at the socialization skills games teach people,” Kirwan says, noting a shy girl at a table of young men, holding her own on variously priced game packs in the softly lit store half at Kirwan’s. In the back are tables for those playing Magic: The Gathering, a host of board games with intricate figures. Kirwan’s is big, and on several weekend nights each month pulls 200 or more players for large regional tournaments. Its denizens keep the downtown area’s various takeout eateries in business; the game store itself keeps a huge supply of trading cards, from today’s games to old baseball faves. My son oohs and aahs at several thousand-plus-dollar Roberto Clementes. There are Hobbit and Master of War and other model figures, and all the stuff that one needs to paint and accessorize them, plus one of the most complete sets of board games for sale seen anywhere. They have board games that kids (or waiting parents) can play for free, and a full staff of helpful young men and women in light blue tee-shirts to help with game rules and any questions that players might have. Owner Steve Kirwan is on hand at his store most hours of the day. He grew up in Greene County and remembers game stores from when he was a kid. Kirwan

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Kirwan’s Game Store in Catskill

was working as a manager at Wal-Mart when the divine intervened and he found himself with the resources, via his father, really to follow his dream. Kirwan’s Game Store occupies what used to be Van Gordon’s Stationery store, in operation for over a century, and Looking Pretty women’s fashions shop, both of whose employees he’s kept on. It hosts various events for Main Street and area kids, and Kirwan’s currently working out in-school gaming programs with the local school district. It has become one of Main Street Catskill’s biggest new businesses. “I’m always amazed at the socialization skills games teach people,” Kirwan says, noting a shy girl at a table of young men, holding her own and smiling at her new role as a player. “With this store I feel I’ve hooked into the ultimate good…You always want to take care of your home, and kids are a start of that. This gives them something to do.” I watch and listen in as Milo “verses” first a 21-year-old, then a 46-year-old, to use the

CALM Treasures of lasting value that will change your life – forever. That’s what you’ll find at Mirabai, or perhaps what will find you. Wisdom, serenity, transformation. Value beyond measure.

& J Hobbies is located at 37 North Front Street in Kingston, (845) 338-7174, www. October Country Comics is located in the Cherry Hill Plaza at 246 Main Street in New Paltz, (845) 255-1115, Alterniverse is located in the Washington Hollow Plaza on Route 44 in Salt Point, near the Taconic, (845) 677-1004, The Dragon’s Den is located in the Poughkeepsie Mall on Route 9 South, (845) 471-1401, Zombie Planet is located at 1238 Central Avenue in Albany, (518) 438-7202, www. Or just try

game’s tournament lingo. He loses some, wins some, all the time working with high numbers in his head, reading complex effects in dense descriptions and both socializing like a grownup and handling his wins and losses like a little man. Kirwan smiles in his direction. And yes, he admits, he still likes a good round of Magic or board games after work with his staff. – Paul Smart Kirwan’s Game Store is located at 369 Main Street in Catskill, (518) 719-0091, Here are some names of other local games stores. J Thank you for all of your help and expertise during a very difficult time. — Elizabeth

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Intro to Tarot Card Reading w/Lorry Salluzzi Sun. Nov. 24 2-4PM $15/$20*



Conversation with Angels Channeled messages w/ author Dror Ashuah Tues. Dec. 3 7-9PM $15/$20*

All aboard! Join magician Jim Vagias as he takes children on an imaginary train ride around the world. Learn how different cultures celebrate the winter holidays. Buy

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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, 679-5906 x 1012. Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 9AM-12PM Open Studio with Long Pose. Every Thurs. Web: Woodstock School of Art, 2470 Rt 212, Woodstock, $20 /session, $50 /4 sessions, 679- 2388. 9AM-11:15AM New Paltz Playspace. NPZ Town Rec Center, off of Rte 32, New Paltz. 11AM-1PM Computer Lab. Personal attention on a ‘drop-in’ basis. Patrons receive individualized help with any computer task using the library’s computers. Monday through Friday, 11am-1 pm and Monday evenings, 6:30-8:30 pm. Adriance MemorialLibrary, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445 x3702. 11:30AM-1PM “Third Thursday Luncheon.” Each luncheon benefits a local organization to support its ongoing programs. The November Luncheon will benefit the Abilities First Residential Program in Rhinebeck. Info: 876-3533. Church of the Messiah, 6436 Montgomery St, Rhinebeck, $6, $7/take-outs. 11:30AM-12:30PM Dance / Light Weights / Yoga with Janis Nori. Ongoing class meets every Thursday. Info: 255-8212 or www.thelivingseed. com. The Living Seed, New Paltz. 11:30 AM-3 PM Annual WJC Book Fair and Chanukah Sale. Indoors - Rain or Shine. Info: Woodstock Jewish

Congregation, 1682 Glasco Turnpike, Woodstock. 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. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 1:30PM-2:15PM Free Lunchtime Meditation Group. On-going, Thurs, 1:30-2:15pm. Open to all levels, weekly guided meditation and relaxation exercises. Donations welcome. Web: www. Serenity Counseling & Meditation, 101 Hurley Ave, Kingston. 3:30PM-4:30PM Chess Club. Ages 8-Adult. Led by Merrie Zaretsky. Learn to play or improve your skills. You don’t need to sign up for these on-going sessions. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Woodstock Library, 5 Library Ln, Woodstock, 679-2213. 3:30PM Book Explorers. For ages 4 & up. Town of Esopus Library, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen, 338-5580. 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. 3:30 PM Gina Marie’z Academy of Performing Arts Ribbon Cutting Ceremony. will take place at 32A So Roberts Rd,Highland. 4PM-5PM Culinary Workshop. Introduces children to some basic math skills, measurements, and kitchen safety. (Food allergy information must be provided at time of sign up.) For students in kindergarten, 1st and 2nd grades. Web: www. Hull Hallock (Milton) Free Library, 56-58 Main St, Milton, 795-2200. 5PM-7PM Opening Reception: A Vibrant Life.

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submission policy contact

e-mail postal mail: Almanac Calendar Manager Donna Keefe c/o Ulster Publishing, PO Box 3329, Kingston, NY 12402 phone: (845) 334-8200 ext. 104, fax at (845) 334-8809. when to send

Almanac’s Calendar is printed on Tuesdays. We must receive all entries no later than the previous Friday at noon. what to send

The name of the event, time, date, location of event, a telephone number (for publication) and admission charge (specify if free). A brief description is helpful, too. how it works

Instructional and workshop listings appear in the calendar when accompanied by a paid display ad or by a paid individual calendar listing. Community events are published in the newspaper as a community service and on a space-available basis.

Info: or 454-4500. Samuel Morse Historic Site, Locust Grove, 2683 South Rd, Poughkeepsie. 5:30PM-6:30PM Tai Chi with Martha Cheo. Beginners/Mixed. Web: Unison Arts Center, New Paltz, $13, 255-1559. 6PM-7PM Public Sitting & Walking Meditation at Sky Lake. Meets every Tuesday, 6-7pm. Meditation instruction available. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 658-8556 orwww. Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 6PM Audition : Sylvia. A perusal copy of the script is available to read at Mama’s Boy, Phoenicia. Info: STS Playhouse, 10 Church St, Phoenicia. 6PM-9PM Monthly Food Canning & Pickling Workshop Series: Fruit Butter and Chutney. Reg reqrd. Web: CCEUC’s Education Center, 232 Plaza Rd, Kingston, $25, 340-3990 or 6PM Wreaths, Sweets & Dutch Treats, Cocktail Reception and Silent Auction. Kick-off event for Sinterklaas. Food with a Dutch theme, beer, wine and signature cocktails will be served while attendees will have the opportunity to bid ondecorated wreaths, trees, and gift baskets. Web: www. Old Dutch Church, corner of Wall & Main St, Kingston, 339-4280. 6:30PM-7:30PM Tai Chi with Martha Cheo. Advanced. Web: Unison Arts Center, New Paltz, $13, 255-1559. 6:30PM-7:45PM Movement Theatre Workshop. Theatre games and exercises to develop the expressive bodies and voices of participants, and to cultivate awareness and presence, as well as the ability to work together as a group. For students in 3rd, 4thand 5th grades. Web: www. Sarah Hull Hallock (Milton) Free Library, 56-58 Main St, Milton, 795-2200. 7PM Free Holistic Self-Care Class: Reconnective Healing and Matrix Energetics with Rob Norris and Wendy Wolosoff-Hayes. No registration necessary. Web: Family Traditions, Emmanuel Shopping Center, Stone Ridge. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Joanna Teters & Mad Satta. Web: The Falcon, 1348 Rte 9W, Marlboro, 236-7970. 7PM-9PM Angelic Channeling Group with trance medium and author Margaret Doner. Margaret offers her body to the archangels and various spirit entities as they share their wisdom and perspective to remind us of our higher truth. The angels offer an opening message for the group with time for questions and answers. Mirabai Books, 23 Mill Hill Road, Woodstock. 679-2100. $15 if registered by November 19; $20 after. 7PM Reading of the Work of Jacques Lacan. Moderated by Dr. Anna McLellan, member of the Apres-Coup Psychoanalytic Association. Subject: Lacan’s Seminar V: The Unconscious. Reg rqrd. Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff,


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876-2903. 7:30PM-9:30PM Life Drawing Sessions. Tuesday and Thursdays, on-going. Web: Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz, $13 /per class, $48 /4 classes, 255-1559. 7:30PM-9:30PM Speakeasy Jazz Series: John Esposito & Friends with special musical guest Charles Frommer on saxophone. This jazz trio will perform new arrangements of jazz standards as well as some improvisational surprises. Stockade Tavern, 313 Fair St, Kingston. 8PM Jimmy Goodman and his group A Viberatto. Will preview several tracks from their new EP Happy. 18+ with proper photo ID. Info: www. BSP Lounge, 323 Wall St, Kingston, $6. 8PM A Viberatto will preview several tracks from their new EP Happy (King of Beasts Records, 2013) with a live performance Doors open at 8pm, and admission is $6 pp. This show is 18+ with proper photo ID. .BSP Lounge, 323 Wall St, Kingston. 8PM SPIV:UK (Artist in Residence). Web: www. Bearsville Theater, 291 Tinker St, Woodstock, $10, 679-4406 or 8PM Open Mic Night. Sign up 8-8:30pm. Open mic night is the 3rd Thursday of the month. Info: or 687-4750. Hopped Up Café, 2303 Lucas Tpke, High Falls. 8PM The Tempest. Play by William Shakespeare. Web: SUNY New Paltz, Julien J. Studley Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16, $10, 257-3880. 8:30PM Bluegrass Clubhouse with Brian Hollander, Tim Kapeluk, Geoff Harden, Fooch and Bill Keith. Harmony Café @ Wok ‘n Roll, 50 Mill Hill Rd, Woodstock, 679-3484.



50th Anniversary of JFK’s Assassination: An open mic evening of remembrance in music, prose & poetry. Special guests lined up. Reg reqrd. For time & info: or or 331-2662. AIR Studio Gallery, 71 O’Neil St, Kingston. 6:30AM Swing Dance Workshops with Joe & Julie Donato. 6:30-7:15 & 7:15-8pm. Admission $15 each/$20 both. Sponsored by Hudson Valley Community Dances. Info: or 454-2571. The Poughkeepsie Tennis Club, 135 S.Hamilton St, Poughkeepsie. Sponsored by Hudson Valley Community Dances. 7:30 AM -9 AM Morning Yoga with Carisa Borello. All levels welcome. Ongoing meets every Friday. Info: 255-8212 or The Living Seed, New Paltz. 4 PM -10 PM Greek Festival (11/22-11/24). Traditional homemade Greek food and pastries, a holiday boutique with needlework, crafts, gifts and more. For more information, call 331-3522. St. George’s Greek Orthodox Church, 294 Greenkill Ave, Kingston. 10AM-8PM Annual Holiday Book Sale. Sponsored by the Friends of the Poughkeepsie Public Library District to benefit the library district. Info: 485-3445 ext. 3306. Samuel F.B. Morse Historic Site, Locust Grove, Route 9, Poughkeepsie. 10:30AM Toddler Tales Storytime. For ages 2-3. Town of Esopus Library, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen, 338-5580. 11AM-1PM Computer Lab. Personal attention on a ‘drop-in’ basis. Patrons receive individualized help with any computer task using the library’s computers. Monday through Friday, 11am-1 pm and Monday evenings, 6:30-8:30 pm. Adriance MemorialLibrary, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie,



November 21, 2013

mances will take place in the Henry A. Wallace Center at the FDR Presidential Library and Home (open 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.).Henry A. Wallace Center, Hyde Park.

premier listings Contact Donna at to be included Mark Your Calendar’s! Kingston After Dark Benefit Concert (11/30,8PM) hosted by Kingston Times/Kingston After Dark. Featuring The Grape & The Grain, Of The Atlas, Pitchfork Militia & Cities & Years. Minimum $5 donation donations of $10 , All bands have graciously agreed to play gratis so all the money can go to Kingston Cares, Family of Woodstock’s Midtown youth outreach program. Doors open at 7pm. The Anchor (formeraly the The Basement), 744-746 Broadway, Kingston. Nonviolent Parenting Nonviolent Families with Compassionate Communication -Class - Expressing (12/1, 2pm).This involves learning and practicing self connecting, so you know what it is that is really important to you, knowing what is in your heart that you want others in your family tounderstand. Exploring how NVC helps us learn how to ask for what we want. Focus on how to deliver a message that is hard for us and/or the other person! Pre-register: www. Woodstock Yoga, Woodstock. New Paltz Metal Program Fundraiser (11/23,10am-5pm). For a feature exhibition at Pinakothek der Moderne, Munich.Silver service polishing to be offered at ‘Buff ’ fundraiser, to send students to Munich, Germany for international exhibition.Marbletown Community Center,3564 Main St, Stone Ridge, 602-856-6517. SUNY

The Reservoir Food Pantry and Donation Drive(11/23, 10AM-5PM). Needed - canned or dry goods. Cash donations will be spent inside the

Market this same day. 750-0791 for moreAt the entrance of IGA’s Boiceville Market, 4099Rt 28, Boiceville. Register Now! Waterways Reskilling: Back to the Carbon Neutral Future. Heirloom Technologies and Modern Know-how Create an Environmentally Sound Future for the Hudson, her Tributaries and Estuaries. MidAtlantic Transition Hub (MATH) & SUNY New Paltz Environmental Task Force (11/23,10am-5pm). The Waterways Reskilling features the carbon neutral, Vermont Sail Freight Project, Hydropower, Boat-building and Waterwheel Restoration, Sustainable Fisheries, Hudson River Port and Dock Rehabilitation and Access, Green Colleges Forums. Admission by donation: $10 / suggested donation, free/students with ID. Please call or e-mail. All proceeds go to local Transition Town renewable energy projects in New York and throughout the Mid-Atlantic Region. Contact: Pamela Boyce Simms, (646) 241- 8386, transitionmidatlantic.pbs@, Mid-Atlantic Transition Hub (MATH), transitionmidatlantic. org. Behold the Cosmos. New installation featuring sculptures, puppet figures and a 900 square foot Deep Space painting. Exhibits through 11/30. Mon. through Sat. from 9am-5pm. Info: 485-3445. Adriance Memorial Public Library, Main Entrance, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie. Ulster/Dutchess (NYUD) Christmas Bird Count. Centered in Glasco, Ulster County. The count circle is nearly bisected by the Hudson River and includes parts of Ulster, Dutchess,

485-3445 x3702. 12PM RUPCO Community Lunch. RUPCO will present an exclusive private screening of First Name: Jogger, Last Name: John. Two local initiatives that are changing lives in the area will be recognized with Community Partner Awards. Info: 331-2140 x 263. 12:05PM Senior Basic Pilates with Christine Anderson. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 1PM Dallas Buyers Club. Based on the true story of a devil-may-care Texas rodeo cowboy who, in 1985, becomes an accidental AIDS activist when diagnosed H.I.V. positive and given 30 days to live. Info: 679-6608. Upstate Films/Woodstock, 132 Tinker St, Woodstock. 3:30PM Afterschool Crafts. For ages 8-12. Town of Esopus Library, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen, 338-5580. 4PM-8PM Annual Christkindl Markt. A German Christmas Tradition. Enjoy a quick lunch or dinner while shopping for Christmas gifts. Info: 797-7519. Germania Hall, 37 Old DeGarmo Rd, Poughkeepsie. 4PM Annual Greek Festival (11/22-11/24). Traditional homemade Greek food and pastries, a holiday boutique with needlework, crafts, gifts. St. George’s Greek Orthodox Church, 294 Greenkill Ave, Kingston,331-3522. 5PM-8PM Holiday A-Fair. Saugerties United Methodist Church is located at 67 Washington Ave. For more information, call 246-7802. 5:30 PM Opening Reception:Veteran Arts Showcase. Featuring works by local artists, photographers, and authors with military backgrounds. The event will kick-off with a reception on Friday, November 22, 2013 at 5:30 p.m., followed by two full days (November 23 and 24) of exhibits, presentations, and performances. The Veteran Arts Showcase is the result of a collaborative effort between The Daniel Center, The Orange County Arts Council’s Creative Warriors program, and The Veteran Family Support Alliance (VETFAMSA), who together serve communities in Dutchess, Ulster and Orange Counties -and throughout the Hudson Valley. The reception, exhibits, and performances will take place in the Henry A. Wallace Center at the FDR Presidential Library and Home (open 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.).Henry A. Wallace Center, Hyde Park. 6PM-8PM Book Signing: Gil Schafer, Architect & Author. The Ingredients of a Great House: Tradition for the Way We Live Now. Info: 265-3638 or www.Boscobel org. Boscobel,

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Greene, and Columbia Counties. Reg reqrd. Info: Sign-Up Now! An Introduction to Handmade Books with Mindy Belloff (11/30, 10am-1pm).Intima Press Letterpress & Book Arts, NYC, has arrived in Saugerties! The Art of the Book begins with the book structure. Learn two sewing techniques to get you started, which you will enjoy repeating from your home or studio: the pamphlet style for folded pages is a perfect binding for poetry chapbooks, art & writing journals, and the Japanese stab binding is ideal for assembling single sheets of artworks, photographs, and writings. Get a glimpse into the world of making artist’s books and jump start a new way of thinking.Workshop fee: $75 (materials included), Space is limited register earlyContact: IntimaPress@ . 917-412-4134. Info: www. Intima Gallery, 196 Main Street, Saugerties. Opening Reception: Veteran Arts Showcase. Featuring works by local artists, photographers, and authors with military backgrounds. The event will kick-off with a reception on Friday, November 22, 2013 at 5:30 p.m., followed by two full days (November 23 and 24) of exhibits, presentations, and performances. The Veteran Arts Showcase is the result of a collaborative effort between The Daniel Center, The Orange County Arts Council’s Creative Warriors program, and The Veteran Family Support Alliance (VETFAMSA), who together serve communities in Dutchess, Ulster and Orange Counties -- and throughout the Hudson Valley. The reception, exhibits, and perfor-

Route 9D, Garrison. 6PM 19th Annual Lions Club Holiday Auction. Proceeds go toward the refurbishing the Lions Club Playground located at Cantine Field and other Lions supported community projects. Doors open at 6pm. Info: 246-2872. Glasco Firehouse, Glasco, $15. 6:30PM-7:30PM Not Your Mama’s Book Club. World War Z by Max Brooks. Meets on the fourth Friday of the month. All are welcome. Web: www. Arlington Branch Library, 504 Haight Ave, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445. 6:30PM-7:15PM Swing Dance Workshops with Joe & Julie Donato. Second Workshop offered from 7:15pm to 8pm. Info: or 454-2571. Poughkeepsie Tennis Club, 135 S. Hamilton St, Poughkeepsie, $15, $20 /both classes. . 7PM “Liederabend” An Evening of Song, to launch Opera Theater of Kingston. Kerry Henderson- baritone. Kimberly Kahan-soprano. Babette Hierholzer- pianist. Info & tickets: 331-3261. Uptown Gallery, 296 Wall St, Kingston. 7PM Reading and Book Signing: Ione. Spell Breaking: Remembered Ways of Being. Info: or 679-8000. Upstairs at The Golden Notebook, 29 Tinker St, Woodstock. 7PM Reading & Booksigning by authors of Holding On & Letting Go. An anthology of aremarkable group of writers personally affected by cancer, covering a wide range of life experience with depth, humor, and honesty.Host: Annie LaBarge. $5/suggested donationUnitarian Universalist Congregation of the Catskills ,320 Sawkill Rd, Kingston, 514-2007 or 331-2884

Enter Now! Celebration of Lights Photo contest!This is the season to photograph the wonder of lights. Enter a 5x7 photo in the contest by 1/24/14. A complete list of rules can be found at or at the library. Open to all Saugerties Public Library patrons. Mid-Hudson ADK: Mid Week Hikes. The leaders offer 3-6 hour hikes of varying difficulty to different areas of the Mid Hudson Valley. Held on the 1st and 3rd Thursday of each month. Web: Hudson Valley, 399-2170 or 592-0204. Advent Walk (12/1, 3pm). Sponsored by Saugerties Area Council of Churches. Walk begins at The Atonement Lutheran Church on Market Street. Ending with a tree lighting at St. Mary of the Snow Roman Catholic Church at Cedar Street. Please bring a child’s gift for abused children of Ulster County. Monetary gifts gratefully accepted - make payable to The Saugerties Area Council of Churches. A social hour will he held following the service at St. Mary’s. Learn to Heal Yourself and Others! Reiki I and Reiki II are being offered at 77 Cornell St. Kingston #116. Reiki is a Japanese form of Spiritual healing that helps release painful stress patterns, free up vital energy, and enhance our health and joy. Times & Dates: Reiki I (parts A & B): 11/23, 9am-12:30pm & 1:30-5pm. Reiki II (A & B): 11/24,9am-12:30pm & 1:30-5pm. Cost $60 per 3.5 hr workshop $220 for all 4. These workshops make up the class hours for Practitioner Certification in Reiki. Though most people take them for the benefit of, themselves, their family, friends, and pets. If you have

7PM The Woodstock Day School Storytellers Music Series: Two Dark Birds along with Ratboy, featuring Tim Sutton. A benefit for the WDS Annual Fund and Media Arts Program. Info: 246-3744. The Woodstock Day School, 1430 Glasco Turnpike, Woodstock. 7PM Live at Kindred Spirits: Acoustic Jazz featuring Frank Luther on bass, John Esposito on piano, Mike DeMicco on guitar, NYC saxophonist Al Guart and local guest artists. No cover or minimum! Kindred Spirits, 334 Rte 32A, Palenville, 518-678-3101. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Oz Noy Triowith Anton Fig & Will Lee. Opener-Parc X Trio. Web: The Falcon, 1348 Rte

taken Reiki from me or someone else you may take the workshops at half price. For questions or to register call 845-389-2431 email more info. Hot Lunches Served! Ulster County Senior Nutrition / Dining Program. Sponsored by Ulster County’s Office for The Aging. Hot meals offered,Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays, 11:30am-noon. Please call the site between 10 a.m. and noon the day before you plan to attend in order to be sure there are enough meals for everyone. Eligibility:You must be an Ulster County resident aged 60 or over. There is no set cost, but a suggested daily donation of $3.00 is requested. Kingston Mid-town Neighborhood Center,467 Broadway,Kingston, 336-7112. Upcoming Cookie Walk (12/14, 9am-12pm)! The Women’s Fellowship of the Reformed Church of Shawangunk will once again tempt you with their cookies. Homemade cookies of all kinds at affordable prices . $6/ per pound. Women’s FellowshipReformed Church of Shawangunk,1166 Hoagerburgh Rd, Cty. Rt. 18,Wallkill, 895-2952. Circle of Friends for the Dying will host a Fourth Death Café. Death Café is part of a global movement to challenge and improve attitudes relating to death. The purpose of the event is “to increase the awareness of death with a view of helping people make the most of their finite life.” New World Home Cooking,Rt 212, Saugerties.For details & Info: orinfo@ or 802-0970. Donations Needed! The Alternative Gift Fair. A benefit for Family’s Domestic Violence Shelter. All proceeds from sale will be for the shelter. Deadline for donations is 11/29. New Paltz, 256-9233.

9W, Marlboro, 236-7970. 7PM One Book/ One New Paltz. Discussion of Toni Morrison’s Home. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 6 Church St, New Paltz, 255-8300. 7PM Schoolhouse Rock Live! based on the classic Emmy Award-winning 1970’s Saturday morning cartoon series that taught history, grammar, math, science and politics through clever, tuneful songs. A fundraiser for The Rosendale Theatre. Rosendale Theatre, 408 Main St, Rosendale, $15. 7PM Aladdin. Opening Night of the perfor mance. Tickets can be purchased at the door for $6 . Miller Middle School is located at 65 Fording Place Road in Lake Katrine. For more

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JOE MONACO RUGE’S SUBARU information please contact Miller Middle School at: 943-3941. 7PM Andrea Weiss presents Paris Was A Woman, a profile of the female literati in Paris at the turn of the century. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 65 Partition St, Saugerties, 246-5775.

7:15PM-8PM Swing Dance Workshop with Joe & Julie Donato. Info: www.hudsonvalleydance. org or 454-2571. Poughkeepsie Tennis Club, 135 S. Hamilton St, Poughkeepsie, $15, $20 /both classes. 7:30PM Friday Film Series: North by North-

west. Ulster Performing Arts Center, 601 Broadway, Kingston, $6, 339-6088. 7:30PM “They’re Playing our Song..” Book by Neil Simon, lyrics by Carole Bayer Sager, and music by Marvin Hamlisch. Web: Coach House Players Theater,

12 Augusta St, Kingston, $20, $18 /senior, $18 /12 & under, 331-2476. 8PM 50th Anniversary of JFK’s Assassination: An open mic evening of remembrance in music, prose & poetry. Special guests lined up. Reg reqrd. Info: or airstudio@ or 331-2662. AIR Studio Gallery, 71 O’Neil St, Kingston. 8PM November Song. A concert to benefit the St. Mary of The Snow Fence Project. Featuring Christopher Bolduc, baritone; Alison McConekey, soprano; & Christopher Cooley, piano. $15. Tickets also available at Naccarato Insurance. St. Mary of The Snow Roman Catholic Church, Saugerties. 8PM The Vagina Monologues. Directed by Tracy Carney.Tickets: $20 / $18, The Center for Performing Arts at Rhinebeck | 661 Rt 308, Rhinebeck, 876-3080. 8PM-8:30PM Beginner’s Swing Dance Lesson. Dance to follow at 8:30-11:30pm. Admission $15/$10 full time students. The Poughkeepsie Tennis Club, 135 S. Hamilton St, Poughkeepsie. Sponsored by Hudson Valley Community Dances. Info: or 454-2571. 8PM The Tempest. Play by William Shakespeare. Web: SUNY New Paltz, Julien J. Studley Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16, $10, 257-3880. 8:30PM Barbara & Dewitt. Acoustic, originals, & folk. Info: or 687-4750. Hopped Up Café, 2303 Lucas Tpke, High Falls. 8:30PM-11:30PM Swing Dance to The Big Blue Big Band. Beginner’s lesson 8-8:30pm; Dance 8:30-11:30pm. Admission $15/$10 full time students. The Poughkeepsie Tennis Club, 135 S. Hamilton St, Poughkeepsie. Sponsored by Hudson Valley Community Dances. Info: www. or 454-2571. 9PM Conehead Buddha. Web: Bearsville Theater, 291 Tinker St,


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Woodstock, $15, 679-4406 or bearsvilletheater@ 9PM Mandolin Orange with John Holt, Patti Rothberg, Lisa Wexler & Shelly Prior. Free. The Colony Cafe, 22 Rock City Rd, Woodstock, 679-5342. 9PM Holly Williams. The granddaughter of the legendary country singer-songwriter Hank Williams and daughter of country star Hank Williams Jr. Web: Club Helsinki Hudson, 405 Columbia St, Hudson, 518-828-4800. 9:30PM Reality Check. Web: Hyde Park Brewing Co, 4076 Albany Post Rd, Hyde Park, 229-8277.



9AM-2PM The Kingston Farmers’ Market. Rain or shine, Sat. through 11/23. Over 30 vendors offering flavorful fares such as fresh fruits & vegetables, organic & natural meats, a wide assortment of cheeses, wine, breads, other baked goods, honey, flowers. Web: between Main & John Sts, Kingston. 9AM-12:03PM Learn to Heal Yourself and Others! Reiki I and Reiki II are being offered Reiki is a Japanese form of Spiritual healing that helps release painful stress patterns, free up vital energy, and enhance our health and joy.Times & Dates:Reiki I (parts A & B): Saturday Nov. 23 9am-12:30pm & 1:30-5pm. Reiki II (A & B): Sat Nov 23 9am-12:30pm & 1:30-5pm. Cost $60 per 3.5 hr workshop $220 for all 4. 116, 77 Cornell St, Kingston. 9 AM Christian Meditation. Meets every Saturday, 9-10:30am. All welcome. No charge. 246-3285. Trinity Episcopal Church, Rte 9W, Saugerties. 9AM-5PM Exhibit: Veteran Arts Showcase. Featuring works by local artists, photographers, and authors with military backgrounds. The event will kick-off with a reception on Friday, November 22, 2013 at 5:30 p.m., followed by two full days (November 23 and 24) of exhibits, presentations, and performances. The Veteran Arts Showcase is the result of a collaborative effort between The Daniel Center, The Orange County Arts Council’s Creative Warriors program, and The Veteran Family Support Alliance (VETFAMSA), who together serve communities in Dutchess, Ulster and Orange Counties -- and throughout the Hudson Valley. The reception, exhibits, and performances will take place in the Henry A. Wallace Center at the FDR Presidential Library and Home (open 9 am-5pm).Henry A. Wallace Center, Hyde Park.

9AM-10:30AM Centering Prayer and Meditation. On-going, Saturdays 9-10:30am. All are welcome.No charge. 679-8800. Gregory’s Episcopal Church (A-Frame), 2578 Rt 212, Woodstock, free. 9:30AM-3PM Mohonk Preserve Singles and Sociables Outing – Rainbow Falls. Aged 18 and above. No reservations required. A moderate, 7-mile hike led by Art Raphael (255-5367.) Info: 255-0919. Minnewaska State Park Preserve, Awosting (lower) Lot,Gardiner. 10AM-5PM Annual Holiday Book Sale. Sponsored by the Friends of the Poughkeepsie Public Library District to benefit the library district. Info: 485-3445 ext. 3306. Samuel F.B. Morse Historic Site, Locust Grove, Route 9, Poughkeepsie. 10AM Hudson Highlands Nature Museum: Turkey Tales. Learn information and fun facts. Info: or 534-5506, ext 204. Hudson Highlands Nature Museum, Outdoor Discovery Center, Muser Dr, Cornwall, $7, $5 /child. 10AM-5PM Waterways Reskilling: Back to the Carbon Neutral Future. Heirloom Technologies and Modern Know-how Create an Environmentally Sound Future for the Hudson, her Tributaries and Estuaries. Mid-Atlantic Transition

Hub (MATH) &  SUNY New Paltz Environmental Task Force (11/23,10am-5pm). The Waterways Reskilling features the carbon neutral, Vermont Sail Freight Project, Hydropower, Boat-building and Waterwheel Restoration, Sustainable Fisheries, Hudson River Port and Dock Rehabilitation and Access, Green Colleges Forums. Admission by donation: $10 /suggested donation, free/students with ID. Please call or e-mail. All proceeds go to local Transition Town renewable energy projects in New York and throughout the Mid-Atlantic Region.Contact: Pamela Boyce Simms, (646) 241- 8386, transitionmidatlantic.pbs@gmail. com, Mid-Atlantic Transition Hub (MATH), 10AM-2PM Scions of Patria. Join 17th Century Dutch Re-Enactors the Scions of Patria at the Persen House and learn what life was like for the Dutch settlers. Learn about Colonial cooking, activities, traditions. Persen House Museum, 74 John St,Kingston. 10AM Mixed-Level Yoga. A regular Saturday morning yoga class at the library. This mixed-level hatha yoga class, taught by Kathy Carey. Please bring a mat. Web: Olive Free Library, 4033 Rt 28A, West Shokan, $10, 657-2482. 10AM-10PM Annual Greek Festival (11/2211/24).Traditional homemade Greek food and

pastries, a holiday boutique with needlework, crafts, gifts. St. George’s Greek Orthodox Church, 294 Greenkill Ave, Kingston,331-3522. 10AM-5PM The Reservoir Food Pantry and Donation Drive. Needed - canned or dry goods. Cash donations willbe spent inside the Market this same day. 750-0791 for moreAt the entrance of IGA’s Boiceville Market, 4099Rt 28, Boiceville. 10AM-2PM Teen Geek Squad. Patrons will receive one-on-one technology assistance from one of the library’s teen geeks, who can show them everything from navigating the internet to how to set up new devices. Call ahead of time to schedule anappointment or simply drop in. Red Hook Public Library, 7444 S. Broadway, Red Hook, 758-3241. 10AM-2PM Holiday A-Fair.Saugerties United Methodist Church ,67 Washington Ave, Saugerties, 246-7802. 10 AM-4 PM Annual Christkindl Markt. A German Christmas Tradition. Enjoy a quick lunch or dinner while shopping for Christmas gifts. Info: 797-7519. Germania Hall, 37 Old DeGarmo Rd, Poughkeepsie. 10AM -3PM Harvest Fair at St. Paul’s Church. Christmas decor, handmade knitted and crocheted items and other treasures are offered for sale. A bake sale available as well as light

This is what we do.








Plus ten websites and over a dozen special publications







refreshments for purchase. The hall is handicapped-accessible via a ramp at the rear of the building. St. Paul’s Lutheran Church on Rt 9W (next to the West Camp Firehouse), West Camp. 10AM-4PM Heart of the Hudson Valley 4th Annual Buy Local Holiday Extravaganza and Thanksgiving Farmers Market. Local food, live dance and music entertainment, vendors selling jewelry, unique handmade craft items, farm specialty products, fresh produce. Info: or 616-7824. Marlboro Elementary School, 1380 Rt 9W, Marlboro. 10AM-4PM Annual Local Artisan Craft Market. A Victorian Tea will also be featured that includes mini scones, petite sandwiches, fruit, sweets and a selection of teas & aperitifs. The tea is served 11:30 to 2pm. Info: or 486-4571. Cunneen Hackett Arts Center, 12 Vassar St, Poughkeepsie, $15 /tea and market, $5 /market. 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 -5PM SUNY New Paltz Metal Program Fundraiser for Feature Exhibition at Pinakothek der Moderne, Munich.Silver service polishing to be offered at ‘Buff ’ fundraiser, to send students to Munich, Germany for international exhibition. Marbletown Community Center,3564 Main St, Stone Ridge, 602-856-6517. 10AM -12PM Circle of Friends for the Dying will host a Fourth Death CafĂŠ. Death CafĂŠ is part of a global movement to challenge and improve attitudes relating to death. The purpose of the event is “to increase the awareness of death with a view of helping people make the most of their finite life.â€? New World Home Cooking,Rt 212, Saugerties. Info: orinfo@ or 802-0970. 11AM-1PM “What Does Obamacare Mean for Me?â€? Learn about the health exchanges offered by the Affordable Care Act. Scot Hastie will answer basic questions about what the exchanges are, who is eligible, what it can offer you. Registra-

tionrequired. Web: Phoenicia Library, 9 Ava Maria Ave, Phoenicia, 688-7811. 11:15AM-12:30PM Gentle Yoga with Rachel Hunderfund. All levels welcome. Ongoing meets every Saturday. Info: 255-8212 or The Living Seed, New Paltz. 12PM-4PM Saugerties Boys & Girls Club Art Show. 45 Partition St, Saugerties. 12PM-5PM 76th Anniversary Open House, Model Railroad Show. . A complete ‘O’ Scale Railroad System in Action! Scale Models of Steam and Diesel Locomotives, Old Fashioned and Modern Trains, Complete Villages & Scenery. Info: 334-8233. SusanSt, (off Pine Grove Ave), Kingston, $6 /gen adm, $2 /child. 12PM Hear the Gettysburg Address.On the occasion of the 150th anniversary of the Gettysburg Address, a reading of the documenty. American Legion Hall ,30 John St.Saugerties. 12PM-4PM Crowns & Branches Workshop Sinterklaas event. Hundreds of handsome branches will be laid out alongside lots of beautiful and fanciful materials, jewels, ribbons, glitter, lace, streamers, with which the children can create their Royal garb. Web: A Night in Bloom Florist, Shirt Factory, 77 Cornell St, Kingston, 339-4280. 1PM Bard Math Circle. Kingston Library, Kingston. 1PM Paris Was A Woman. A film portrait of the creative community of women writers, artists, photographers and editors who flocked to the Left Bank of Paris in the 1920s. Greta Schiller & Andrea Weiss will discuss their film in a post-scr q&a. Info:876-2515 Upstate Films/Rhinebeck, 6415 Montgomery St, Rhinebeck. 1:30PM Tattoo You. Teens are invited to draw their dreams – directly on to their bodies – during a special Mehndi Henna program. Supplies will be provided. Info: or 758-3241. Red Hook Public Library, 7444 S. Broadway, Red Hook. 1:30PM Senior Workshop. Ethan Slater, compos-

November 21, 2013

er/tenor. Hub-Crawl: A new original musical by Ethan Slater and Evan Schlaich. Info: or 437–7319. Vassar College, Skinner Hall, Poughkeepsie. 2PM 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, 679-5906 Ext. 1012 Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 2PM Changing Your Brain. Changing Your Mind. Free. Saugerties Public Library,91 Washington Ave, Saugerties. 2PM Family Fun at Unison: Holiday Express with Jim Vagias. Jim teaches how different cultures celebrate the winter holidays. Info: or 255-1559. Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz, $14, $10 /under 12. 2PM -4PM Free-Play Party with special treats and activities upstairs in the library for ages 5+. Sasha Finley is introducing an ongoing program (which will begin in January) that encourages families to come and play in the newly renovated upstairs room of the library. Sasha will be un-veiling a special surprise that she has been working on for the kids. Woodstock Public Library, 5 Library Ln, Woodstock. Info: www. 2PM Reading and Book Signing: Pamela Erens. The Virgins. Info: nan.goldennotebook@gmail. com or 679-8000. Upstairs at The Golden Notebook, 29 Tinker St, Woodstock. 2PM-4PM Family Fun Workshop: Local Legends. Bring the whole family. Web: Sarah Hull Hallock (Milton) Free Library, 56-58 Main St, Milton, 795-2200. 3PM Schoolhouse Rock Live! based on the classic Emmy Award-winning 1970’s Saturday morning cartoon series that taught history, grammar, math, science and politics through clever, tuneful songs. A fundraiser for The Rosendale Theatre. Rosendale Theatre, 408 Main St, Rosendale, $15.


Holiday Gift Guide


he Holiday Season is a crucial time for local businesses who want to finish the year strong. Consumers are looking for guidance, and our readers are motivated to buy local. Why? Because they care about their communities. This is your target audience. You can reach them with our six-part advertising series which goes into the Woodstock Times, Saugerties Times, Kingston Times and New Paltz Times with additional distribution throughout Ulster and Dutchess Counties. Pick one or pick all 6 for your best rate and complete coverage for the Holiday Season!


/PWt/PW #MBDL'SJEBZ tDec. 5 (Holiday Pullout Guide) %FDt%FD -BTU.JOVUF4IPQQFST t%FD /FX:FBST

New Paltz


arts & entertainment guide

section inside!


Healthy Hudson Valley OCTOBER 25, 2012






Healthy Body & Mind

Warm core

Soapstone-aided massage technique relieves the pain

A miscellany of Hudson Valley art, entertainment and adventure | Calendar & Classifieds | Issue 48 | Nov. 29 —Dec. 6



Super’s proposal


VOL. 12, NO. 43






All-natural remedies bring real help


Beloved artist passes on

by Lisa Childers

Hillside Manor bash for Hizzoner

alm m@n nac arts & entertainment guide, calendar, classiďŹ eds, real estate

NEWS > 6

KINGSTON TIMES Gallo 697, Clement 691 (so far). Polacco 228, Turco-Levin 207.


Mountainside Woods debate

by Erin Quinn

O Robert Angeloch drawing in Monhegan, in this John Kleinhans photo.


n Friday, March 18, 2011, on the morning of the full Super Moon, legendary artist and co-

Continued on Page 9

art gallery and art school, and the fervent admiration of generations of devoted art students. To his personal credit, he leaves a lasting legacy of art, beauty and a sustaining example, having led a life of purpose with unwavering determination and accomplishment. Born on April 8, 1922 in Richmond Hill, New York, Angeloch served in the US Air Corps and Army during World War II where he was a pilot,

studied to be an engineer and ended up in medical school. He studied at The Art Students League of New York from 1946-1951, where he ďŹ rst began painting with Yasuo Kuniyoshi and printmaking with Martin Lewis. He spent the summer of 1947 learning the craft of making woodcuts with Fiske Boyd and it was that summer that Angeloch ďŹ rst studied nature working out of doors. For this reason he recently Continued on Page 13

he Phoenicia Library was gutted by ďŹ re in the early morning hours of Saturday, March 19. Within three days, plans were already in place to open a temporary library on Saturday, March 26, in the building recently vacated by Maverick Family Health, across from the Phoenicia post ofďŹ ce. “It’ll be a bare-bones operation,â€? cautioned library director Tracy Priest. “We’re restoring minimal services, but we want to open our doors. People can return library books and pick up books they’ve ordered from interlibrary loan. From the Mid-Hudson Library System, we’re borrowing a computer and components we need to check books in and out. We’ll open at 10 a.m., and Letter Friends, the early literacy program, will happen at its normal time, 11 a.m. We’re looking eventually to have a small lending library, which may be on the honor system, since all our bar codes were destroyed in the ďŹ re.â€? Writing classes and other programs scheduled for later in the spring will be held as planned. It looks like at least a couple of computers will be donated for use by patrons. The blaze was reported to have come from an electri-

cal ďŹ re, which started in the back of the building. “We don’t have a full report on the extent of the damage,â€? said Priest, who visited the building after the ďŹ re with the insurance adjuster and Town of Shandaken supervisor Rob Stanley. “The adjuster said there has to be a second claims adjustment because it’s considered a major loss. We don’t think any books or materials will be salvageable. But because of the location of the ďŹ shing collection, we may be able to clean some of that and save it.â€? The Jerry Bartlett Memorial Angling Collection includes more than 500 ďŹ shing and nature books, plus an exhibit of ďŹ shing rods, lures, y tying gear, and photographs. “The books are a mess,â€? said Priest. “Everything is fused together and melted. What’s in the front of the building has been damaged by smoke and water, but everything there is like we left it. Then you cross a line towards the back, and everything is black. There’s a hole of the ceiling of the children’s room, and you can look right up into my ofďŹ ce upstairs. Everything from my desk is on the oor Continued on Page 7


Pictured is the cast of 90 Miles off Broadway's upcoming production of "I Remember Mama". Top row, left to right: Dushka Ramic as Aunt Jenny, Wendy Rudder as Aunt Sigrid, Zane Sullivan as Nils, Joel Feldstein as Papa, Wayne Kreuscher as Uncle Chris, Julia Cohen as Katrin, Ken Thompson as Mr. Thorkelson and Sherry Kitay as Aunt Trina. Bottom row left to right: Chloe Gold as Dagmar, Kim Lupinacci as Mama and Carly Feldstein as Christina.


Blaze of pages Phoenicia Library goes up in smoke by Violet Snow


Amayor’s farewell


Coming to terms


Page 9

Lloyd voters to decide on term limit extensions for town supervisor, clerk & highway superintendent


he latest Onteora Central School District 2011-2012 budget proposal does not include massive layoffs as might be seen in other districts, but does feature the elimination of six teacher positions and reductions to part-time of another ďŹ ve, among job cuts in many sectors. The cuts are seen as a reaction to declining enrollment, but also contribute to a total plan that increases spending by only 0.87 percent, that would translate, based on revenue ďŹ gures, to a 3.9 percent levy increase. At the Tuesday, March 22 board of education meeting at Woodstock Elementary, school ofďŹ cials presented The Superintendent’s Recommended Budget to trustees that includes an increase in spending to a total of $50,477,497. If the board adopts the budget at its April 5 session, voters will be asked to vote on the budget on May 17. If voters reject the budget proposal, a contingency (or austerity) budget could be put in place that would eliminate $121,785 from the equipment budget line, as mandated by the

Hugh Reynolds: Working Families boost Gallo COUNTY BEAT > 19

No fake


90 Miles to present “I Remember Mama�

An Angeloch sky

Onteora board hears of cuts, tax rates, layoffs

INETY MILES OFF Broadway will present “I Remember Mama� at the New Paltz Reformed Church on Nov. 2, Nov. 3, Nov. 9 and Nov. 10 at 7:30 p.m. and Nov. 11 at 2 p.m. The play will also be performed at the First United Methodist Church in Highland on Nov. 17 at 7:30 p.m. The story shows how Mama,

with the help of her husband and her Uncle Chris, brings up the children in a modest San Francisco home during the early years of the century. Mama, with sweetness and capability, sees her children through childhood, managing to educate them and to see one of her daughters begin a career as a writer. Mama’s sisters and uncle furnish a rich

background for a great deal of comedy and a little incidental tragedy. Tickets are $15 for general admission, $8 for students on opening night only, $12 for seniors/students and advanced sales and $10 for members/groups. For additional information, e-mail email@ninetymileso or call 256-9657.

N TUESDAY, NOV. 6, not only will residents vote on numerous contended races -- most notably being who shall become the president of the US -- but there will also be a plethora of local votes cast for federal, state, county and municipal political leaders. In the Town of Lloyd, the only local referendum on the ballot is for voters to decide whether or not the town clerk, town highway superintendent and town supervisor should have their two-year terms extended to four years. These are all separate referenda, as suggested by Lloyd supervisor Paul Hansut, who said that he wants to give “voters a chance to weigh in on each and every position, and not lump them all together, as many towns have done in the past.â€? The idea behind the four-year term, according to Hansut, is to give those elected to oďŹƒce “enough time to get familiar with the nuts and bolts of the job, Continued on page 12

The big read One Book/One New Paltz to read & discuss The Submission by Erin Quinn


Pictured are some of the members of the One Book/One New Paltz committee (left to right): Jacqueline Andrews, Linda Welles, Maryann Fallek, John Giralico, Shelley Sherman and Myra Sorin.

Phoenicia Library after the ďŹ re.

HAT WOULD HAPPEN if the selected architect for a 9/11 memorial at Ground Zero turned out to be a Muslim-American? How would people react to the news, particularly those families who lost loved ones in the terrorist attack? There are no easy answers to the questions raised by award-winning author Amy Waldman in her debut novel The Submission, chosen as this


year’s One Book/One New Paltz readers’ selection. In Library Journal, Sally Bissell remarks that this book is an “insightful, courageous, heartbreaking work that should be read, discussed, then read again.â€? This is exactly what One Book/ One New Paltz will attempt to do as it embarks on its seventh year of a communitywide reading program ďŹ lled with events, reading groups, panels and featured authors and actors. One Book is a Continued on page 12

A cut above Esopus papercutting artist extraordinaire Jenny Lee Fowler


hen Jenny Lee Fowler moved from Oregon in 1997, she decided to mark each snowfall that first winter in the East by cutting a snowflake out of paper. Being a person who makes things by hand, it seemed like a fun thing to do. Then, like the icy flakes that drift lazily on the wind before becoming a full-fledged storm, the act of cutting paper snowflakes took on a momentum of its own as Fowler became fascinated with the folk tradition of papercutting. One day, her father-in-law asked her if she’d ever done a portrait, like the silhouettes created by folk artists. Her interest piqued, Fowler dared herself to cut 100 portraits of people. Beginning with friends and family, she later moved on to cutting portraits of strangers, who would sit for her at the campus center at Bard, where Fowler worked. “I practiced a lot and found that I totally loved it,� says Fowler. “It kind of surprised me because I’d thought of silhouette portraits as these kind of ‘stuffy’ things, and then I realized that they were really cross-sections of people at a moment in time. I started to see them as more dynamic.� Fowler came across a passage in which one of the early papercutters called silhouette portraits “a moment’s monument,� a description that she finds particularly apt. “They really do capture a little moment, and even the same person can have a different portrait the next day,� Fowler explains. Artful papercutting is now Fowler’s niche, and the Continued on page 13




where dozens gathered to get their drum on. At left, Hethe Brenhill of the Mandara ensemble, dances in the sun. At right, a member of the Percussion Orchestra of Kingston (POOK) gets in the rhythm. For more pics, see page 10.

THEATER ON A TRAIN ‘Dutchman’ uses Trolley Museum’s subway car as unusual stage for play exploring sensitive topic of interracial relations. Page 16

TEEN SCENE “The Den� to open in Midtown, giving youths a place to dance, gather and do something positive. Page 8

FIGHTING FOR MIDTOWN Challengers in Ward 4 Common Council race say incumbent isn’t doing enough to help Kingston’s poorest neighborhoods get their fair share. Page 2

fall home improvement special section

BIG ‘O’ Organizers say second annual O-Positive fest will more art, tunes, awareness and health care to Kingston’s creative community. Page 14




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ad deadline publication Holiday Pullout Guide

3PM-5PM Mohonk Preserve – An Unforgiving Land: Hardscrabble Life in the Trapps. Bob Larsen, Mohonk Preserve Cultural Historian, and Robi Josephson, author and Preserve volunteer, as they celebrate the premiere of their long-awaitedbook. Res. Reqr’d. Info: 255-0919. Mohonk Preserve, New Paltz, free. 4 PM Senior Recital. Stephanie Goldberg, mezzo-soprano. Assisted by Richard Mogavero, piano. Info: or 437–7319. Vassar College, Skinner Hall, Poughkeepsie. 4PM Reading and Book Signing: Tom Cathcart. The Trolley Problem. Info: or 679-8000. Upstairs at The Golden Notebook, 29 Tinker St, Woodstock. 5:30PM 4 Penny Social. Calling starts at 6:30pm. Info: 564-4972. Lady of Fatima Church, Route 32, Plattekill. 6PM The Gemini Series: “The Nutcracker.â€? Presented by Hudson Valley Academy of Performing Arts. SUNY Columbia-Greene, Arts Center Theater, Hudson, $10, $5 /senior/student, 518-828-4181, x 3342. 6PM-8PM Opening Reception: Tivoli Artists Gallery Holiday Show. Co-op members and guests presenting affordable fine art and handicrafts for the holidays! Includes paintings, prints, photos, fiber arts, paper crafts, hand-made baskets, pottery, jewelry. Through 12/22. Info: or 757-2667. Tivoli Artists Gallery, 60 Broadway, Tivoli. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: David Johansen Duo with Brian Koonin. Web: The Falcon, 1348 Rte 9W, Marlboro, 236-7970. 7PM Book Reading: Andrea Weiss. She will present Paris Was A Woman, a profile of the female literati in Paris at the turn of the century. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 6 Church St, New Paltz, 255-8300. 7PM Solid Gold Saturday Night - Remember The Fifties Concert Featuring three groups, A Salute to The Drifters and The Platters plus specialguests The Corvettes Doo Wop Revue. Web: Ulster Performing Arts Center, 601 Broadway, Kingston, 339-6088. 7PM Live at Kindred Spirits: Acoustic Jazz featuring Grammy winner Malcolm Cecil on bass, guitarist Steve Raleigh, pianist Peter Tomlinson, NYC saxophonist Al Guart and local guest artists. No cover or minimum! Kindred Spirits, 334 Rte 32A, Palenville. 7:30PM “They’re Playing our Song..â€? Book by Neil Simon, lyrics by Carole Bayer Sager, and music by Marvin Hamlisch. Web: Coach House Players Theater, 12 Augusta St, Kingston, $20, $18 /senior, $18 /12 & under, 331- 2476. 7:30 PM TOTEM, featuring guitarist and SUNY New Paltz professor Mark Dziuba, alongside Jim Donica on bass and Chris Bowman on drums. Doors for this show open at 6:30pm, with musical sets at 7:30 and 9pm. Jack and Luna’s is located at 3928 Main Street (Route 209 @ Route 213 east) in Stone Ridge. 8PM The Tempest. Play by William Shakespeare. Web: SUNY New Paltz, Julien J. Studley Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16, $10, 257-3880. 8PM The Vagina Monologues. Directed by Tracy Carney.Tickets: $20 / $18, The Center for Performing Arts at Rhinebeck | 661 Rt 308, Rhinebeck, 876-3080.8 8PM-9PM Ballroom by Request with Joe & Julie Donato. Lesson 8-9pm; Dance 9-11pm. Refreshments included. Admission $12. Info: or 204-9833. Hudson Valley Dance Depot, 733 Freedom Plains Rd, Poughkeepsie. 8PM The Hudson Valley Philharmonic 201314: Holt’s Planets. Projected images from the Hubbell Space Telescope provided by NASA. Web: Bardavon, 35 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 473-5288. 8PM Theatersounds presents The Morini Strad by Willy Holtzman, with Stephen Bogardus and Nicola Sheara.*Actors appear courtesy of Actors Equity Association 657-6303. Unitarian Universalist Congregation of the Catskills, 320 Sawkill Rd, Kingston, 657-6303,free. 8PM Shaktipat - Ecstatic Grooves, Hypnotic Kirtan and Tribal Drumming. Donations appreciated. Info: or 687-8707. MaMA Arts, 3588 Main St, Stone Ridge, free. 8PM Comedy with Mikhail Horowitz & Gilles Malkine. Info: or 255-1559. Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz, $25, $12.50 /student. 8PM Meet Ultra-Runner Ken Posner, who recently set a new Fastest Known Time (FKT) for the Long Path in August this year. Ken will talk about how he overcame a number of challenges on the thru-run, including limited food and sleep, injuries, bad weather, and unfriendly wildlife. He’ll also highlight some of his favorite spots along the Long Path and share tips on gear and training.Rock and Snow, New Paltz. 8PM-11PM Night Train John McLynn.Featuring Jeff Armstrong. Piano Piano,Rt 52, Fishkill, 896-8466. 8:30PM Yasgur. Chicago, Jump, & Swing Blues plus a little R&B, and some Grateful Dead. A five piece band with 2 guitars, Harp, Bass and drums. Info: or 687-4750. Hopped Up CafĂŠ, 2303 Lucas Tpke, High Falls. 8:30PM-12AM Salsa Dancing in Kingston. Salsa, Merengue, & Bachata. Every Saturday Night 8:30pm to 12am.Suggested donation: $5.

338-7161. Gabriels’ Café, 316 Wall St, Kingston. 8:30PM Johnny Dell & Nite Life. Web: www. Hyde Park Brewing Co, 4076 Albany Post Rd, Hyde Park, 229-8277. 9PM Preservation Hall Jazz Band. Info: www. or bearsvilletheater@ or 679-4406. Bearsville Theater, 291 Tinker St, Woodstock, $69, $59, $39. 9PM-11PM Ballroom by Request with Joe & Julie Donato. Lesson offered from 8-9pm. Refreshments included. Admission $12. Hudson Valley Dance Depot; 733 Freedom Plains Road (Rt 55); Poughkeepsie. Sponsored by Hudson Valley Community Dances. Info: or 204-9833. Hudson Valley Dance Depot, 733 Freedom Plains Rd, Poughkeepsie, $12. .9AM-5PM Exhibit: Veteran Arts Showcase. Featuring works by local artists, photographers, and authors with military backgrounds. The event will kick-off with a reception on Friday, November 22, 2013 at 5:30 p.m., followed by two full days (November 23 and 24) of exhibits, presentations, and performances. The Veteran Arts Showcase is the result of a collaborative effort between The Daniel Center, The Orange County Arts Council’s Creative Warriors program, and The Veteran Family Support Alliance (VETFAMSA), who together serve communities in Dutchess, Ulster and Orange Counties -- and throughout the Hudson Valley. The reception, exhibits, and performances will take place in the Henry A. Wallace Center at the FDR Presidential Library and Home (open 9 am-5pm).Henry A. Wallace Center, Hyde Park. 9PM Poor Old Shine. Info: or 518-828-4800. Helsinki Hudson, 405 Columbia St, Hudson, $15. 9PM Rev. Thunderbear’s Traveling Roadshow. The Colony Cafe, 22 Rock City Rd, Woodstock, 679-5342. 9PM Bush Brothers. Bluegrass and country music with a mean fiddle. High Falls Café, Stone Dock Golf Club, 12 Stone Dock Rd, High Falls.



Once Upon A Dream Starring The Rascals. One Night Only! Original band members back together again. Info: 800-745-3000, or www. Palace Theatre, Albany, $75, $29.50. 9AM-11PM Support the Hudson Highlands Nature Museum. Shop at Barnes and Noble at any store. By presenting a voucher a percentage of all purchases will help raise funds for nature education. Info: Barnes & Nobles, Newburgh. 9:30AM-1PM Annual WJC Book Fair and Chanukah Sale. Indoors - Rain or Shine. Info: Woodstock Jewish Congregation, 1682 Glasco Turnpike, Woodstock. 10AM-5PM 16th Annual International Pickle Festival. Contests, prizes, pickled foods, and plenty of pickles. Various vendors, with many countries represented, with food and cultural music, and crafts. Web: Rosendale Community Center, Rt 32, Rosendale, $5,$3. 10AM-2PM Sunday Brunch @ The Falcon: Erik Lawrence Quartet. Web: The Falcon, 1348 Rte 9W, Marlboro, 236-7970. 10AM-4PM 5th Annual Artisan Faire. Benefits Rhinebeck Sinterklaas celebration. Combination art exhibit/market/cafe, includes framed art, pottery, woodworking, jewelry. Info: hana527@ Rhinebeck Town Hall, 80 E Market St, Rhinebeck. 10AM-3PM Mohonk Preserve Singles and Sociables Outing: Zadie’s Bower. Aged 18 and above. No reservations required. Strenuous, 7-mile hike with scrambling led by Roberta Forest (750-7059.) Info: 255-0919. Mohonk Preserve, Coxing Trailhead, New Paltz. 10AM-5PM Annual Holiday Book Sale. Sponsored by the Friends of the Poughkeepsie Public Library District to benefit the library district. Info: 485-3445 ext. 3306. Samuel F.B. Morse Historic Site, Locust Grove, Route 9, Poughkeepsie. 10AM-12PM Minnewaska State Park Preserve: Food for the Birds. Bring your family to make food for the winter birds. Use pine cones to make a delicious snack that you can hang in trees near your house. Pre-registration is required. Info: 255-0752. Minnewaska State Park Preserve, Nature Center, Gardiner, $8 /per car. 10:30AM-12:30PM Public Sitting & Walking Meditation at Sky Lake. Meets every Sunday,

10:30am-12:30pm .Meditation instruction available.Video teaching by Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche with short discussion at 11:45am. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 658-8556 Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 10:30AM-12PM Sunday Mornings in Service of Sacred Unity. Sunday Mornings in Service of Sacred Unity. Web: Unison Arts Center, New Paltz, $10, 255-1559. 11AM -8PM Greek Festival (11/22-11/24). Traditional homemade Greek food and pastries, a holiday boutique with needlework, crafts, gifts and more. For more information, call 331-3522. St. George’s Greek Orthodox Church, 294 Greenkill Ave, Kingston. 12PM Jazz at the Falls. Eddie Diehl & Lou Papas. High Falls Café, Stone Dock Golf Club, 12 Stone Dock Rd, High Falls. 12PM-3PM Saugerties Indoor Market. Offering fresh and local fruits, vegetables, meats, eggs, honey, flowers, cheeses, breads and on-site dining. Chef ’s demonstration, at 11am. 917-453-2082. Senior Center, 207 Market St, Saugerties. 12PM-5PM 76th Anniversary Open House, Model Railroad Show. . A complete ‘O’ Scale Railroad System in Action! Scale Models of Steam and Diesel Locomotives, Old Fashioned and Modern Trains, Complete Villages & Scenery. Info: 334-8233. SusanSt, (off Pine Grove Ave), Kingston, $6 /gen adm, $2 /child. 1PM-4PM Hannukah Extravaganza. Storytelling, children’s craft projects, dreidle games, gelt, sing-a-long with Rabbi Kligler and of course, latkes! WJC Chanukah Sale/Book Fair will also be open. Info: 679-2218 or WoodstockJewish Congregation, 1682 Glasco Turnpike, Woodstock. 1PM In No Great Hurry. With filmmaker Tomas Leach. About Saul Leiter, the octogenarian, limelight-shy New Yorker. A co-presentation with the Center for Photography. Info: 679-6608. Upstate Films/Woodstock, 132 Tinker St, Woodstock, $10. 1:30PM Reading and Book Signing: John Van Kirk. Song for Chance. Info: or 679-8000. Upstairs at The Golden Notebook, 29 Tinker St, Woodstock. 1:30PM Fair Street 5K. Flat & Fast 5K through Stockade District. Entry fee $12/adv, $15/day of race. Registration starts at noon. Info: 338-7722 or Fair Street Church, Kingston. 2PM-4PM Introduction to Tarot Reading with Lorry Salluzzi. In this workshop, you will become familiar with the archetypes of the tarot and their meaning and learn to clear your cards. At the end of the class, you will be able to do a three card reading for yourself and others. Please bring a Rider Waite deck (available for purchase at Mirabai.) Mirabai Books, 23 Mill Hill Road, Woodstock. 679-2100. $15 if registered by November 22; $20 after. 2PM “They’re Playing our Song..” Book by Neil Simon, lyrics by Carole Bayer Sager, and music by Marvin Hamlisch. Web: www.coachhouseplayers. org. Coach House Players Theater, 12 Augusta St, Kingston, $20, $18 /senior, $18 /12 & under, 331-2476. 2PM The Tempest. Play by William Shakespeare. Web: SUNY New Paltz, Julien J. Studley Theatre, New Paltz, $18, $16, $10, 257-3880. 2PM Jam Sessions at Studio Esopus: Free JamMaking Demonstration & Tasting. On-gong event every month 4th Sunday at 2pm.Julia Sforza (of award-winning Half-Pint Preserves) will make a different batch of jam, and field preservingquestions.Series will follow the season’s local fruit bounty. Studio Esopus, 830 Broadway (9W, corner of Esopus Ave), Ulster Park. 3PM Clarinet and Piano Recital. Emeritus Principal Clarinetist of the New York Philharmonic, Stanley Drucker will play accompanied by Marilyn Lehman, pianist. Info: www.sunyorange. edu or or 341-4891. SUNY Orange, OrangeHall Theatre, Middletown, $15, $10 /senior/staff, free student. 3 PM -5 PM Opening Reception: Hudson Valley Landscapes - The Catskill Farms and Harvests. An exhibition of prints and paintings by students of Kate McGloughlin and The Woodstock School of Art. The Ashokan Center, 477 Beaverkill Rd, Olivebridge. 8PM The Vagina Monologues. Directed by Tracy Carney.Tickets: $20 / $18, The Center for Performing Arts at Rhinebeck | 661 Rt 308, Rhinebeck, 876-3080. 3PM Vassar College Choir. Christine R. Howlett, conductor. “Reflections.” A program of British choral music. Info:

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November 21, 2013


concerts or 437–7319. Vassar College, Skinner Hall, Poughkeepsie. 3PM Marianne Schnall presents What Will It Take to Make a Woman President? The book features interviews with politicians, public officials, thought leaders, writers, artists, and activists in an attempt to discover the obstacles that have held women back.Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 65 Partition St, Saugerties, 246-5775. 3PM Collegium Musicum. Pieces from Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque periods. Web: www. SUNY New Paltz, Nadia & Max Shepard Recital Hall, New Paltz, $8, $6, $3, 257-2700. 3PM The Guitar in 3/4 Time. Members of the guitar society will perform waltzes, mazurkas. Informal reception after the concert. Info: www. Morton Memorial Library, Rhinecliff, $10. 4PM Reading: Deborah Jeanne Weitzmann, author of Pandora Learns to Sing: A Journey Towards Wholeness, a true story about overcoming anxieties, discovering hope, and living as a human being rather than a human doing. Info: 255-8300. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 6 Church St, New Paltz. 4PM-5PM Vinyasa Yoga with Hannah Fox. All levels welcome. Ongoing meets every Sunday. Info: 255-8212 or The Living Seed, New Paltz. 7PM Schoolhouse Rock Live! based on the classic Emmy Award-winning 1970’s Saturday morning cartoon series that taught history, grammar, math, science and politics through clever, tuneful songs. A fundraiser for The Rosendale Theatre. Rosendale Theatre, 408 Main St, Rosendale, $15. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: Paul Green Rock Academy Show Band. Web: The Falcon, 1348 Rte 9W, Marlboro, 236-7970.



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, 679-5906 x 1012. Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 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. 9:15 AM -11:15 AM Senior Art with Judith Boggess. 55 and older. Sept. thru June. $80. Drop-in $5 per class. 657-581. American Legion, Mountain Rd, Shokan. 9:30AM Serving and Staying in Place Social Meeting, seniors wanting to remain in their homes and community. On-going meets every

Monday at 9:30am. 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. 11AM-1PM Open Computer Lab. Open Computer Lab is held Monday-Friday. Web: www.poklib. org. Adriance Memorial Library, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445 x 3381. 11AM-12PM Senior Qi Gong with Zach Baker. Mondays, on-going. Web: Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz, $5 /per class, 255-1559. 12:15PM Rhinebeck Rotary Club Meeting. Beekman Arms, Rhinebeck, 914-244-0333. 2PM-4PM Senior Art with Judith Boggess. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $2 donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 3PM-5PM Math Help with Phyllis. Mondays. Web: Phoenicia Library, 9 Ava Maria Ave, Phoenicia, 688-7811. 4PM Crafting with Kids. Held on the first and last Monday of each month. For ages 4-10. Registration is required. Highland Public Library, 30 Church St, Highland, free, 691-2275 x16. 4:15PM – 5:30 PM 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. 28 West Gym at Maverick Road & Route 28 $12 per class. For more info: 679-6250. 4:30PM-6PM Free Funny Bones Comedy/ Improv Class. Meets every Monday, 4:30-6pm. All are invited to participate in skits, theater games and story telling. 255-5482. Unframed Artists Gallery, 173 Huguenot St, New Paltz. 5:30PM-6:30PM Qi Gong with Zach Baker. This class will not be held on the second Monday of the month. Web: Unison Arts Center, 68 Mt. Rest Rd, New Paltz, $10, 255-1559. 5:30PM-7PM Rockin’ Rooks: Morton Youth Chess Club. Students in grades K - 12 are welcome to join for fun, learning, and tournament competition. Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff, 876-5810. 6PM-9PM I Liq Chuan Martial Art of Awareness (Kung Fu) with Rich Kelly. Ongoing class meets every Monday. 255-8212. The Living Seed, New Paltz. 6PM-8PM Opening Reception featuring work from WSW interns:Anna Thompson, Caroline Walp,Janelle Sandefur. Gallery hours: Monday Friday, 9am-5pm. Women’s Studio Workshop,722 Binnewater Ln, Kingston. 6PM-9PM Opening Reception: “Nobody Wants to be Here and Nobody Wants to Leave.” Featuring works by Gina Occhiogrosso. Info: or 718-755-4726. Roos Arts, 449 Main St, Rosendale.



6:15PM-7:15PM Reiki Circle. Ongoing. Mondays. Includes group guided meditation & brief individual energy healing treatment. Donations welcome. Web: Shirt Factory, #116, 77 Cornell St, Kingston, 389-2431. 6:30PM-8:30PM Open Computer Lab. Web: Adriance Memorial Library, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445 x 3381. 8PM Bryan Adams: Solo & Acoustic. Info: www. or 339-6088. Ulster Performing Arts Center, 601 Broadway, Kingston, $80, $60, $34.50.



Mid-Hudson ADK: Leisurely Tuesdays. Walks or easy hikes on the 4th Tuesday of each month. Web: Hudson Valley. 7:30 AM -9 AM Morning Yoga with Carisa Borello. All levels welcome. Ongoing class meets every Tuesday. Info: 255-8212 o The Living Seed, New Paltz. 9:30AM Adult Nature Walk. Transportation provided to unique walking/hiking trails in the area. For more information please visit: www. Forsyth Nature Center, 157 Lucas Ave, Kingston. 10AM-11:30AM Parkinsons Exercise Class w/ Anne Olin. St. John’s Episcopal Church, Kingston, 679-6250. 10AM-12PM Minnewaska State Park Preserve: Tuesday Trek- Wild Orchard Walk. Two-mile wander along various carriage roads and the mowed paths through the old golf course and wild orchard. Pre-registration is required. Info: 255-0752.Minnewaska State Park Preserve, Nature Center, Gardiner, $8 /per car. 10:30AM Babies & Books Storytime. For ages 0-2. Town of Esopus Library, 128 Canal St, Port Ewen, 338-5580. 11AM-1PM Computer Lab. Personal attention on a ‘drop-in’ basis. Patrons receive individualized help with any computer task using the library’s computers. Monday through Friday, 11am-1 pm and Monday evenings, 6:30-8:30 pm. Adriance MemorialLibrary, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445 x3702. 3:30PM-4:30PM Chess Club. Ages 8-Adult. Led by Merrie Zaretsky. Learn to play or improve your skills. You don’t need to sign up for these on-going sessions. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Woodstock Library, 5 Library Ln, Woodstock, 679-2213. 5PM-6PM Young Mothers’ Group. A supportive group for moms under 25 dealing with the adjustments to life as a young mother. Each week a different guest speaker. Meets every Tues. YWCA, 209 Clinton Ave, Kingston, 338-6844 x117. 5:30PM-7:30PM Phoenicia Community Chorus. Sing with your friends and neighbors. Led by Maria Todaro. No audition nor need to read music. Phoenicia Wesleyan Church, 22 Main St, Phoenicia, 688-5759. 6PM-7PM Public Sitting & Walking Meditation at Sky Lake. Meets every Tuesday, 6-7pm. Meditation instruction available. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 658-8556 orwww. Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 7PM Morton Yarn Nights with Cher. Bring projects to work on, get advice from others, share your expertise, or just come to enjoy the company of other yarn enthusiasts. Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff, 876-1085 or yarn.witch@ 7PM-8:30PM Weekly Opportunity Workshop.

On-going -Tuesday nights from 7pm-8:30pm. Free to attend: learn how to help the environment, raise funds for non-profit organizations, and save money over time! Elks Lodge, 290 Rt 32 S, New Paltz. 7PM-10PM Jazz Jam. Meets every Tuesday, 7-10pm. 452-3232. Never a cover. The Derby, 96 Main St, Poughkeepsie. 7PM Native American Christian Thanksgiving Service. This is a combination Native American and Christian Thanksgiving service that celebrates the living Christ using Native American dance and song. All welcome. Info: 657-2326. Reservoir United Methodist Church, 3056 Rt 28, Shokan. 7PM-10PM Jazz Jam. Every Tuesday, 7-10pm. 485-9999. The Poor House, 206 Main St, Poughkeepsie. 7PM Walden Interfaith Thanksgiving Service. Donations of non-perishables will benefit the local food pantry. Congregation Beth Hillel, Pine St, Walden. 7 PM-9 PM Open Mic. On-going, Tuesdays, 7-9pm. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 200 Main St, Saugerties, 246-5775. 7PM-10PM Jazz Jam. Every Tuesday, 7-10pm. No cover. 485-9999. Pour House, 206 Main St, Poughkeepsie. 7:30PM-9:30PM Life Drawing Sessions. Tuesday and Thursdays, on-going. Web: Unison Arts Center, 68 Mountain Rest Rd, New Paltz, $13 /per class, $48 /4 classes, 255-1559. 8PM-9PM Living Torah Video Presentation: A weekly torah lesson by the Lubavitcher Rebbe. Followed by group discussion and explanation. We will then learn about the Jewish mystical and practical approach to love or learn about the upcoming Jewish Holiday. On-going every Tuesday, 8-9pm. Free. 679-7148. Woodstock Library, 5 Library Ln, Woodstock.



Happy Hannukah!

Brook Farm Project invites volunteers to help with harvest and other tasks on Wednesdays, followed by a supper together using some of the fresh produce. Harvest for two hours beginning by 5PM. Rides to the farm may be available from the village of NewPaltz at 1PM and 4:45PM. Brook Farm Project, Butterville Rd, New Paltz, 255-1052 or 9AM Waterman Bird Club Field Trip: Harlem Valley Rail Trail. Call: Adrienne @ 264-2015. Info: Coleman Station Rd, Parking lot, CR 58, Millerton. 9AM-10:15AM Senior Kripalu Yoga with Susan Blacker. Open to Woodstock residents 55 and older, $1 donation requested. Mescal Hornbeck Community Center, Rock City Rd, Woodstock. 9:30AM Navigating the Medicare Website. Staff from the Dutchess County Office for the Aging/NY Connects present the seminar. Attendees will use the library computers in this hands-on seminar that explores the Medicare web site. Adriance Memorial Library, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445 x 3381. 9:30AM-11AM Vinyasa Yoga with Tammy Price. All levels welcome. Ongoing class meets every Wednesday. Info: 255-8212 o rwww.thelivingseed. com. The Living Seed, New Paltz. 10AM Mini Matisse Red - Autumn Art. Join

With Flying Colors and make art Picasso style with a Mommy and Me sensory adventure for kids aged 2 through 5. Web: Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff, 399-9918. 11AM-1PM Computer Lab. Personal attention on a ‘drop-in’ basis. Patrons receive individualized help with any computer task using the library’s computers. Monday through Friday, 11am-1 pm and Monday evenings, 6:30-8:30 pm. Adriance MemorialLibrary, 93 Market St, Poughkeepsie, 485-3445 x3702. 1:30PM Serving and Staying in Place Social Meeting, for seniors wanting to remain in their homes and community. On-going meets 4th Wednesday at 1:30pm. Olympic Diner, Washington Ave, Kingston. 1:30PM Serving and Staying in Place Social Meeting, seniors wanting to remain in their homes and community. On-going meets every Monday at 9:30am. Kingston Library, 55 Franklin St, Kingston. 2PM-3:30PM Home Schooling Theatre Club. Age 7-12. Led by Lesley Sawhill. Theatre games, improvisation, and reading plays. May add script writing, and presenting monologues and plays. Wednesdays, ongoing. Woodstock Library, 5 Library Ln, Woodstock. 5:30PM-6:30PM CPA Exam Study Group The School of Business is currently offering free study group sessions to area CPA exam candidates. To be held biweekly through Dec. 4. Web: www. SUNY New Paltz, van den berg Hall, New Paltz. 6PM-8PM Woodstock Community Choral. Sing with your friends and neighbors. Led by Maria Todaro. No audition nor need to read music. Kleinert/James Center, 36 Tinker St, Woodstock, 688-5759. 6:30PM Spanish Storytime. A weekly storytime for children ages two to five held entirely in Spanish. Web: Gardiner Library, 133 Farmer’s Turnpike, Gardiner, 255-1255. 7PM Storytelling with Janet Carter. Inquiring Minds, 200 Main St, Saugerties, 246-5775. 7 PM Latin Dances: Merengue & Cumbia. Wednesdays. Beginners welcome. Mt View Studio, 20 Mt View Ave, Woodstock, $10, 679-2704 or 7PM Stories for Inquiring Minds: “History through Story”. Featuring Siri Allison and Janet Carter. A monthly salon event for adults held the last Wednesday of every month. By Donation. Inquiring Mind Bookstore, Partition and Main, Saugerties, 246-5775. 7PM Live @ The Falcon: The Mazzstock All *Star Band Benefit. Proceeds will benefit a fund for friend and cancer patient, Michelle Pomerleau. Web: The Falcon, 1348 Rte 9W, Marlboro, 236-7970. 7PM-11PM Rosendale Chess Club. Free admission-no dues. On-going every Wed, 7-11pm. Rosendale Café, Rosendale. 7PM-8PM Free Belly Dance Class. On-going every Wednesdays, 7-8pm. Taught by Arabic Abeer. Learn ancient Middle Eastern dances that stimulate your inner womanly spirit. Get a complete body workout.255-5482 Unframed Artists Gallery, 173 Huguenot St, New Patlz. 7:30 PM The Poughkeepsie Newyorkers Barbershop Chorus meets every Wednesday night. A male a cappella group that sings in the uniquely American “Barbershop Style” of close four-part harmony. Sight reading not required. Guests are always welcome.Web: wwwnewyork-

November 21, 2013 St. Andrews Church, 110 Overlook Rd, Poughkeepsie. 9PM DJ Heat Thankgsgiving Eve ! Doors: 9pm / 21+ID @Door $10 Pay At The Door The Day Of The Show. Bearsville Theatre, 291 Tinker St, Bearsville, 679-4406. or www.bearsvilletheater@



Happy Thanksgiving!

8AM Junior League of Kingston First Annual Turkey Trot. The fastest turkeys in each age group of the 5k race will be awarded prizes, and medals will be given to all 2-Mile Fun Run entrants. Forsyth Nature Center, , Kingston, $20 /5k, $15 /fun run, 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, 679-5906 x 1012. Karma Triyiana Dharmachakra, 335 Meads Mountain Rd, Woodstock. 9AM The Annual Family of New Paltz 5k Turkey Trot. Fun Run for kids 8 years and under starts at 9am, 5k run at 9:30am. Registration forms and info online www.newpaltzturkeytrot. com. Water Street Market, New Paltz, 255-7957 or 11AM-6PM Thanksgiving in the Country. Start a new tradition by gathering with friends and family to celebrate Thanksgiving at Diamond Mills. Reservations encouraged. Complete menu available here: Diamond Mills Hotel & Tavern, 25 South Partition St, Saugerties. 11:30 AM-2 PM Town of Rochester Annual Thanksgiving Luncheon. The Community Center invites seniors, families, and anyone who may be spending the day alone to join the community family for a delicious Thanksgiving meal. RSVP by 11/22. or 626-2115. Rochester Community Center, 15 GLF Rd, Accord. 12:30 PM -3 PM First Annual Community Thanksgiving Luncheon. Everyone welcome. Take-out meals will also be available.Hosted by the Faith Communities of the Town of Lloyd. Info: 901-9094 St. Augustine School, 35 Phillips Ave, Highland. 1:30PM Vegan Thanksgiving. Enjoy the holiday where the turkey is honored, not eaten! Bring vegan dish to share (no meat, poultry, fish, dairy, eggs or honey), also your own table service. Space limited, please rsvp. Info: www.mhvs. org or rsvp@mhvs.orgor 876-2626. Rhinebeck Reformed Church, 6368 Mill St, Rhinebeck, $15. 3PM Reading: Mary Gianetto, author of Baggy’s Christmas Story. Inquiring Minds Bookstore, 65 Partition St, Saugerties, 246-5775. 6PM-7PM Public Sitting & Walking Meditation at Sky Lake. Meets every Tuesday, 6-7pm. Meditation instruction available. Free and open to the public. Contact info: 658-8556 orwww. Sky Lake, 22 Hillcrest Ln, Rosendale. 7PM Reading of the Work of Jacques Lacan. Moderated by Dr. Anna McLellan, member of the Apres-Coup Psychoanalytic Association. Subject: Lacan’s Seminar V: The Unconscious. Reg rqrd. Morton Memorial Library, 82 Kelly St, Rhinecliff, 876-2903.

legals LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Local Law, published herewith has been adopted by the County Legislature of the County of Ulster, New York on September 24, 2013, and approved by the County Executive on October 23, 2013, and the validity of the obligations authorized by such Local Law may be herinafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which said County is not authorized to expend money, or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violations of the provisions of the Constitutions. DATED: November 21, 2013 Kingston, New York Victoria A. Fabella, Clerk Ulster County Legislature Local Law No. 3 Of 2013 County of Ulster A Local Law Amending Local Law No. 8 of 2012 (A Local Law Entitled “Mandate and Taxation Information Act”) BE IT ENACTED, by the Legislature of the County of Ulster, as follows: SECTION 1. LEGISLATIVE INTENT AND PURPOSE The Ulster County Legislature finds and determines that the purpose of the “Mandate and Taxation Information Act” has been frustrated by the 14 point type requirement, which has led the County tax bill to be in non-conformity with standard mailing procedures. It is the intent of this law to deliver a detailed and clear explanation of the New York State mandated spending requirements, while doing so in the most efficient and cost-effective way for the County taxpayers.

SECTION 2. Section 3 of Local Law No. 8 of 2012 is amended to read as follows: The County Executive is hereby authorized to cause an information statement to be provided on the County tax bill, reading as follows: The State of New York requires local governments to perform many functions and provide services without financial support. These State requirements or “unfunded State mandates” have a direct impact on local spending and represent a significant portion of the County and Town real property taxes that are due. Please see the notice enclosed with this tax bill for a more detailed explanation of the spending required by the State of New York and the impact on local property tax rates or visit the following website: or http://www. This statement shall be prominently displayed on the tax bill as a separate section and not included with any other information provided on the County tax bill. The County Executive may modify the information statement, if necessary to conform the County tax bill to standard mailing procedures, and to promote efficiency. The County Executive is hereby authorized to cause the County Tax Bill Insert required by Section 4 to be prominently posted on the County website. In the event the websites of the County or the County Legislature are changed, the website(s) otherwise listed in this Section shall change to reflect the new website(s). SECTION 3. EFFECTIVE DATE This Local Law shall take effect upon filing with the Secretary of State. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Local Law, published herewith has been adopted by the County Legislature of the County of Ulster, New York on September 24, 2013, and approved by the County Executive on October 23, 2013,

and the validity of the obligations authorized by such Local Law may be herinafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which said County is not authorized to expend money, or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violations of the provisions of the Constitutions. DATED: November 21, 2013 Kingston, New York Victoria A. Fabella, Clerk Ulster County Legislature Local Law No. 4 Of 2013 County Of Ulster A Local Law Amending Local Law No. 5 of 1989 (A Local Law Requiring Regulations Requiring The Sale Of Motor Vehicle Fuels), As Amended, To Provide Consumers With A Convenient And Accessible Way To File Complaints Regarding The Practices Of Motor Fuel Dealers BE IT ENACTED, by the Legislature of the County of Ulster, as follows: SECTION 1. LEGISLATIVE INTENT AND FINDINGS. The Ulster County Legislature hereby determines that is appropriate and necessary to amend Local Law Number 5 of 1989 to provide consumers with the Ulster County Consumer Fraud Bureau and Ulster County Bureau of Weights and Measures consumer complaint telephone number, so that consumers have the information necessary to make complaints regarding the practices of the operators of gasoline stations. SECTION 2. REGULATION. Section 6 (c) of Local Law Number 5 of 1989, as amended, is hereby further amended to add

a new subdivision “7.” as follows: 7. The Ulster County Bureau of Weights and Measures shall issue stickers that state the Ulster County Consumer Fraud Bureau telephone number and the Ulster County Bureau of Weights and Measures Consumer Complaint telephone number to every operator which shall be affixed to each gasoline pump. SECTION 3. SEVERABILITY. If any part or provision of this Local Law or the application thereof to any person or circumstances be adjudged invalid by any court of competent jurisdiction such judgment shall be confined in its operation to the part of the provision or application directly involved in the controversy in which judgment shall have been rendered and shall not affect or impair the validity of the remainder of this Local Law or the application thereof to other persons or circumstances and the Ulster County Legislature hereby declares that it would have passed this Local Law or the remainder thereof had such invalid application or invalid provision been apparent. SECTION 4. EFFECTIVE DATE. This Local Law shall take effect one hundred and twenty (120) days after its adoption. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS: Sealed proposals will be received, publicly opened and read at the Ulster County Purchasing Department, 310 Flatbush Avenue, Kingston, NY on Thursday, December 5, 2013 at 3:00 PM for a Bus Engine Overhaul, BID #RFB-UC13-72. Specifications and conditions may be obtained at the above address or on our website at Robin L. Peruso, CPPB, Ulster County Director of Purchasing

November 21, 2013

“Happy hunting!”



help wanted

BARTENDER, SERVER, WAITRESS WANTED. Please apply in person, Gold Fox Restaurant, 600 Rt. 208, Gardiner. No phone calls.


Foster As a KidsPeace foster parent, you can make all the difference in the life of a child.

845-331-1815 200 Aaron Court Kingston, NY 12401 © 201 2012 12 KidsPe K KidsPeace. Peac eace. e W We respect pect o our ur clients cl cli clients’ lients’ ients’ pri privacy p privacy. rivacy vacy. y The h model model repr represent represented p esented d in this hi publ publi publication blicati ication t on is for illustrativee purposes only and in no way represents or endorses d Kid KidsPeace. P

WAITERS/WAITRESSES. Part-time, full-time. Apply in person: College Diner, 500 Main St., New Paltz. HOME ATTENDANT NEEDED PT. Weekdays, Evenings Shifts. $11.30/hour. Disabled 48-yr. old female looking for female home attendant to help w/basic needs. Reliable, caring + live within 40 minutes of Phoenicia. Must have car. 845-688-3052. No calls before 9 a.m. or after 8 p.m. LOOKING FOR HELP with light housekeeping & errands during the week in Palenville. $12/hr., 4-6 hours/week. Please call (518)678-3450.


situations wanted

JACKIE OF ALL TRADES. Tree cutting/ pruning, dog behavior specialist/walker/ in-home boarding, painting, housecleaning, yard work, dump runs, organize your clutter and haul it away, cooking, baking, winterizing your home. Prices by the job. Please call 845-687-7726. I need work.


adult care

CERTIFIED AIDE LOOKING FOR PRIVATE CARE for elderly. 10 years experience. Live-in or hourly. References available. Ulster County area.




Hudson Valley Balinese Gamelan Orchestras Giri Mekar & Chandra Kanchana are pleased to invite you to mark your calendars for our annual December concert: An Evening of Balinese Music & Dance. Please join us on Friday, December 6 at 8 pm in Olin Auditorium at Bard College. The concert features very special guest artists and Balinese aficionados, Dr. Pete Steele and Shoko Yamamuro with a special guest appearance by Dr. Dorcinda Knauth and one of her Javenese gamelan ensembles from nearby Kingston, and under the leadership of Artistic Director, I Nyoman Suadin; plus a cast of 40 + musicians. Suggested donation $10. Bard staff, students & faculty are free of charge with ID. Students 16 & under are free. For more information visit FB page: Hudson Valley Gamelans Giri Mekar & Chandra Kanchana at Bard College. Call 845 688-7090 for further info.




real estate

ALOHA ACRES RETIREMENT COMMUNITY affordable 3-BEDROOM, 2 bath, 1440 sq.ft., manufactured home. Park rent: $475/month. Only $34,500. 845-6917669

EARLY DEADLINE for our Thanksgiving issue The advertising deadline for our issues publishing

Wednesday, November 27th

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.


Classified line ads can be placed at


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.


deadlines phone, mail drop-off


Monday, November 25th Please call your sales representative at (845) 334-8200 for more information.

rates weekly

$20 for 30 words; 20 cents for each additional word.

special deals

$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.

policy errors payment

HOMEAVAILABLEIN55+COMMUNITY.. 3-bedroom, 2 bath mobile home for sale in Aloha Acres. Asking price- $60,000. Lot fee: $472/month, includes all taxes, water, & waste disposal. High ceilings, open concept, beautiful home. Call Laura Rose Real Estate @ 845-255-9009. Pictures @ www. INCOME PROPERTIES. Replace lost wages and help save for retirement. Your tenants can pay off your mortgage. Experienced landlord will show you how. Matt LaRussa, Broker 845-389-3321


land and real estate wanted

PRIVATE BUYER (non-realtor) SEEKING PROPERTY to purchase w/a private natural waterfall. 2-10 acres needed. Maybe subdivide? Can be either a vacant, SECLUDED parcel of land, OR property w/a house with a natural, private waterfall (w/year-round views, NOT just seasonal). Must be secluded (absolutely no homes in view), AND MUST BE WITHIN 10 MINUTESDRIVETOWOODSTOCK.CASH OFFERED, CAN CLOSE IMMEDIATELY! Contact: w/photos/ info. or call (518)965-7223.


commercial listings for sale

COUNTRY GENERAL STORE, Turn-key business, equipment, real estate w/rental income. $595,000. John Bordi Realty. 845691-7669


office space commercial rentals

NEW PALTZ: OFFICE/PROFESSIONAL SPACE(S) for rent. Large, beautiful Soho loft-like space(s) w/brick walls & new large windows. Faces the Gunks w/great views. 71 Main Street. Best downtown location. Former architect office(s). Will divide. Call owner (917)838-3124. 300sf APARTMENT-LIKE OFFICE SPACE. Utilities included. Behind Lowes, Route 299. 845-255-5920. SINGLE ROOM OFFICE opposite SUNY New Paltz. 1-year lease. Utilities included. Ample parking. $350/month. (845)2550574 or (917)774-6151. STOREFRONT AVAILABLE. Former Pet Grooming Shop. Can be converted to multiuses. Approx. 900 sq.ft. $800/month. Hot water/heat included. Electric separate. Main Street, Rosendale. 845-787-6580. VILLAGE OF SAUGERTIES; Stately brick house, approx. 2400 sq.ft. on 2 floors. High ceilings, wood floors, nice light. High visibility across from Post Office. On-street

The absolute final deadline is Tuesday at 11 a.m. Monday at 11 a.m. in Woodstock and New Paltz; Tuesday in Kingston.

Proofread before submitting. No refunds will be given, but credit will be extended toward future ads if we are responsible for any error. Prepay with cash, check, Visa, MasterCard or Discover.

reach print

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, part of our network of sites with more than 60,000 unique visitors.

parking. Suitable for gallery/studio or professional offices. Potential to convert back to owner-occupied/residential. Lease, proof of insurance, security, credit, landlord reference required. $1000/month plus utilities. WOODSTOCK PROFESSIONAL OFFICE. Ideal for health practice, psychologist, writing/editing, or small business. Charming space has high ceilings, fireplace. Beautiful, quiet, close to town w/plenty of parking. Includes all utilities. $500/month. 845-679-7107.


garage/ workspace/ storage

SHOKAN: Two 20x40x14high pole barn bays for rent. For boats, etc. $200/month/ bay. 845-750-1515.


gardiner/ modena/ plattekill rentals

COTTAGE FOR RENT. Full bath, 2-bedrooms, living room, kitchen. No pets. No smoking. Call 845-255-2525, leave name & number. FALL SPECIAL- REDUCED PRICE. NOW SHOWING; Available now; 2-BEDROOMS, 1.5 baths, private entrance. Located on quiet, country road. No pets/smoking. Please call 845-255-2525, leave name and number. Retired couple? Looking for weekend home? 3-BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH RANCH home. 1240’ SF. EIK, W/D hook-up, dining, living room, full basement, 2-car garage. No pets, no smoking. $1650/month + utilities. 2 months security, references. (845)255-1790.


highland/ clintondale rentals

1-BEDROOM, 700SF. Cathedral ceilings, energy efficient. On 10 private, wooded acres. 2 miles from New Paltz, Town of Lloyd/ Highland schools. $1000/month, electric included. 1-year lease, security, references required. Available now. 845-255-8259.

HIGHLAND EFFICIENCIES at Furnished motel rooms w/ micro, refrig, HBO & WiFi, all utilities. $135-$175 Weekly, $500-$660 Monthly, w/kitchenettes $185 or $200 weekly, $700 or $760 monthly + UC Taxes & Security. No pets. 845.883.7395.


milton/marlboro rentals

MARLBORO. Country setting. SPACIOUS GROUND FLOOR APARTMENT. Open floor plan w/separate kitchen, bathroom & washer/dryer. Heat & electric included. Suitable for 1 or 2. No dogs. No smokers. References. Security. $895/month. 845-795-5778; C: 845-489-5331.


new paltz rentals

New Paltz: Southside Terrace Apartments Year round and other lease terms to suit your needs available!

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

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.




November 21, 2013

real estate

We Do More

We Sell More

YouTube Property Videos • NYC Network Connections • National Advertising

Full-time Listing Enhancement Staff • Innovative Web Marketing

Miller, Weiner & Associates, P.C. is proud to announce Michael DiFalco, Esq. has joined our firm.


Soaring ceilings, open floor plan and an abundance of natural sunlight in this local builder’s own custom home. Wood floors and artisan touches bring warmth and charm. The perfect “close to town yet totally private” Woodstock location. Take a leisurely bike ride or walk to the village Restaurants, theaters, galleries, music, farmer’s market, hiking trails, swimming holes. $599,900


We Are #1 In Sales*

Two houses on a wonderful country road in Stone Ridge - live in one and rent the other! A farmhouse (one family) and stone cottage (two family) just waiting to be restored. Both houses need work and offer a great investment/live in opportunity. The farmhouse has a great front porch to enjoy the pastoral and mountain views. $259,000

Michael graduated from Northeastern University, Summa Cum Laude, before earning his law degree from The University at Buffalo and being admitted to the New York State Bar in 2011.

Residential real estate closing representation starting at $575.00 Miller, Weiner & Associates, P.C. 270 Fair St., Kingston, NY 12401 (845) 331-7330 •

438 This charming Cape on cul-de-sac is conveniently located within close proximity to three area ski resorts. Indoors you’ll find 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, vaulted tongue and grove ceilings and a cozy wood burning stove. Wrap around deck for outdoor entertaining, beautiful yard with stocked pond. One car attached garage and a two car detached garage offers plenty of storage, all this on 5 acres. $279,000

Stylish, affordable Ranch home, just minutes from village of New Paltz. Major renovations throughout this lovely home have recently completed and home is in great condition! Perfect for first timers looking for a move-in ready home, or family in need of three bedroom convenience. This is a convenient Gardiner location and New Paltz schools. Call for all the details! $199,000

Sweet 3 bedroom house located on a quiet street just a few minutes drive from Kingston Point Park. This 1242 square foot home has an eat-in kitchen and a fenced in yard with room for a garden. The second story was built in 1987, giving you extra room for expansion. With a little TLC this house could be your dream home. Priced To Sell! $115,000 New Paltz 845-255-0615

Stone Ridge 845-687-4355

Woodstock 845-679-2255

Kingston 845-331-5357

Windham/Greene Co 518-734-4200

*Reported by the Ulster County Multiple Listing Service 2011-2012

CHARMING HOUSE & GREAT NEW PALTZ LOCATION Custom 1990 cape on Jacobs Lane. Perfect for your antiques, 3 BR, study, 2 bath, whirlpool tub, central AC, 2-car garage, 2 fireplaces, French doors to patio, beautiful, mature garden.


Spring closing. BY APPOINTMENT ONLY $595,000 — 845-255-4488 STUDIO APARTMENT. $695/month plus utilities. 1 month security. 31 Church Street. Laundry room & private parking on premises. No pets. No smoking. 1-year lease, good references. Available now. (845)255-5319, NICE ROOMS; $415 & $470/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. A SMASHING 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT in renovated barn, cathedral ceiling, 2 skylights, full bath, wood floors. Outside smoking. $1200/month includes all utilities. NO DOGS. 5 MINUTES BY CAR outside Village. Please call (845)255-5355. 1-BEDROOM APARTMENT. Bright, sunny apartment attached to private home. Accommodates 1 person. Central air, high-speed internet, private entrance, country setting. No pets. No smoking. References & credit check required. $1050/month includes all utilities. (845)242-6171. 2-BEDROOM & STUDIO APARTMENT available immediately. In village. No pets, no smoking. References. Call 845-256-8247.

of New Paltz village historic district. Large rooms, enclosed back porch. Quiet setting. Close to rail trail, walking distance to downtown. Off-street parking. No smoking, no pets. Heat and hot water included. 1.5 month security, references required. $1350/month. Available now. (845)255-1660.

2-BEDROOM, 2 BATHROOM HOME. Kingston School District, Rt. 32 North of New Paltz. W/D. $1100/month plus utilities. No pets. Security and references required. 845-658-9337 or 845-658-9581. 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT. Central location. No smoking. No pets. $1350/month includes heat. Security, references. 845-6641128; 914-474-8113. 2-BR APARTMENT AVAILABLE, New Paltz town center. Short-term lease OK. No pets. (845)213-8619. NEW PALTZ VILLAGE: SINGLE ROOM. Share nice, clean 3-bedroom apartment. $450/month. Call (845)304-2504. ROOM FOR RENT in 3-bedroom apartment. $450/month. All utilities included. Half mile from SUNY campus. Call 914-850-1968. SOUTHSIDE TERRACE APARTMENTS offers semester leases for Spring 2014 and short-term for the Summer! Furnished studios, one & two bedrooms, includes heat & hot water. Recreation facilities. Walking distance to campus and town. 845-2557205. 2-BEDROOM APARTMENT in the heart

rosendale/ high falls/tillson/ stone ridge rentals

2-BEDROOM UPSTAIRS APARTMENT. $800/month plus utilities. Clean. Quiet location. Rt. 209. Call (845)338-5828.


Lower level. Private, beautifully renovated, loads of closet space, porcelain tile floors, energy efficient, washer/dryer, deck, large yard, creek frontage. No smoking. $850/month plus utilities. 2 months security, references, credit check.

Call Tom 845-658-8829

LOVELY, EXTRA LARGE 2-BR to Share in High Falls. Roommate wanted. Bedroom comes with two other rooms for studio or storage PLUS sharing living room, bath, kitchen, deck. Ample closets, living space, nature, quiet. $650/month plus reasonable utilities and internet. Security and references. 845-687-2035. STONE RIDGE APARTMENT: 1-BEDROOM w/adjoining room, living room, kitchen w/dining area, full bath, light & airy, second floor. No pets/smoking. $800/ month includes heat & hot water. References, lease & 2 months security requested. 845705-2208.

Made you look. Ulster Publishing newspapers and websites reach over 50,000 readers a week. Go to advertise or 845-334-8200 to advertise.

south of stone ridge rentals

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT. $900/ month (+ low Utilities). All new & efficient. Large ground floor apartment w/front porch. Bright w/big windows. Also, 1-BEDROOM UPSTAIRS APARTMENT; $700/month plus utilities. BOTH apartments: Laundry on site. Great location- Centrally located on 44/55 Minnewaska Mtn. (Kerhonkson, Near Rt. 209), 20 min. New Paltz, Stone Ridge, Ellenville. 30 min. Poughkeepsie, Kingston. 40 min. Rhinebeck, Middletown. 845-626-5349.


kingston/hurley/ port ewen rentals

BEAUTIFUL 2-BR APARTMENT, reduced rent for Caretaker. This home is on a 1 acre lot, Mt Views, close to NYS Thruway. Private entrance, 2BR, Office, Eat-in spacious kitchen, dishwasher, Lg. LR with fireplace. Wash/ dryer on site. Heat included. Storage area for Caretaker. Non-smoker, no pets preferred. Must love country living. Caretaker responsibilities are Lawn care, snow removal, gen. maintenance. Call 845-594-1492. NICE, CLEAN, LARGE APARTMENT w/2 small bedrooms. 1 block from Kingston Hospital. Second floor. First, last, security, 1-year lease, references required. 2 occupants preferred. Pet friendly. $750/month plus utilities. 845-331-8258.


krumville olivebridge/ shokan rentals

OLIVEBRIDGE: NEWLY RENOVATED 3-BEDROOM, hardwood floors, W/D, large kitchen w/gas cookstove, garage w/remote control, large basement. Bath w/radiant floor heat. Oil heat. $1200/month plus utilities. Security, last month. 845-657-9864 OLIVEBRIDGE: RUSTIC, SUNNY 1-BEDROOM COTTAGE. Woodstove, new floors, cathedral ceilings w/skylight. 450 sq.ft. First, last and security. $780/ month. No pets. Close to Ashokan Reservoir. (845)657-6942 or (646)662-5202.


saugerties rentals

BEAUTIFUL ARTS & CRAFTS style cottage. Wood paneled, cathedral ceiling living room, EIK, w/new appliances. 5 miles to Woodstock/Saugerties/Kingston. Private. Quiet accessible road. $850/month plus utilities. References, security. 917-846-5161, 212-877-4368, HOUSE FOR RENT - West Saugerties. Spacious and clean 3-bedroom home with your own private waterfall. Fireplace, den


490 500 510

Entries in order of appearance (happy hunting!)


Help Wanted

120 140 145 150

Situations Wanted

200 210 215 220 225 230 235 240 245 250 260 280 299

Opportunities Adult Care

300 320 340 350

Child Care Educational Programs Seasonal Programs Workshops Instruction Catering/ Party Planning Wedding Directory Photography Events Courier & Delivery Car Services Entertainment Publications/Websites Real Estate Open Houses




November 21, 2013

360 380 390 400 405 410 415 418 420

Real Estate Land for Sale Land & Real Estate Wanted Commercial Listings for Sale Office Space/ Commercial Rentals Garage/Workspace/ Storage Garage/Workspace/ Storage Wanted NYC Rentals & Shares Poughkeepsie/Hyde Park Rentals Gardiner/Modena/ Plattekill Rentals Wallkill Rentals Newburgh Rentals Highland/Clintondale Rentals

425 430 435

438 440 442 445 450 460 470 480 485

Milton/Marlboro Rentals New Paltz Rentals Rosendale/Tillson/ High Falls/ Stone Ridge Rentals South of Stone Ridge Rentals Kingston/Hurley/Port Ewen Rentals Esopus/Ulster Park Rentals Krumville/Olivebridge/ Shokan Rentals Saugerties Rentals Rhinebeck/Red Hook Rentals Woodstock/West Hurley Rentals West of Woodstock Rentals Green County Rentals

520 540 545 560 565 575 580 600 602 603 605 607 610 615 620 630 640 645 648 650

Vacation Rentals Seasonal Rentals Seasonal Rentals Wanted Rentals Wanted Rentals to Share Senior Housing Lodgings/Bed and Breakfast Travel Free Stuff New & Used Books For Sale Snow Plowing Tree Services Firewood for Sale Property Maintenance Studio Sales Hunting/Fishing Sporting Goods Buy & Swap Musician Connections Musical Instruction &Instruments Recording Studios Auctions Antiques & Collectibles

655 665 660 670 680 690 695 698 700 702 703

705 708 710 715 717 720 725

Vendors Needed Flea Market Estate/Moving Sale Yard & Garage Sales Counseling Services Legal Services Paving & Seal Coating Medical Equipment Personal & Health Services Art Services Tax Preparation/ Accounting/ Bookkeeping Services Office & Computer Service Furniture Restoration & Repairs Organizing/ Decorating/Refinishing Cleaning Services Caretaking/Home Management Painting/Odd Jobs Plumbing, Heating, AC & Electric


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

real estate

Browse ALL Available Residential • Multi-Family • Land • Commercial • Multi-Use • Rental Properties

(845) 338-5252 use Ho -4 en ay 1 Op und S

Text: M147535

To: 85377



Text: M140591

To: 853 85377


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To: 85377





EW model home is being sold with all stainless appliances, hardwood oors and open oor plan. You will ďŹ nd yourself relax when you get home from a day at work when you see the spectacular changing sunsets on the mountain. Master bedroom suite enjoys a separate soaking tub and shower with natural sunlight. 2 other bedrooms and large family share a centered bath. This is a new neighborhood with several new homes under construction and are selling over $300,000. You can own this for less. ....................... $299,000


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VIEWS AND SECLUSION Handsome custom designed colonial and studio/ guest house on 18+acres with stunning views of the Catskill Mountains and Ashokan Reservoir Spillway from both galleries as well as most rooms. The spacious interior is highlighted by a living room with ďŹ replace leading to a screened porch, formal dining room, cook’s kitchen and wideboard oors. Other special features include a 600 square foot guest house/studio , heated in ground pool and perennial gardens. The perfect property for the most discriminating buyer. Call Sandra Lee H. Hutton License R.E. Associate Broker 845-706-9241 .............$895,000


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LARGE STUDIO APARTMENT on horsefarm. Clean, beautiful. Italian tile kitchen & bath, Marble foyer, cathedral ceiling, French windows. Convenient location to thruway. $900/month plus utilities. (845)532-5080.


Gardiner Gables 2356 Rte. 44-55 Gardiner, NY 12525

APARTMENTS FOR RENT, SAUGERTIES Skyline Woods Apartments. Private country setting. Convenient location. Under new management. Bright, updated, spacious, wall-to-wall carpet, lots of closet space. Laundry room and plenty of parking avail. 1- & 2-bedrooms starting at $750/month + utilities. Call Don at 845-443-0574




and patio too. $1850/month plus utilities. 1-year lease and references required. Caldwell Banker Village Green Realty, Andi Turco-Levin, cell: 917-975-3039


NEWLY RENOVATED 1-BEDROOM STUDIO. Private entrance. Heat, parking, trash included. $750/month plus 1 month security. First & last month required. Small pet ok w/additional deposit. Available now. 845-706-0710. SAUGERTIES: CHARMING 2-BEDROOM COTTAGE available immediately. Eat-in kitchen. Yard on Esopus Creek. Newly renovated. $750/month + utilities, security, references. Ask for Helona at Win Morrison Realty 845-2463300.


woodstock/ west hurley rentals

1-BEDROOM CHARMING, COZY APARTMENT. See first! On mountain yet easy access! Deck. Full bath. 2 acres. Garden,

Stream. $700/month. First, last, security. No pets preferred. References. (845)679-2300, 9 a.m.-8 p.m. 1-BEDROOM LIGHT-FILLED, LARGE, CLEAN, UPSCALE WOODSTOCK APARTMENT, w/custom tiled jaccuzzi bathroom, huge closets, new kitchen, private deck, quiet, beautiful grounds. $900/month. 845-679-6408. CHARMING1-BEDROOMAPARTMENT. Hardwood floors, private, W/D, fireplace, great location- walk to town & all amenities. $900/month plus utilities. Available immediately. 845-679-5963. DELIGHTFUL 2-BEDROOM HOUSE, new condition, 1 wooded acre, 3 miles Woodstock. Oak kitchen, dinette, W/D, large storage basement, gas heat. No smokers/pets. $995/month plus utilities. Security, references. 718-479-0393.

LOVELY STUDIO/COTTAGE. Ideal for part-time living, or weekend getaway, office or health practice. Attractive space, close to town w/nice view & parking. $785/ month includes heat & electricity. 845679-7107. STUDIO APARTMENT on Tinker Street. $550/month plus utilities. Propane heat & cooking. Private parking. Convenient location. RETAIL SPACE next to cinema. Newly refurbished. Perfect gallery space. $450/month plus electric. Call 845-8532994. WEST HURLEY: 2-BEDROOM, 1 bath. Very clean. Fireplace. Owner maintains well-kept yard. NO SMOKERS. NO PETS. Walk to NYC bus route & Hurley Ridge Plaza. Close to Woodstock. Current Credit report, security deposit & 1-year lease required. $1200/month plus utilities. (914)388-3246.




November 21, 2013

real estate

WOODSTOCK • (845) 679-9444 KINGSTON • (845) 339-1144 SAUGERTIES • (845) 246-3300



For over 3 decades, Westwood’s “client-centric” Real Estate strategies have spelled success for 1000’s of area sellers and buyers. Our unparalleled commitment to service and integrity, coupled with cutting edge technologies, gives our clients the competitive edge they need to reach their housing goals. We live, here, we love it here and we’re serious about Real Estate.  



High visibility location in Saugerties, perfect for many different uses. Currently being used as an automotive business. Property has municipal water & sewer. Excellent traffic count making this location very desirable for any type of business. ............................ $795,000

COUNTRY CLASSIC - Smartly updated c. 1872 country farmhouse offers original charm & modern amenities. Comfortable interior features 23’ LR with handsome stone fireplace, country kitchen, FDR, main level BR plus 3 more upstairs, 2.5 baths, some HW floors, full fi nished lower level with 24’ family/media room and den with fireplace. Mountain views & in-ground heated POOL grace the 2.3 acre site. .......................................................................$265,000





WALK TO TOWN - This affordable “easy Living” ranch style home is just a short stroll to the heart of Woodstock. The airy and open interior features a unique elevated living room with beams and cozy brick fireplace, huge eat-in kitchen & separate dining room, lovely hardwood floors, 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, full basement with office/workshop space, attached 2 car garage & sliders to a pet & play friendly yard. ............................................................. $215,000

Extraordinary opportunity to own a successful health & fi tness club, operating w/full house of members for 26 yrs. Facility has the latest top-of-the line equipment. This is your opportunity to own a real “no-brainer” business that is already established w/all the work already done for you. Option to Operate & live on 5+Acres premises. Add’l 1,000sf facility building w/income also on-site! Under market price: ............................................................................... $565,000 


In-grd Saline pool & guest cottage surrounded by meadows, woods & meandering Fountain Kill Stream that flows the entire 3.25 acres of the property. The main house is a 1 level modern home w/3BR, 2 baths. The living rm & dining area have an open flr plan w/ bluestone frplce. Huge deck for entertaining. Prvt spa-like MBR w/ Jacuzzi tub & glass shower. The guest wing has 2BRs & upscale new bath. .....................................................................$769,000

ENCHANTED WOODSTOCK - Storybook farmhouse once home to painter Eugene Ludins and 1st time on market in 80 years! Super charming with stone fireplace, vaulted beamed ceilings, wide board floors, “live-in” screen porch, country kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, separate STUDIO building with north light window, 3.5 acres with pristine meadow, gardens, pond and patios o’looking protected lands. SO ROMANTIC! ..........................................................$499,000


STREAMSIDE CONTEMPORARY - Spectacular setting o’looking year-round stream and private swim hole! Remarkable cedar contempo features 22’ vaulted LR with window walls & fireplace, stunning custom kitchen with slate, granite & high end appliances, main floor MBR with spa bath, 3 more BRs up, 4.5 baths, 21’ family/media room with fireplace & bamboo floor, redwood wine cellar & luxurious tiered decking. PERFECT! .............$649,000

YES YOU CAN HAVE IT ALL Woodstock 679-0006

Stone Ridge 687-0232

New Paltz 255-9400

West Hurley 679-7321


Check out this great investment property right in the Village of Saugerties. Three 2BR apartments that rent from $750-$850 w/large fenced-in yard. One of the apartments has been totally renovated. The other 2 are in pretty good shape also. Tenants pay all utilities. There is also parking in the rear. .......................................................$179,000

One level living & Ready to move in, Cozy fireplace, Updated cherry kitchen, Central air conditoning, Attached garage and back yard that goes on and on to the Rail Trail. Walk to schools, churches and great restaurants in only minutes. 15 minutes more & you can be at the train station and on your way to big city activities. ... Affordably priced @$219,000

Kingston 340-1920

The Real Estate Matchmakers 81 Vineyard Ave in Highland, New York 845-691-2126 •

ULSTER COUNTY MORTGAGE RATES Rates taken 11/18/2013 are subject to change

Hudson Heritage FCU 845-561-5607 Mid-Hudson Valley FCU 800-451-8373









west of woodstock rentals

CHICHESTER; 3-BEDROOM APARTMENT, redone 5 years ago. Ceramic tile kitchen & bath, oil-fired domestic hot water & heat. Gas stove, lots of closets. $900/ month plus utilities, 1-month security, references. 845-750-1515.

vacation rentals

FLORIDA RENTAL; Anna Marie Island. Go to #94551. For more info contact


















It is a great time to buy or refinance. Call ext. 3472

WOODSTOCK: 1-BEDROOM. Quiet upscale residential neighborhood. Beautiful grounds. Small quiet apartment complex. Excellent condition & well maintained. $845/month includes all utilities. ALSO, FURNISHED 1-BEDROOM. $875/month includes all utilities. No smoking. References. No pets. (845)679-9717.



Check your credit score for FREE!

(E)3/1 Arm(F) 5/1 Arm Call 973-951-5170 for more info



seasonal rentals

5 miles to Woodstock & Saugerties; 2-BEDROOM, 1000 sq.ft. DUPLEX in separate wing of large house. Private entrance. On 7 landscaped acres w/lake & mountain views. Beautifully furnished.

Copyright 2010 Cooperative Mortgage Information

$1095/month plus utilities. Free cable/ WiFi. Available now-5/15. Photos available. 845-246-7598. FLORIDA RENTAL; Anna Marie Island. Go to #94551. For more info contact INCREDIBLE CHARM. Original Byrdcliff home; 3-bedrooms, 1 bath plus detached full Studio apartment. Woodstoves, oil. Seasonal from 12/15-5/15. $1800/month plus. Featured in Tour of Homes. E-mail for inquiries or photos susansutliffbrown@ KING-SIZE BED/SITTING ROOM w/ fridge and microwave, lots of windows, separate entrance, very private. Includes cable, WiFi, phone, linens, all utilities & winter plowing. 1.5 miles to Woodstock Village. $725/month. December 1 (or sooner)-June 1. 845-679-8222. WOODSTOCK-SAUGERTIES; Beautiful, peaceful 2-BEDROOM HOUSE. 1.5 baths, EIK, fireplace, WiFi, cable, efficient oil heat, convenient, accessible, quiet road. No pets. Through April. Security, references. $1000/ month plus utilities. 917-846-5161, 212-8774368;


for sale

EXTANG HARD TONNEAU COVER, trifold for a Toyota Tacoma, (can IMPROVE gas mileage by 10%) current 5’ bed style, black, excellent condition. Call (845)255-8352.

FARM TABLES: Catskill Mountain Farm Tables handcrafted from 19th century barn wood. Heirloom quality, custom-made to any size. Also available, Bluestone topped tables w/wormy chestnut bases. Ken, Atwood Furniture, 845-657-8003. LEG EXTENSION & LEG CURL MACHINE w/weights attached. Plus more exercise equipment.... Call (845)255-8352. MEDIUM OAK HARDWOOD DINING TABLE; 72x48 wide w/2-self storing 20” leaves & lion claw feet & 6 Windsor chairs- 2 Captain, 4 regular. Call (845)255-8352. PIANO, UPRIGHT WURLITZER. Used but in good condition. Needs tuning and repair of one key. $800 or best offer. 2550417 OR 917-647-1549 Roll Top Desk; $300 or best offer. Cash and carry. Piano desk; $150. Small table w/two chairs; $50. Three tier folding shelf; $75. Call 845-255-0909. SAILFISH SAILBOAT. Alcor brand. In good condition, with all parts except for a rudder (which is easily made or bought). About 13 feet long. $325 or best offer. 2550417 or 917-647-1549. SKI BOOT, TELEMARK/ BACKCOUNTRY. Scarpa T2X. Like new! Woman’s size 22.5 mondo (size 6 US). Compatible with 75 mm (three-pin) bindings. $65 or best offer. 255-0417 or 917647-1549. WAREHOUSE EQUIPMENT FOR SALE. Gondola shelving, steel bins, steel drawer cabinets, rolling ladders, steel shelving, Honda generators, carts, desks, chairs, plastic bins. 845-750-2762. ULSTER PUBLISHING’S REASON



Be Local While other local newspapers are owned by large corporations, we remain independently owned, locally written, produced and distributed.


tree services



Dietz Tree Service Inc. Tree Removal, Trimming, Stump Grinding, Firewood

(845)255-7259 Residential / Municipalities






firewood for sale

ULSTER FOREST PRODUCTS, INC. Log Length- Cut & Split Firewood. Top quality wood at reasonable prices.

914-388-9607 We accept cash, checks, & credit cards. You will not be disappointed!!




November 21, 2013

poughkeepsie area rentals

Apartment Size 2 Bedroom 3 Bedroom 4 Bedroom

Maximum Tenant Rent * $ 1,126.00 $ 1,301.00 $ 1,452.00

Contract Rent (Subsidized) $ 1,347.00 $ 1,572.00 $ 1,661.00

* Maximum Tenant Rent for those households that qualify based on income guidelines includes utility costs for heat and hot water. Tenant pays electricity. Maximum Incomes vary by household size and are determined by the current HUD Section 8 and HFA Low Income Housing Eligible Households will be required to pay 30% of income for rent (For example, a household earning approximately $20,000 per year would pay approximately $500 per month for rent and the remaining rent would be subsidized by Section 8). Applicants will be required to meet income and additional selection criteria. Applications may be requested from Cornell Pace, Inc., P.O. Box 949, Yonkers, NY 10704. Requests for applications should include a self-addressed, legal size envelope. Completed applications must be returned, by regular first class mail only, to a different post office box number that will be listed with the application. At the time of the selection, if there are no apartments available, the applicant will be informed of the placement of their application on a waiting list for future consideration.

Rip Van Winkle Apartments and its management are equal opportunity housing providers and do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status or disability.

Trees to Lumber, Trees to Heat, We Got a Price You Can’t Beat... Log Length & Split Firewood, Rough Cut Lumber Todd Benjamin: 845-514-5488 845-657-2866


studio sales


Vintage & More. 2019 Glasco Tpke, Woodstock, NY (near Plochmann Lane) Plus great sale rack! Sat. Nov 23 & Sun. Nov 24, hours 11 to 5.


buy and 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. 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.


musician connections

WOMEN’S NATIVE AMERICAN DRUM GROUP. Accepting new members. Must be committed to practice/performing. Some native heritage a plus. Call for interview (845)657-5817.


antiques and collectibles

ANTIQUE FURNITURE FOR SALE! Art Deco Bureau, Victorian Bureau, Solid Oak Dining Table w/5 chairs/leaves, all early 1900’s. Wrought iron table and chairs. Call Cyndy (845)340-4450 or go to www.


vendors needed



Route 9 • Holy Cow Shopping Center


7 a.m. - 4 p.m. March thru December 2013

BIG FOOT PRESENTATION Every Sunday 11-2 by Gail Indoor $1 items, new & used lawn equipment, musical instruments, used restaurant equipment, glassware, clothing, jewelry, records, hats, basement cleanouts...

TOO MUCH TO LIST! VENDOR SPACES 10’x20’ $20/Space Vendors wanted for Food on the Run. Veterans & Seniors call for savings. PAYMENT DUE UPON ARRIVAL Call John (845) 758-1170


yard and garage sales

EDWARDS COUNTRY CRAFTS. TAROT CARD READINGS; $25. Cinnamon flowered brooms, holiday wreaths, cemetery funeral items. Open 8 a.m.-9 p.m. 7 days a week all year. 245 Mount Zion Road, Marlboro. 845-236-7378. Stone Ridge, Route 209

Davenport Farms Indoor Flea Market Sat & Sun 9-4 through 12/8 Vintage Collectibles & Toys, Pottery, Stained Glass, Primitives, Custom Furniture, Crafts, Jewelry, Art, Computer Clearance #1 choice of Catskill pickers

have similar interests. Guidelines: Please call the site between 10 a.m.-noon. the day before you plan to attend in order to be sure there are enough meals for everyone. Eligibility: You must be an Ulster County resident aged 60 or over. Cost: There is no set cost, but a suggested daily donation of $3 is requested.


art services

OIL PAINTING RESTORATION. Cleaned, relined, retouched, refinished. Also frames & wood sculptures repaired. Call Carol 6877813.

FALL CLOTHES & WINTER COATS, antique and vintage collectibles & furniture, sports equipment, books, art, housewares. Open daily, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Aid Tibet Thrift Store, 875 Route 28, Kingston. 845-3831774.


counseling services

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.


personal and health services

CERTIFIED AIDE LOOKING FOR PRIVATE CARE for elderly. 10 years experience. Live-in or hourly. References available. Ulster County area. (845)901-8513 ULSTER COUNTY OFFICE FOR THE AGING; SENIOR NUTRITION/ DINING PROGRAM. Operates Senior Dining Sites throughout the county, which offer nutritious, hot meals from 11:30 a.m.-noon. Kingston Mid-town Neighborhood Center, 467 Broadway, Kingston. (845)336-7112. Open Monday, Wednesday & Friday. They also provide an opportunity to socialize w/others who


organizing/ decorating/ refinishing

PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZER/ HOUSEKEEPER. Help w/everyday problems, special projects; clutter, paperwork, moving, gardening & personal assistant. Affordable rates. Fully Insured, Confidentiality Assured.; Masters Psychology, former CEO, Certified Hospice Volunteer. margotmolnar@ (845)679-6242.


cleaning services

MAID IN AMERICA. Home & Office cleaning in the greater Kingston area and Northern Dutchess. Regular visits or 1 time cleaning. Windows, plant care, indoors & out. Attentive to detail. Many years experience and excellent local references. (845)514-2510. CLEANING SERVICE HOME/OFFICE. We are experienced, reasonable and reliable. Serving Kingston, New Paltz, Saugerties, Woodstock and surrounding areas. 845532-9034.



ULSTER WINDOW CLEANING CO. **Estate, **Residential. **Free Estimates, Fully Insured. Call 679-3879

HOUSE CLEANER If you like your house

SHINING AND SPOTLESS call Vanna 845-389-3017. Experienced, with references.


caretaking/ home management

November 21, 2013

PAINTING STANDARD. Affordable, On Schedule, Quality. Residential/Commercial. Interior/Exterior. Neat, Polite, Professional. Now taking Fall/Winter reservations. Call (845)527-1252. YOU CALL I HAUL. Attic, basements, garages cleaned out. Junk, debris, removed. 20% discount for seniors and disabled. Gary (845)247-7365 or www.


Septic Systems • Drainage Driveways • Tree Removal Retaining Walls • Ponds

(845) 679-4742

plumbing, heating, a/c and electric


Plumbing & Heating “No Job Too Small!” Well Pumps • Water Heaters Tankless Heaters • Boilers Radiant Heat

HANDYMAN, HOME REPAIR, Carpentry, Remodels, Installations, Roofing, Painting, Mechanical repairs, etc. Large and small jobs. Reasonable rates. Free estimates. References available. (845)616-7470.

Inter Ted’s

iors & Remodeling In c.

From Walls to Floors, Ceilings to Doors, Decks, Siding & More.


Reliable, Dependable & Insured Call for an estimate

• Licensed & Fully Insured •



9 Dover Court, W. Hurley, NY 12491

845.679.6758 Emergency Cell: 845.514.5623

AA Statuary & Weathervane Co. Liquidation Sale


painting/odd jobs

“ABOVE AND BEYOND” HOUSEPAINTING by Quadrattura. Add value to your home economically. Environmentally conscious work done w/ old world craftsmanship and pride. Interior/ Exterior/Decorator Finishes, Expert Color Consultation, Plastering, Wallpaper Removal, Light Carpentry. Call 679-9036 for Free Estimate. Senior Discount.











845-657-2494 845-389-0504 1 Ridge Rd., Shokan, NY 12481

Residential & Commercial • Free estimates, fully insured Accepting all major credit cards.

Authorized Dealer & Installer

Contact Jason Habernig

e w Emergency Generators r y LICENSED 331-4227 INSURED

CLEAN OUTS, CLEAN UPS; Unwanted clutter, debris & junk removal. Also, we do home & garden repair & maintenance. Excellent work. Call 688-2253. EXPERIENCED HANDYMAN- Dump Runs* Yard Work* Clean-Outs* Carpentry* Tile* Roofing* Clean-up & take away your scrap material/metal for free. Great references. Available to help w/your every project. Reasonable hourly rates. Please call your handyman for odd jobs (845)389-5186 or (845)339-5379. EXPERIENCED HANDYMAN WITH A VAN. Carpentry, painting, flatscreen mounting, light hauling/delivery, clean outs. Second home caretaking. All small/medium jobs considered. Versatile, trustworthy, creative, thrifty. References. Ken Fix It. 845616-7999. Experienced- TROMPE O’LOEIL and FAUX FINISHING, 20 yrs. in Paris, and 10 yrs. locally. References and insured. Call Casimir: 845-430-3195 or 845-616- 0872. GBM TRANSPORTATION SERVICES INC. Professional Moving and Delivery. Local and N.Y.C. Metro areas. N.Y.S. Dot T 12467, Shandaken, N.Y. Call 845-688-2253 HANDYALL SERVICES: *Carpentry, *Plumbing, *Electrical, *Painting, *Excavating & Grading. 5 ton dump trailer. Trees cut, Yards cleaned & mowed. Snow Removal. Call Dave (845)514-6503mobile. HB Painting & Construction INC. *Painting: Interior/Exterior, PressureWashing, Staining, Glazing... *Construction: Home Renovations, Additions, Bathrooms, Kitchen, Doors, Windows, Decks, Roofs, Gutters, Tile, Hardwood Floors (NewRefinish), Sheetrock, Tape. Snowplowing. Call 845-616-9832. MAN WITH A VAN MOVING & DELIVERY SERVICE. 16’ trucks, 10’ van. Reliable, insured, NYS DOT 32476. 8 Enterprise Road, New Paltz, NY. Please call Dave at 255-6347. 845-569-1117

Ask About Our Long Term Storage Discount

Interior Painting & Staining, Sheet Rocking, Bathroom & Kitchen Remodeling


Plaster and concrete saints, angels, bronzes, weathervanes, cupolas, more

Stoneridge Electrical Services

BRIAN’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS 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 w Low-Rate Financing Available



PARAMOUNT CONTRACTING & DEVELOPMENT. R e s i d e n t i a l / Commercial. Fully Insured. EXCAVATION: *Site Work *Drain Fields *Septic Systems *Driveways *Demolition *Land Clearing. LANDSCAPING: *Lawn Installation *Ponds *Retaining Walls *Stone Work, & much more.... **Snow Plowing & Sanding.** Call William for your free estimate (845)4016637.

YES VIRGINIA, Woodstock Lock does make house calls. For locks, safes and keys that work, call Woodstock Lock (845)679-4444.



building services

eclectic services


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

30 years moving experience. Fine Art Antiques Handler. Local, Long Distance, Fast, reliable, reasonable. Also, Dump runs, Estate clean-outs. Car service to all area Airports.

Call Michael at (845) 684-5545


Home of


5 tabl ished 199


Custom WOOD Products

Landscaping Lawn installation Ponds Retaining walls Stone work ...and much more

Lumber, flooring, beams, molding Quality hardwood and softwood lumber Gregg Schroeter 845.246.0373

gardening/ landscaping

Excavation Site work Drain ¿elds Land clearing Septic systems Demolition Driveways


Contracting & Development Corp.

William Watson • Residential / Commercial

SNOW PLOWING & SANDING Call William, for your free estimate (845) 401-6637

Building with pride. Professional Craftsmanship for all Phases of Construction


Down to Earth Landscaping Quality service from the ground up

• • • • •

Specializing in: Hardscape Tree trimming Fences Koi ponds Snow plowing

Benjamin Watson, Owner Phone: (845) 389-3028



ANAIS WOLF PSYCHIC READINGS Tarot, energy work, past life readings, guide communication, medium.*** Flexible rates. If you are not satisfied, do not pay. 845-901-8234.

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 • PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN. (Never known to fail.) Oh, most blessed flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful vine splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immacute 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 thankyou for all things as I 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. G.R.



FOR ADOPTION: “Clark Gable”; Looking for his forever “Tara”; beautiful male tuxedo who likes to be petted but doesn’t like to be picked up (at least for now). Would be a great barn cat. “Tuxedo Boy”; Older gentleman (about 10/11 years old) is a totally tame sweetheart who likes to rub against your legs and jump into your lap. He has FIV and is territorial w/other cats. Would be a great only cat. “Copper” “Sweet Cream” and “William”; Copper (big, copper boy w/ marbleized swirl pattern) and Sweet Cream (petite cream color girl) were found together when they were feral. They are now tame and oh, so sweet! William is especially shy. Perfect scenario is if all three could be adopted together as they support one another. If interested in just Copper and Sweet Cream or only William, please let me know! “Celty” (female black and white) and “Keuka” (female gray tabby); Caregiver moved out of state to senior housing. Kitties are about 7-years old and very sweet. Caregiver is totally heartbroken to have to leave the kitties. If you can adopt both, perfect!! But if you can only adopt one, please contact me. For more information about these wonderful cats, please email or call (347)258-2725. FOUND CAT; CENTER OF WOODSTOCK. Long hair gray beauty. First seen on 11/4 and still in town on Monday, 11/11. Extremely hungry; almost ravenous. If you have information about this cat, please e-mail or call (914)388-4506. FOUND; Friendly BLACK CAT on RTE 212, Lake Hill/Willow border. Kitty has healthy fur but is thin. Person who found this sweet cat is unable to keep him/her. If you know who may be the caregiver of this cat, please call (845)679-3831. FREE TO GOOD HOMES... Declawed LONG HAIRED ORANGE CAT. Very peaceful, gender & age unknown. Must be indoors. BLACK & WHITE SHORT HAIRED FRIENDLY CAT. Male, neutered, approx. 3-yrs. old. Call (845)616-9142.



November 21, 2013 Gentle Rosie Needs a Home... Rosie is an extremely sweet 4-month old black kitten who needs a home. She’s been spayed, up to date w/shots and has tested negative for feline leukemia/AIDS. We’re heartbroken that we can’t keep this little girl whom we rescued, but our older cat just can’t adjust to not being an only cat. We live in Saugerties. Please call (212)929-1369 or (917)476-9887.

PEACHES NEEDS A HOME PEACHES is a beautiful young cat who recently weaned her six kittens after two months of exemplary care. Her kittens have found their forever homes and now it’s her turn. She is approximately a year old, is up to date with shots, has been health tested, spayed and gets along with other cats. Peaches is fostering with a loving and kind family until she is adopted. She is gentle and so sweet.

PROJECT CAT is a non-profit cat RESCUE AND SHELTER. Please help get cats off the streets and into homes. Adopt a healthy and friendly cat or kitten companion for a lifetime. Bone Hollow Rd, Accord. 845-687-4983 or visit our cats at www. WANTED: LOVING HOMES for KITTENS, CATS, PUPPIES, DOGS..... Jezzabelle; sweet, small, mixed breed dog. She’s about 6-years old, good walking on leash, and has a moderate energy level. She can be shy around certain people, but has been good w/most children, cats, & other dogs while here at the shelter. Gnome; young adult mixed breed dog. He has a lot of energy, so is probably better w/older children & no cats. At the shelter, he’s been good w/other dogs. Luke; young adult, short hair cat w/beautiful markings. He’s very shy around new people, but will easily warm up to someone that feeds, pets, & plays w/him. Because he’s shy, he’d probably do better in a quieter home, preferably w/other cat-friendly cats. Come meet them ALL in person at the Ulster County SPCA, 20 Wiedy Road, off Sawkill Road, Kingston. Call 331-5377.



pet care

Pet Sitting Playdates Dog Walking s u pl PETWATCH Loving Cat Care est. 1987 1987 est.

CASH PAID FOR USED cars & trucks regardless of condition. Junk cars removed. Call 246-0214. DMV# 7107350.


679-6070 Susan Susan Roth Roth 679-6070



pet’s reward..... VETERINARY HOUSE CALLS. Dr. B. MacMULLEN. (845)3392516. 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.

vehicles wanted


2002 Subaru Forester; 123K- $4699. 2003 Subaru Forester; 129K- $5200. 2006 Subaru Baja; 142K- $8700. 2001 Subaru Forester S, auto, AWD, 110K, PW, PL, heated seats; $4799. For more SUBARUS AT GREAT PRICES call/text Gabe 845551-5523 OR e-mail: gdhm67@hotmail. com 2005 SUBARU OUTBACK 2 . 5 X T WAGON. Excellent Condition. Auto, new snow tires & battery, sunroof, loaded w/ accessories. 116,000 miles. $9300 or BO. 607-832-4660.

Understand the economy. Understand everything else.

For more information please call

Read Ulster Publishing’s It’s the Economy column and for insight into the local economy

(845) 679-6070

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November 21, 2013

2013 Honda Civic LX 4 door Lease for




2014 Honda CR-V LX AWD Lease for


0 $ 0




Down Payment, Security deposit,

Financing starting at 0.9% APR to qualiďŹ ed buyers.

36 month lease, 12000 miles per year, $0.15 each thereafter. 1st month, $595 bank fee and $75 doc fee due on delivery ($849 for Civic, $949 for CR-V), residual value is $11655.45/Civic, $16016/CR-V. Lease requires approval through Honda Finance and does not include any ofďŹ cial fees and taxes. Offer expires 11/30/13.

2007 Pontiac G5 Base, stock #11227, 98,321 miles .......................... $6,695 2003 Toyota Matrix Standard, stock #11228, 109,054 miles ............ $7,000 2004 Honda Accord EX-L, stock #11229, 102,037 miles .................. $8,400 2004 Honda Accord EX 2.4, stock #11230, 112,856 miles ............... $8,595 2005 Subaru Legacy 2.5i Limited, stock #11231, 107,313 miles....... $8,995 2008 Mazda Mazda3 s, stock #11232, 78,402 miles ......................... $9,500 2007 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS 2.7L V6, stock #11233, 83,483 miles ... $9,595 2008 Scion xD Base, stock #11234, 66,716 miles ............................. $9,681 2005 Cadillac CTS Base 1SB, stock #11235, 83,124 miles ................ $9,695 2007 Subaru Forester 2.5X, stock #11236, 90,752 miles .................. $9,995 2011 Hyundai Accent, stock #11237, 29,519 miles ......................... $10,400 2009 Honda Civic LX, stock #11238, 98,986 miles.......................... $10,900 2005 Acura TL Base, stock #11239, 115,940 miles ......................... $10,995 2008 Toyota RAV4 Base, stock #11240, 97,405 miles ..................... $10,995 2006 Dodge Dakota ST Quad Cab, stock #11241, 68,352 miles .... $10,995 2010 Ford Focus SES, stock #11242, 40,362 miles ......................... $11,595 2006 Hyundai Tucson, stock #11243, 43,606 miles ......................... $11,662 2007 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, stock #11244, 82,371 miles .. $11,995 2008 Jeep Liberty Sport, stock #11245, 81,437 miles .................... $12,195 2008 Honda Accord EX-L, stock #11246, 87,315 miles .................. $12,500 2007 Mazda CX-9, stock #11247, 97,772 miles............................... $13,155 2010 Honda Civic LX, stock #11248, 44,834 miles.......................... $13,595 2010 Nissan Rogue S, stock #11249, 30,612 miles ......................... $14,295 2006 Nissan Frontier, stock #11250, 90,030 miles .......................... $14,400 2005 GMC Sierra 2500HD SLE PLOW INCLUDED, stock #11251, 65,000 miles .......................................................$14,477 2011 Hyundai Elantra GLS, stock #11252, 29,043 miles ................. $14,727 2010 Honda CR-V EX, stock #11253, 82,096 miles ......................... $15,200

2006 Ford Ranger, stock #11254, 38,563 miles............................... $15,234 2010 Subaru Forester 2.5X Premium, stock #11255, 40,860 miles. $16,595 2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited, stock #11256, 25,723 miles ............ $16,595 2010 Honda Accord Crosstour EX-L, stock #11257, 86,650 miles.. $16,595 2011 Jeep Liberty Sport, stock #11258, 30,038 miles .................... $16,995 2011 Hyundai Sonata, stock #11259, 36,373 miles ......................... $16,996 2011 Hyundai Santa Fe GLS, stock #11260, 62,316 miles .............. $17,295 2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser Base, stock #11261, 68,000 miles ............. $17,895 2011 Toyota Sienna Base, stock #11262, 52,764 miles ................... $19,392 2008 Toyota 4Runner Limited V6, stock #11263, 75,029 miles....... $20,595 2008 Honda Civic EX-L, stock #11210, 70,154 miles ................... $12,375 2011 Honda Civic VP, stock #11211, 27,040 miles ....................... $14,098 2010 Honda Accord LX 2.4, stock #11212, 48,338 miles ............. $14,395 2009 Honda Accord EX-L, stock #11213, 66,294 miles ............... $15,125 2012 Honda Civic LX, stock #11214, 26,364 miles....................... $15,451 2010 Honda CR-V LX, stock #11215, 54,325 miles ...................... $15,595 2012 Honda Civic EX, stock #11216, 21,226 miles ...................... $15,670 2010 Honda Odyssey LX, stock #11217, 55,062 miles ................ $15,757 2011 Honda CR-V SE, stock #11218, 48,186 miles ...................... $17,995 2012 Honda Civic Si, stock #11219, 30,860 miles ........................ $18,795 2011 Honda Pilot LX, stock #11220, 43,585 miles ....................... $20,995 2010 Honda Accord Crosstour EX-L, stock #11221, 31,918 miles. $20,995 2011 Honda CR-V EX-L, stock #11222, 32,833 miles ................... $21,595 2011 Honda CR-V EX-L, stock #11223, 31,520 miles ................... $21,795 2011 Honda CR-V EX-L, stock #11224, 22,000 miles ................... $22,595 2012 Honda CR-V EX-L, stock #11225, 13,589 miles ................... $26,595 2011 Honda Pilot Touring, stock #11226, 54,235 miles ............... $26,995

738 East Chester St. Kingston


Almanac weekly 47 2013 e sub  
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