1 70 and sunny The Amsterdam High School class of 1963 gathered last week to mark a milestone. Page 7 Taking the field The Amsterdam Rugged Rams are back at it for another season of high school football. Page 24 TheRecorder Tuesday August 18, 2015 AMSTERDAM, N.Y. A PORT JACKSON MEDIA PUBLICATION 75 CENTS A colossal waste County rips connector route study By JOHN PURCELL Recorder News Staff FONDA Montgomery County Executive Matthew Ossenfort and District 4 Legislator Ryan Weitz released a joint statement Monday outlining their opposition to the potential routes for a proposed connector highway to Fulton County. The statement was released following a Montgomery County Business Development Center staff review of the draft Fonda Connector Feasibility Study, which Fulton County officials released Aug. 5. Ossenfort and Weitz said the project would have a a profound negative impact on town of Mohawk residents and businesses in downtown Fonda. The pair also said the project would be a colossal waste of political capital and conclusions reached in the feasibility study seemed contrived and predetermined. After analyzing the positive and negative impacts of the project, together with the significant costs associated with even the least costly alternative, it quickly became clear to us that the disadvantages far outweigh its benefit, the joint letter said. The feasibility study has significant technical weaknesses and utilizes certain underlying (and we believe unsupportable) assumptions regarding positive economic impact. Fulton County Planning Department Director James Mraz declined to comment on the letter this morning, because he had not read it yet and was not aware it had been released. A public information meeting on the study will be held Wednesday at 6 in Fulton-Montgomery Community College s theater, which will include a Please see COUNTY, Page 5 Inside Comics Classifieds Happenings Lottery numbers Obituaries Opinion Sports TV listings Your world Some sun Wednesday. Lots of heat and humidity. 80s. Page 13 Local scout clears a path toward Eagle status By NICOLE ANTONUCCI Recorder News Staff At the edge of the woods bordering the Clara S. Bacon Elementary School in Amsterdam is a small opening and a hidden trail that disappears into the trees. For years, the trail, now known as Sassafras Trail, has been overgrown and only some of the locals knew about it. However this summer, the path has been cleared, an entrance marker has been installed, and many more people can enjoy this part of the city, thanks to local Boy Scout Alexander Brittain. Brittain, who is a member of Boy Scout Troop 48, is working toward his Eagle Scout status, the highest rank a scout can achieve. Alex Cooper/Recorder staff ABOVE and BELOW: Views of the Great Sacandaga Lake from the beach at the Sacandaga Boat Club. Lake story going to great depths By WINNIE BLACKWOOD For The Recorder A group of local historians and Great Sacandaga Lake aficionados have taken it upon themselves to ensure the stories of those affected by the creation of the manmade body of water have a chance to be heard and remembered. A documentary involving members of the Great Sacandaga Lake Advisory Council, Great Sacandaga Lake Advisory Board Chairman Henry Hughes, and historians from both Fulton and Saratoga counties, as well as local municipalities, is presently in the works. Saratoga County Nicole Antonucci/Recorder staff Boy Scout Alexander Brittain stands on the handmade bridge he built to provide better access along the Sassafras Trail Monday. Director of Planning Jason Kemper is also involved in the project. According to Fulton County Historian Samantha Hall-Saladino, who came in after the documentary process started, the film will focus on the first 50 years of the 20th century. This time frame will include the before and after of the lake s formation. We want to tell the story of the people who where there. Not so much the technical way the damn was created and the reservoir was created, but more of the human side of the story, Hall-Saladino said. Please see LAKE, Page 5 As part of that climb, he has to prove he can lead a team to complete a task that has to get done. Yet, Brittain didn t want to build something that would later be ignored or forgotten. He wanted it to mean something. I have been going here since I was a kid, Brittain said, pointing to the park. I have talked to friends about coming down here on the trail and they would just say, What are you talking about? The point of the project is to say that there is a trail here and that you can walk on it. It was about making it more accessible to people. On Monday, Brittain showed off his project during a tour with Mayor Ann Thane. It started at Please see SCOUT, Page 4
2 2 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 LOCAL The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. Tuesday AMSTERDAM The Amsterdam Free Library will host a summer reading program: New York s Hero: The Erie Canal at 10:30 a.m. and 1 A group will meet to knit and crochet at noon. BROADALBIN The Broadalbin Knights of Columbus will sponsor bingo at St. Joseph s church, Northern Boulevard, every Tuesday. Doors open at 5 ; bingo begins at 7 GALWAY A writers group will meet at the Galway Public Library at 7 An information session on the new library building project will be held at 7 at the Providence Town Hall. TOWN OF AMSTERDAM The Friends of the Sanford Stud Farm, 495 Route 30, will screen a free outdoor movie 50 to 1 at dusk. Refreshments will be available. Bring a lawn chair or blanket. Wednesday AMSTERDAM The Horace J. Inman Senior Center, 53 Guy Park Ave., will host bingo from 1:45 to 3:45 For more information, call AMSTERDAM The Amsterdam Free Library will host a summer reading program: Puppets with Pizzazz at 10:30 a.m. and Nature s Hero: Honey Bees at 1 AMSTERDAM The Walter Elwood Museum, 100 Church St., will hold its 31st annual old-fashioned ice cream social from 4 to 8 The event will feature family entertainment including live music by Kurt Siegel, Gary VanSlyke, and Kevin Wayne, face painters, games, bounce houses, homemade desserts, ice cream, and a book signing by Bob Cudmore. There is free admission. Tickets for ice cream and a baked good are $4 for adults, and $2 for kids ages 12 and younger. AMSTERDAM St. Mary s Hospital will host Joint School at 9:30 a.m. and 5 for those having, or considering joint replacement surgery. Call ext. 234 for more information. FORT JOHNSON Old Fort Johnson, corner of routes 5 and 67, will host Robin Campbell at 6:30 for a presentation titled, Altered States: Keeping Up with Fashion. Campbell, president of the American Costume Society, will review wardrobes of the Montgomery County Historical Society s clothing collection. GALWAY The Galway Public Library s Board of Trustees will meet at 7 WHAT S HAPPENING Photo submitted From the left are Boy Scouts Tyler Mickan, Andrew Meashaw, Kyle Gray, scout leader Jason Brott, Christopher Jones, and scout Ryan Brott of Troop 5051 in Broadalbin. Scouts attend National Order of the Arrow Conference Five scouts and one leader from Broadalbin Boy Scout Troop 5051 spent the first week of August at the annual National Order of the Arrow Conference in East Lansing, Mich. The Order of the Arrow is reportedly considered to be the National Honor Society of scouting. Scouts from the Broadalbin troop who attended were Tyler Mickan, Andrew Meashaw, Kyle Gray, Christopher Jones, Ryan Brott, and scout leader Jason Brott. To be part of the National Order of the Arrow, scouts must be first class rank or higher, active in their troop, participate in at least 15 nights of camping, and be elected by peers. The principals of the Order of the Arrow are based on brotherhood, cheerfulness, and service. This year s conference honored and celebrated the 100th anniversary of the Thursday AMSTERDAM The Amsterdam Free Library will host a summer reading program: Constellation Room with PTECH Students at 10:30 a.m. and 1 CRANESVILLE The Cranesville Volunteer Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary will host an ice cream social from 6 to 8 Admission cost is $3 and includes ice cream and dessert. Soda, water, coffee and popcorn will be available for sale. FORT PLAIN Salem United Methodist Church, 1254 Stone Arabia Road, will serve a chicken barbecue at 4 Dinners include chicken, baked potato, sweet corn, winter slaw, roll, cupcake, and a Order of the Arrow. Participants attended workshops, programs, competitions, and took part in community service while at Michigan State University. The theme, It Starts With Us motivated participants to use their leadership skills to help others live out the Scout Oath and Law. The keynote speaker was National Boy Scouts of America President Robert M. Gates, former Secretary of State and director of the CIA. He told the scouts that the future of the country depends on leaders like them. If you are prepared to lead, to accept responsibility, to care about principles and causes beyond self-interest, to serve the public good, then the potential is bright for peace and for the expansion of freedom, democracy and prosperity worldwide in the 21st-century, Gates said. There is no finer program for beverage. The cost is $10 for adults, and $6 for children. A half chicken will cost $6. There will also be a bake sale. Take-out will be available. A portion of proceeds will be donated to support Bella Rose, a two-year-old who is recovering from an accident. GALWAY The Galway Public Library s summer reading program will present What s the Scoop Ice cream with the Traveling Museum of Scotia and end of summer reading program party at noon. GLEN Glen Reformed Church, 1528 Route 161, will hold Mommy & Me Time from 5:30 to 6:30 for mothers and infants, toddlers and pre-schoolers in the common room downstairs. preparing young Americans for leadership at home and abroad than the Boy Scouts of America and the Order of the Arrow. The group from Troop 5051 traveled by train with approximately 80 other scouts from Twin Rivers Council s Kittan Lodge. The contingent represented many scouts from the Capital District, but included members from as far north as Franklin and Clinton counties, as far west as Fulton and Montgomery counties, and as far south as Columbia county. Before returning to Albany, the scouts spent the day in Chicago, Ill. They were able to tour the city by bus and spend the afternoon at the Museum of Science and Technology. Many scouts said this was the best scouting trip they have ever attended. Bring a blanket or mat and snacks. The program is free and open to the public. For more information, call host Jen Wilmot at NELLISTON The support group sponsored by the National Alliance on Mental Illness of Montgomery, Fulton and Hamilton Counties will meet from 5:30 to 7 at 8 River St. For more information, contact Melinda McDuffee at Friday AMSTERDAM The Amsterdam Free Library will host a summer reading program: Wrap Party at 10:30 a.m. Please see WHAT S HAPPENING, Page 3 TheRecorder Published by PORT JACKSON MEDIA KEVIN McCLARY Publisher GEOFFREY E. DYLONG Associate Publisher Printed every Monday through Saturday Not published Christmas Day MAIN OFFICE: 1 Venner Road Amsterdam, N.Y (518) (800) 453-NEWS (6397) Auto Credit Card Pay $15.50 per month Recorder reserves the right to edit, classify, cancel or reject any advertisements or news copy at any time. Liability for any newspaper error in an advertisement shall not exceed the cost of the space occupied by the error. The publisher assumes no liability for any advertisement that is not published for any cause. PUBLISHED SUBSCRIPTION RATES Newsstand: Daily 75 ; Saturday $1.00 Home Delivery Daily & Saturday $4.75 per week PAY BY MAIL Ensures security in payment and eliminates the need to pay your carrier every week. Home Delivery 3 months 6 months 1 year Monday-Saturday $48.00 $97 $169 Saturday only $16.25 $32.50 $65 SINGLE COPIES BY MAIL Mon.-Fri. edition: $1.25 each, Saturday edition: $1.50 Above rates mailed 2nd class, 1st class request add $1.00 each RECORDER (ISSN ) is published by Port Jackson Media, Amsterdam, NY Periodicals Postage Paid at: Amsterdam, New York POSTMASTER: Please send name and address change to the above address. YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1832 VOL. 134, NO. 312 CUSTOMER SERVICE TOLL-FREE (800) 453-NEWS (6397) Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 Saturday 8 to 11 a.m. (automated) KEVIN MATTISON/Executive Editor Ext. BRIAN KROHN/Advertising Director Ext. PATRICIA J. 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3 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. LOCAL Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 3 What s happening from page 2 JOHNSTOWN The 12th Annual Golf for a Cure Tournament, a four-person scramble, will be held at Hales Mills Country Club. The event will begin with a shotgun start at noon. Registration is $125, which includes greens fees and cart, golf gift, refreshment cart, lunch, prizes, family style dinner and awards. The cost for dinner for non-golfers is $35. This tournament is the largest fundraiser organized by Dr. Michael Sheridan to benefit the Avon Walk for Breast Cancer. To register, contact Barbara Johnson- Hamm at or , or JOHNSTOWN The Fulton Montgomery Regional Chamber of Commerce s 21st annual $10,000 Bet on Fulton County Raffle drawing will be held from 6 to 8:30 at the Holiday Inn, 308 N. Comrie Ave. Tickets are $100 each; only 300 will be sold. The grand prize is $10,000, and additional cash prizes will be awarded. For more information, call Saturday AMSTERDAM Centro Civico of Amsterdam, 143 E. Main St., will host its third annual health fair from 1 to 7 The event will be held in conjunction with Nathan Littauer Hospital and Nursing Home. The event is free and open to the public. Features include free health screenings/services, health education and resources, referrals, and wellness activities throughout the day. New York State Health Exchange insurance agents will be available. There will be free backto-school haircuts, school supplies, bounce house, arts and crafts, vendors, and more. Music will be provided by DJ Justin Lajeunesse and Tony Madera s Salsa Band. AMSTERDAM The Montgomery County SPCA will hold its fifth annual Pooch Plunge from noon to 4 at the Veterans Park swimming pool, Locust Avenue. Admission is $10 per dog. The public is welcome to attend for a $1 donation. The proceeds will benefit the homeless animals of the MCSPCA Animal Shelter. The pool will be closed to the general public. Rain date will be Aug. 29. AMSTERDAM Toby Walker will perform a concert at Riverlink Park at 7 AMSTERDAM The Historic Amsterdam League will conduct its annual free neighborhood tours beginning at 10 a.m., starting at the United Presbyterian Church, 25 Church St. The tours will include the original downtown area, Amsterdam s Old Town, and the nearby vicinity. BROADALBIN The Wilkinson Book Station, Broadalbin s library, will hold an adult workshop to make pressed flower note cards. There is a charge of $3 per person. Preregistration is required. For more information, contact the library at or FORT PLAIN The Mohawk Valley Collective will hold its Summer Music Series finale from 6 to 11 at Unity Hall, 19 Center St. Scheduled performers will include Leah Shaw and Aviva Jaye, Monica Garrido, The Eugene Tyler Band, and The AJ Ghent Band. Refreshments will be available. Tickets are $7.50 in advance or $10 at the door. Purchase tickets online at om/event/ Proceeds will benefit future event programming and preservation efforts. Call or for more information. FORT PLAIN Victorious Life Church will hold Bell of the Ball fundraiser at the Fort Plain Senior Center at 1 Girls of all ages are invited to bring dresses and shoes to the event. They will get manicures and pedicures, their hair done by professional hair dressers, and participate in a photo shoot with princesses. The cost is $25 per person. All proceeds will pay for a new roof on the church. Call Janel at or Sandy at GALWAY A spaghetti dinner will be held from 2 to 6 at the Providence Fire Department, 7171 Fish House Road, to honor Dorothy Panasuk. The cost is $8, eat-in or take-out. An auction and raffle will be available. For more information call JOHNSTOWN The Lazy Eight Radio Control Airplane Club will conduct its annual air show from 9 a.m. to 4 at the club s flying field, Knoblauch Road. Admission is $3 for adults, and free for children ages 12 and younger. Parking and refreshments will be available. Bring your own lawn chair. Proceeds will benefit The James Brennan Humane Society. JOHNSTOWN The Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 602 will give free airplane rides to children ages 8 to 17 at the Fulton County Airport, Route 67, from 9 a.m. to 1, weather permitting. For more information, log on to or call Judy at A comprehensive on-site assessment of Fulmont Community Action Agency, Inc. was conducted by the NYS Department of State, Division of Community Services May The triennial Review for Accountability and Compliance with Standards was designed by the NYS Department of State, Division of Community Services to comply with federal legislation, which requires each state to conduct a full on-site review once every three years to assess compliance with the organizational standards put forth by the United States Department of Health and Human Services. The tool used for this review was redesigned earlier this year. Fulmont Executive Director Denis Wilson was a member of the committee that assisted the NYS Department of State in the development of this tool. In its final report dated July 31, the Department of State found that Fulmont met 58 of 58 national organizational standards, and 219 of 220 applicable indicators of excellence established by the Department of State, for an aggregate total of 99.8 percent compliance. At that time, it was determined that there were no significant findings or deficiencies. The review was composed of different sections or standards meant to analyze every facet of the agency: The agency demonstrates its ability to use consumer input and involvement in all phases of planning and implementing programs and services. The agency partners with other similar organizations within the community to share resources and ideas. A community needs assessment is conducted every three years and contains demographic data, various community characteristics, and key issues. The Board of Directors and senior managers are thoroughly trained and skilled at maintaining the highest standards for the agency, including having appropriate plans in place, meeting all requirements of the Community Services Block Grant Act, and updating all policies and procedures to ensure continuous compliance. Tribes Hill Iroquois Seniors The Tribes Hill Iroquois Seniors began their weekly Aug. 6 meeting at 10 a.m. with a social hour, with refreshments provided by Bev Fox and Barbara Lampkin. President Bev Fox called the meeting to order and welcomed back vacationing and long-absent members. Chaplain Barbara Furman led members in the opening prayer, Pledge of Allegiance and a reading titled Joys of Today. Vice President Katherine Downing called role with 31 members present and two guests/perspective members: Olive and Allan Taylor. Cindy Edwards read the Aug. 6 minutes and these were approved by Winnie Vosburgh and Doris Schafer. Treasurer Barbara Lampkin gave the treasurer s report, which will be filed for audit. Communications There were no communications. OFA Barbara Furman said SEASONAL TRIMMING & PRUNING Expert Trimming, Shearing & Shaping Call soon to book your appointment SEASON ENDS SOON! DAVE S Fulmont Community Action Agency aces its on-site review Landscaping & Tree Service Erie St., Amsterdam (along bike trail) MEETING MINUTES the OFA meeting scheduled Aug. 12 was canceled. Trip committee Patty Schwartz reminded members about the Aug. 19 trip to Holyoke, Mass. The bus will leave the Sacred Heart Church parking lot at 9:30 a.m. and return approximately 5:30 Sherry Myers informed members that the Ruby Tuesday Community Give Back Program will donate 20 percent of the meal prices from patrons with flyers to the Sacred Heart Church Thursday, Aug. 20, and Friday, Aug. 20. Information about these flyers may be obtained by calling Sherry Myers at Sunshine reported on cards sent. New Business President Fox announced a possible wine and cheese party as a Reviewers also assessed the agency s human resources management and financial operations. Melissa Schaufelberg, Fulmont Board of Directors chairperson, said she is extremely pleased with the overall outcome of the review, and that it s a product of the excellent job that the board is doing in meeting the state and federal expectations regarding board governance and oversight. She said the board is structured in compliance with the Community Services Block Grant, the bylaws conform to the newly enacted NYS Non- Profit Revitalization Act, the agency enforces a strong conflict of interest policy, and all board members are trained in their roles and responsibilities, and they each receive programmatic reports monthly in order to keep abreast of agency accomplishments and outcomes. I am very proud of the work of Fulmont s Board of Directors, and I recognize the time, dedication, and creativity each member gives to this wonderful organization, Schaufelberg said. Wilson indicated that Fulmont and one other community action agency were chosen as pilot agencies to test the new review process due to the excellent standing they both hold with the Department of State. He commented that he is equally pleased and proud of the results, which are a reflection of agency operations, including providing services to consumers, record keeping, financial operations, planning, and community partners, as well as relationships with all funding sources, particularly the NYS Department of State, Division of Community Services. Gathering all of the documentation in preparation for this review was an exhaustive process, and I want to thank all staff involved, Wilson said. The bottom line is that a high ranking score of this nature is a testament to the hard work and dedication that all Fulmont employees bring to their jobs on a daily basis and an indicator that Fulmont is effectively and efficiently utilizing federal funds granted in order to achieve its mission. social event. Tony Scott will look into this and report back. There was no unfinished business. Social Joel Szabo reported a birthday and anniversary celebration is set Oct. 8. He also asked for suggestions for the club s annual Christmas party. More information will follow. The next meeting is scheduled Aug. 20. The club raffle winners were Bill Danelorich and Barbara Cope. Barbara Lampkin, Emily Scott, Barbara Furman and Joel Szabo did readings. Motion to adjourn was made by Martha Hensel and Barbara Minch. Barbara Furman closed the meeting with our closing prayers and a thought for the day. CVFD Ladies Auxiliary Ice Cream Social Thursday, August pm Admission $3.00 includes ice cream and dessert Soda/Coffee.50 Water $1 Popcorn $1 Come enjoy ice cream and raffles while supporting your local fire department! Ice Cream donated by Cappie s
4 4 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 LOCAL The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. Scout from page 1 the entrance where the scout built a sign to mark the opening and created a trail map to show people where they can walk. As he ventured along the trail, he explained how months before the path was overgrown with vegetation and littered with garbage, which he had to clear before he could proceed. Along the way he pointed to specific trees where he installed a trail marker. You have to be able to stand at one marker and see the other marker, he said. The paint is reflective so people can see it at night and they won t lose their way. Venturing into the lower part of the park, Brittain stopped at the creek where people usually cross by stepping on the stones. Now a new wooden bridge provides easier access. The bridge, which was approved by the city engineer, was hand built with help, using logs that were found throughout the woods. Most of the creek is low but this is the section where it gets high during the spring, Brittain said. For six months, Brittain sat down to design the project and then he had to get the necessary approvals by officials. That meant, sitting down for an interview with the four leaders with the district of the Boy Scouts. I was sitting on the outside and I could hear bits and pieces, Brittain s mother Laura said. All I could think was that I handed him to the wolves. He didn t say anything right away when he came out but later he told me that he was approved. Then Brittain had to raise the funds to cover his budget. He also had to ensure his crew had food, water and other amenities while they were working. He even had to get insurance. It s like a business, Laura said. He had to put a lot of work into it. Brittain said there are no words to describe how he felt when he saw the trail complete. Within a few hours after completing the project earlier this month, Brittain said he returned to the trail to take some photos with his mother and saw people already using the trail the right way. We pulled up and there was a family a mom, dad and a daughter who took a picture in front of the sign. Then they started walking down the trail and the dad was pointing out the trail markers to the daughter, Brittain said. To go through months and months of work, carry it out, and then see people go and enjoy that... it just feels great. Beverly Skip Faulds August 13, 2015 Beverly Skip Faulds, 78, of Austin Street, Amsterdam, passed away Thursday, Aug. 13, at Ellis Hospital in Schenectady. Born in Amsterdam Sept. 13, 1936, she was a daughter of the late Allen and Filomena Botch Faulds. She was a lifelong resident of the area and was a 1954 graduate of the former Wilbur H. Lynch High School. Beverly was employed by the U.S. government FAULDS for most of her career. She worked starting in 1962 at the Pentagon for the Department of the Army in Washington, D.C., and also Alexandria, Va. She also worked in the beginning of her career at the former Luries Department Store in Amsterdam and the Naval Depot in Vorheesville. She loved playing bingo and visiting casinos. She also enjoyed bus trips to Turning Stone in Verona. Skip was an avid bowler and made trips to many tournaments around the country. She was an avid New York Yankees fan. She enjoyed crafting and was proud of her crafting work. Survivors include her dear cousins, Sharon Adkins of Altamont, Albert Sonny Botch of Gloversville, Carol Barber of Galway, and Peggy Gowans of Gloversville. Also surviving are Jason and Amanda Adkins. Funeral services are private and will be held at the convenience of the family. There are no calling hours. In lieu of flowers memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, Capital New York Region, 1 Penny Lane, Latham Interment will be in Our Lady of Mount Carmel Cemetery, Truax Road Amsterdam. Arrangements are under the direction of the Betz, Rossi & Bellinger Family Funeral Home, 171 Guy Park Ave., Amsterdam Please leave your condolences online at Lottery numbers ALBANY (AP) Here are the winning numbers selected Monday in the New York State Lottery: MIDDAY DAILY: LUCKY SUM: 12 MIDDAY WINFOUR: LUCKY SUM: 20 EVENING DAILY: LUCKY SUM: 15 EVENING WINFOUR: LUCKY SUM: 15 PICK 10: 4, 8, 9, 14, 17, 20, 24, 31, 33, 34, 36, 37, 40, 41, 51, 63, 67, 71, 72, 79 TAKE FIVE: 4, 29, 33, 37, 39 CASH 4 LIFE: 5, 19, 21, 24, 27. CASH BALL: 3 TOWN OF AMSTERDAM A tree fell onto a pickup truck Monday morning, killing a female passenger, according to a news release. Montgomery County Sheriff s deputies said they responded around 9:45 a.m. Monday to a reported motor vehicle accident, with the occupants trapped inside, on Sand Pit Road in the town of Amsterdam. A tree had reportedly fallen onto the vehicle and crushed the passenger compartment, trapping the male driver and female passenger. The tree apparently broke off near the base due to it being rotted, according to investigators. Deputies, GAVAC and Fort Johnson and Hagaman fire departments were able to remove both occupants from the vehicle. The passenger died from her injuries after being freed, according to authorities. The driver sustained minor injuries and was treated at St. Mary s Hospital. Deputies declined to release the name of the driver or passenger this morning, so family members would have time to contact other relatives. Cherish the memory of your loved ones with In Memoriam In Memoriam is the perfect way to honor the memories of family and friends who are no longer with us for only $1.45 a line. In order to offer you this low rate, we require payment when you place your memoriam. Copy deadline is two business days prior to publication date. To help you say what is in your heart, please ask to see our selection of prewritten memoriam verses. The Recorder, Advertising Department 1 Venner Rd., Amsterdam, NY NO PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED OBITUARIES Kenneth G. Dillenbeck August 14, 2015 Mr. Kenneth G. Dillenbeck, born in 1939, passed away peacefully Aug. 14 at Bassett Healthcare in Cooperstown. He lived on East Main Street, Nelliston. The family is grateful for the care offered by Dr. Bruce A. Kramer, nurses, and hospice staff through Bassett Healthcare. Ken was born June 14, 1939, in Little Falls to parents William and Lena (Smith) Dillenbeck and was educated in the Nelliston / Fort Plain areas. His DILLENBECK marriage to the former Carol E. Eacker took place March 28, 1959, at the Fort Plain Reformed Church. At one time he worked with White Mop of Fultonville and was also a self-employed trucker. For many years he was known throughout St. Johnsville assisting in the removal of trash around the area. He is survived by his wife Carol; three sons, Brian Dillenbeck (Tamala) of St. Johnsville, Barry Dillenbeck of Fort Plain, and Dorr Dillenbeck of Nelliston; a sister, Betty Neri (Mike) of Broadalbin- Perth; a grandson, David Dillenbeck; a brother-in-law, Adelbert Juny Eacker of Nelliston; and nieces, nephews and cousins. He was predeceased by two brothers, Jeffrey and William. His family has pre-planned all arrangements with the Enea Family Funeral Home, 9 Center St., St. Johnsville; funeral directors Harry J. and Kevin E. Enea A memorial service will be held at noon Thursday, Aug. 20, at Enea Family Funeral Home in St. Johnsville. Calling hours will be from 11 until noon, prior to the memorial service. We will then proceed to Ephratah Rural Cemetery for interment in the family plot. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the American Lung Association. Envelopes are available at the funeral home. To leave an online note of sympathy, visit on the Internet. BETZ, ROSSI & BELLINGER FAMILY FUNERAL HOME 171 Guy Park Avenue, Amsterdam, NY Center St., St. Johnsville, NY Passenger killed by falling tree Water to be shut off The city of Amsterdam has announced that due to water repair work on Pine Street there will be a water shutdown Thursday from 9:30 a.m. until 2:30 Streets without water will be Pine Street from West Main to Division. Residents in this area may experience dirty or discolored water. Flushing the faucets will remedy this. More information is available by calling the city DPW at Dana Walter VanDeusen August 14, 2015 Dana Walter VanDeusen, 69, of Gloversville, passed away after a long illness Aug. 14 at Nathan Littauer Hospital in Gloversville. Dana was born September 18,1945 in Amsterdam New York and was the son of the late Donald Wilbur VanDeusen Sr. and F. Anna VanHoesen VanDeusen of Hagaman. Dana was married in 1973 to Margaret Rose Boughton VanDeusen, who predeceased him in He was born and raised and lived most of his life in Hagaman until he moved to the Gloversville area. Dana was enlisted in the United States Army from Sept. 24, 1962, to June 4, 1964, as PV2 Intel & Oper Asst. He received a marksmanship for his marksman rifle and marksman carbine shooting skills. Dana retired from Amsterdam School District after 16 years as a bus driver and custodian. He also worked many various interesting jobs around the United States during his lifetime. Dana also coached the Hagaman Girls Softball Team for his daughters from 1988 to He was a member of the Guys and Dolls bowling team. He loved hunting and fishing as a young child and would love to take his daughters and grandchildren hunting and fishing and showing his passion for it. His best memories fishing was with his brother David who was his hero. Dana s biggest passion and love was riding his Harley motorcycle. Dana is survived by his daughters, Dana M. VanDeusen Crowter (Dan), Army National Guard Staff SSG Juanita M. VanDeusen Banewicz, and Emma A. VanDeusen. Also by his other children, Carol, Maryann, Dennis, Gary, John and Roni. He is also survived by his grandchildren, Justin R. VanDeusen (Becca), Nevaeh VanDeusen, Jacob VanDeusen, Nathaniel (Bubba) VanDeusen, Vincent Czelusniak, Amanda Czelusniak, William Czelusniak, Kevin Dutcher and several other grandchildren and great grandchildren. Survived by his brothers Albert VanDeusen (Noreen) and Charles VanDeusen (Patty) and his Aunt Eleanor Abeling and several nieces and nephews and cousins. He was predeceased by his brothers Donald W. VanDeusen Jr and David W. VanDeusen. The family will receive relatives and friends from 5 to 8 Wednesday, Aug. 19, at Betz, Rossi, Bellinger & Stewart Family Funeral Home, 171 Guy Park Ave., Amsterdam. Funeral services will be held Thursday, Aug. 20, at the funeral home at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Dr. R.W. Williams officiating; followed by burial at Hagaman Mills Cemetery in Hagaman with military honors. In lieu of flowers the family requests that donations be made in Dana s memory to Wounded Warrior Project at or Gloversville s Cat Sanctuary, 245 Bleecker St., Gloversville. BETZ, ROSSI & BELLINGER FAMILY FUNERAL HOME 171 Guy Park Avenue, Amsterdam, NY
5 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. LOCAL Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 5 POLICE REPORT Counterfeit Jason Aldean shirts seized TOWN OF AMSTERDAM State Police reportedly discovered a large quantity of counterfeit Jason Aldean shirts Thursday after stopping a Bronx man for speeding, according to a news release.tawain C. Jenrette, 42, was stopped for allegedly driving 18 mph over the speed limit on Route 5, according to police. While interviewing Jenrette, troopers observed several t-shirts in the rear passenger area of his vehicle. Jenrette reportedly told troopers he was traveling to a Jason Aldean concert in Buffalo to sell shirts. He eventually admitted to troopers the shirts were counterfeit, according to police, which displayed trademarks of Jason Aldean. There were reportedly several hundred shirts. Police arrested Jenrette and charged him with second-degree trademark counterfeiting, a felony. He was arraigned in Amsterdam Town Court and remanded to Montgomery County jail in lieu of $20,000 cash or $40,000. He is scheduled to reappear in court at a later date. Fulton County Sheriff s Office Robert E. Coadney, 17, of Ravena, and Abigail R. Kolensikov, 18, of 16 Curtain Ave., Mayfield, were arrested Monday, Aug. 10, and both charged with fourth-degree grand larceny. The pair allegedly stole a vehicle from a home in the town of Mayfield and were found in the parking lot at Johnstown High School after the vehicle became disabled, according to a report. Coadney and Kolensikov were arraigned in Mayfield town court and remanded to Fulton County jail with bail set at $2,000 cash or $4,000 bond. Both were scheduled to appear in Mayfield town court at a later date. Harry D. Flansburg Jr., 22, was arrested Monday, Aug. 10, and charged with criminal mischief, petit larceny and trespassing. Flansburg allegedly entered and remained unlawfully on another person s property in the town of Mayfield, according to a report. Deputies said while Flansburg was on the property he damaged a security camera and stole a weed eater. He was issued a ticket to appear in Mayfield town court at a later date. Daniel C. Kozlowski, 19, of 1795 Route 107, lot 49, Perth, was arrested at 10:25 a.m. Thursday and charged with fifth-degree criminal possession of stolen property. Kozlowski allegedly possessed stolen property and sold it, according to a report. He was issued a ticket to appear in Perth Town Court at a later date. Lake from page 1 The history of the lake needs to be shared because many do not know its back story or that the Great Sacandaga was once a river, according to Lauren Roberts, Saratoga County historian, who also is working on the film. We feel that it s been a long time since it happened, so a lot of people that frequent the area really don t know the story, she said. There s many people that don t know even that it s a reservoir, that it was once a river, and that it s now a man-made lake; and the reasons behind building the lake. The lake is rich with history dating back to the Iroquois Alliance to its title now in the Adirondack state park as a recreational spot for residents and tourists, expanding into Fulton and Saratoga counties, and part of Hamilton County. Several factors and $12 million went into the creation of the reservoir in the 1920s by the Hudson River-Black River Regulating District, and its role as a way to control flooding in the Hudson River. According to Hall-Saladino, areas from Glens Falls to Albany were being affected by flooding. During the summer, the lack of water flow a main power source for many industries led to a financial blow, with the mills shutting down because of it. A typhoid outbreak and other health hazards ensued, Roberts explained. It was important for the state to be able to do this, she said. While the flooding was more easily controlled by the new reservoir, many local residents lost their homes and their livelihoods. Homes, schools and churches were burned to the ground, a few houses were given the chance to relocate, but many people were forced to move. Around 4,000 graves were also relocated, according to the Saratoga County Historian. While it helped a lot of people down stream, Robert said, it certainly was pretty sad for the people who had to move, so we thought the story was worth being told. It was a loss of way of life for a lot of people, but it created a new way of life in the area, Hall-Saladino said. The early stages of production this summer involved meetings between the group and a lot of discussion on what the product should be like. Locating historic information and conducting basic research were among the first steps taken. Hall-Saladino said a survey was sent out to historians, libraries and other local municipalities to create an index pertaining to the time frame. Another step in the process is obtaining an oral history of the Sacandaga River. Finding people who are still around from those days long past is part of the challenge. Personal experiences and interviews will be a component of the film, according to Roberts and Hall-Saladino. Roberts said there have been interviews with several documentarians, as wells as talks with local filmmakers. Original and still footage will also be used dating back to the 1920s and 30s, while some will be provided by the Hudson River-Black River Regulating District. Depending on the production schedule, Roberts said she would like to see the release of the documentary within the next year or two. County from page 1 presentation from MJ Engineering and Land Surveying on the draft Fonda Connector Feasibility Study. Following the presentation there will be a period for public comments, along with an opportunity to submit written comments. Ossenfort and Weitz argued any of the proposed alternative routes would forever change the character of the town of Mohawk negatively and there is not enough compelling need to justify taking property through eminent domain to build the connector. Some of the properties falling on the proposed routes have been used as farmland for generations. There is a lot to be said about local sovereignty when it comes to decisions that affect a single town this dramatically, Ossenfort and Weitz said in the letter. The pair also faulted the study for not addressing the negative economic impacts on businesses in the village of Fonda and town of Mohawk, with existing areas in some potential routes completely bypassing commercial areas. They argued the costly proposal, ranging from $62.7 million to $142 million once construction begins in 2023, is not a priority for the federal or state government to fund. The federal government and the state Department of Transportation have generally refrained from creating new lane miles that is, new roads and instead have focused upon investment in existing transportation infrastructure, read the letter. It would be more beneficial to look into less costly ways of improving the existing route. County officials scoffed at the notion that any of the potential routes would be feasible and suggested improvements to the existing corridor should have been reviewed during the study. We recognize that the existing traffic situation along Route 5 and Route 30 is not optimal creating noxious influences upon downtown Fonda and creating some delay for trucks traveling to the Johnstown Industrial Park and other nearby destinations, but at the same time, it is not dysfunctional, read the letter. Our key to success is prioritizing the potential resources we have and putting them to best use. As such, there is simply no way that these circumstances compel us to build this road. The western most route, Alternative B, would use both the existing route from Thruway Exit 28 and a new connector road. It would travel west on Riverside Drive and north on Bridge Street, utilizing the existing bridge. The new connector roadway would began at the intersection of Bridge Street and Route 5 then generally travel northwest to Route 30A at the border of Montgomery and Fulton counties. Alternative B is the shortest of the three proposed, totaling 3.3 miles, and is the only one not requiring the construction of a new bridge over the Mohawk River. It s also the least expensive. While Fulton County officials have previously denied any of the three routes is a favorite, some Montgomery County officials have said the lowest cost option would likely emerge as the final proposal. Alternative E1 begins at Thruway Exit 28 and goes east on Riverside Drive for approximately.33 miles, and would then progress north on a new bridge constructed over the Mohawk River, CSX Railroad lines, and Route 5. The connector road would continue north through wooded areas and open fields, intersecting Old Trail Road at-grade approximately.3 miles east of Switzer Hill Road, to a point just northeast of Cable Road where the connector road turns west until it intersects Johnstown Industrial Park at the intersection of Opportunity Drive and Route 30A (Old Plank Road), according to the study. The last route identified as being potentially feasible is Alternative F1, similar to Alternative E1, goes east on Riverside Drive and would then progress north on a newly constructed bridge. This connector road would turn west then north to intersect Old Trail Road atgrade approximately.3 miles east of Switzer Hill Road. The roadway would progress north to a point just northeast of Cable Road where the connector road turns west until it intersects Johnstown Industrial Park at the intersection of Opportunity Drive and Route 30A (Old Plank Road), according to the study. The draft study totals more than 150 pages and including its appendices, the study package grows to nearly 950 pages. Documentation can be viewed or downloaded from the study s website at fondaconnector.com.
6 6 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 LOCAL The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. The Montgomery County Office for Aging held a Family Fun Day Saturday at the Adirondack Fun Factory on Route 30 in Amsterdam. Patrons were treated to a round of miniature golf, a game of laser tag, and refreshments. Photos by ALEX COOPER/Recorder staff Casey Burda of Amsterdam runs to the next golf hole. Lillian Tooley of Amsterdam plays mini golf with her grandmother Rose Swzdek and uncle Dayton Swzdek. Keirsten Penge Casey Burda of Amsterdam Steve Sear of Johnstown and his daughter Becky Sear Matteau Oakes, age 6, of Johnstown. Alex Cooper/Recorder staff FULTON COUNTY OFA HOSTS 28TH ANNUAL PICNIC ABOVE: Fulton Center employee KellyJo Frasier, center, dances with Barb Smith, left, and Shirley Bare, right, during the 28th Annual Fulton County Office for Aging Senior Picnic held at Concordia Park Aug. 6 in Gloversville. Alex Cooper/Recorder staff ABOVE: Lexington Senior Dayhab employee Nancy Mancini, right, dances with Clara Putlack. AT LEFT: Volunteer James Hoyt dances. The picnic is an opportunity for seniors and community members to interact and have fun with one another. Around 40 vendors were involved at the event, providing food and information about health and wellness.
7 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. LOCAL Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 7 The Amsterdam High School class of 1963 met last week at the Raindancer on Route 30 for a 70th birthday party luncheon. Photos submitted Pat McNally-Mason, Dave Wilson, Veronica Urba, Vicki Petrosino-Sollecito Veronica Urba, Arlene Siarkowski-Sinatra, Elizabeth Dye-Russo, Alberta Fondacaro, Sharon DiMenno-Menech, Diane Hale-Smith, Andrea Claire, Marlene Bull-Pingitore, Vicki Petrosino- Sollecito, Pat Duncovich, Sandy Bottisti-Winney, Pat Leggiero, Carol Ann Rossetti-Iannotti, Karen Lansing-Rogers, Marily Agosta-Sokalski and Margaret Grey-Niemczyk. Diane Hale-Smith and Veronica Urba Ad Position Requested by Advertiser AUTO BODY Complete Auto Body Repair 24 hour Towing, Cell Phone St. Hwy 30 (Next to Mangino) Amsterdam, NY Daily Bridge Club Sandy Bottisti-Winney, Flip Brachhi, Joan Rigatti-Thackrah, Louise (Lulu) Miller-Morreale, Pat Leggiero, Carol Ann Rossetti-Iannotti, Marilyn Babato-Sokalski, Robert Califano, Chuck Loalbo, Tony Califano, Carm Surento, Ralph Iannotti and Marco Zumbolo. by Frank Stewart Tribune Media Services Andrea Wszolek-Clare, Alberta Zierak-Fondacaro, Arlene Siarkowski-Sinatra, Maggie Grey- Niemczyk, Sharon DiMenno-Menech, Paul Russo, Liz Dye-Russo, Bob Cudmore, Diane Hale-Smith, Lorraine Canape-Sorrell, Carolyn Alexander-Angell and ElNora DeCola-Olander.
8 8 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 OPINION The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR The connector road study To the editor: Recent news of the Fonda connector study and the announcement of the meeting this Wednesday the 19th at FMCC have been on radio station WENT 1340 AM. These announcements have stated repeatedly that the study s goal is to have heavy truck traffic bypass the village of Fonda. This news must sound good to the Fonda village residents. However, they are being misled as Alternative Route B still brings all the trucks into the village. Instead of going down Main Street with their large diesel engines at an idle, they will be climbing up a very steep grade coming off the railroad bridge with their throttles wide open and without a doubt belching even more diesel smoke filled exhaust into the village. Additionally, coming down the grade they will be forced to use their engine Jake brakes, which makes a very loud obnoxious sound. Alternate Route B is ill-conceived and should not have been even considered from the start as it does not accomplish what should be the goal of the study. Route B will bring the village residents the equivalent noise and air pollution of the Saturday night stock car races to enjoy 24 hours a day, seven days a week. At a recent public meeting at the Mohawk town hall, I believe I heard Mayor Peeler state that 14,000 trucks a day go through the village of Fonda. I am sure he misspoke and he should have been given an opportunity to correct himself. The study determined a number that was nearer 2,000. However, one should question the accuracy of this traffic data, as compiled by MJ Engineering. The study states that its traffic count was done on May 14, 2014, a Wednesday, from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 4 to 6 that day only. Done at peak times on a work day, the study then projects the numbers over the whole year and arrives at annual daily average. This method is flawed and dramatically skews the study by overstating the number of cars and trucks that supposedly go through Fonda. If route Alternative B is selected and built, factoring in Fulton County s hoped for increased development, this could possibly double the number of trucks entering the village of Fonda. Do a few thousand more trucks a day in the village sound good to the residents? If not, call your representatives now. And tell them that the Fonda connector study Route B is not acceptable. Fonda Mayor Bill Peeler is at (518) , ext 26; town of Mohawk representative Ryan Weitz, (518) ; Montgomery County Executive Matt Ossenfort, (518) CLARK D. SUBIK, Fonda An ounce of prevention To the editor: I have to agree with comments made in the Wednesday, Aug. 12, Recorder, City roads: Patch and go, about having to start doing some of our city s projects in house. Whether we have enough money or not, I believe some of the projects we have in this city could have been prevented if we had enough manpower for proper maintenance. How many times have you seen yellow horses surrounding a work project that have been left there for weeks or months before the city gets back to it? I m not blaming DPW, but if there s not enough manpower, how will the work get done? A perfect example is a problem the city has on Kreisel Terrace hill. Last year I called DPW about some potholes and drainage issues on the hill that were undermining the pavement. DPW came and put the appropriate yellow horses around the problem and left it for the remainder of the summer, and of course the problem got worse. The street was closed off for the winter without any work being done. If you re not familiar with Kreisel Terrace, it s a large hill off Vrooman Avenue that gets closed off in the winter because it s so steep. This spring when I called to find out when Kreisel hill would reopen I was told the city engineer deemed the road in too bad of shape to repoen. Perhaps if the proper maintenance had been in place the year before, the street would not have been neglected and put in such disrepair. Now the city has to completely redo the hill. In the meantime our neighborhood is a two-block dead-end street with one way in and one way out. It s hard enough in the winter dealing with this situation, and now we have to possibly wait at least another year or longer before the hill is fixed. There s an old saying business: It takes money to make money. Perhaps if we hired more DPW workers, their payroll expense would offset and prevent multi-million dollar repairs that need to be outsourced and funded by bonds, that could have been prevented if we had proper maintenance. ED DISCENZA, Amsterdam COMMENTARY Urban gardens By GEORGE BALL The Philadelphia Inquirer One of the great marvels of our time is the rapid emergence of urban gardening. A casual stroll about a major city soon reveals signs that the urban jungle is morphing into a luxuriant urban Eden. Gardens, great and small, sprout on urban rooftops, root in repurposed warehouses, climb up walls, bloom on apartment terraces, and sunbathe on fire escapes. Thriving gardens transform once-desolate city lots and help unite communities. Pansies eagerly wave to passersby from window-boxes. Farmers markets across the city are abuzz with kale connoisseurs, zucchini zealots, and fennel fanciers. To my great surprise, vegetables are suddenly hip, and deservingly so. As a longtime gardening evangelist, color me thrilled. Since the 1960s, gardening prophets have predicted the coming green explosion in the metropolis. This coming season, we seed folk told ourselves each year, urban baby boomers will morph into baby bloomers. The transformative moment kept not arriving. The future of gardening in American cities, we japed, was a sleeping green giant no one could wake up: an urban creation myth. It was like waiting for Godot, if Godot were a garden. Then, 10 or 15 years ago, began a small trickle: a roof garden here, a hydroponic warehouse there, some victory gardens springing up in disused lots, and neighborhood parks. We took notice. Orders flowed in from urbanites for herbs, vegetables, fruits and flowers, as if from decades of pent-up demand. Why not? The garden provides a perfect antidote for urban dwelling: lighting up the city with color, fragrance, flavor, shapely buds and fruits. In cities where it is hard to see the buildings for the real estate, the garden surprises in new ways, providing a sanctum immune to hype, spokesmodels or clickbait. That buzz? Visiting bees. In the warp-speed city, gardening is as soothingly lowtech and slow motion as it gets. Already dark clouds are gathering over the new urban garden, still in its first bloom. They aren t clouds, in fact, but the shadows cast by predatory developers whose focus is the bottom line, not the bumper crop of swiss chard, who associate chlorophyll with currency, not foliage, and whose ever-higher residential towers siphon sunlight from the city s gardens. The jumped-up rents of our nation s cities may tarnish urban gardening s golden age. Urban gardening is now in a space race with luxury condos, a green David up against Goliath market forces. The money, if history is our guide, is, unfortunately, on the developers. It is time to reconsider the urban garden. Fact is, the city is a less than ideal setting for gardens. Besides land costs, complications include logistics (where to produce compost, for instance), deficits of sunlight and water, city lots with tainted soil, and the ongoing flight of the budding upwardly mobile from city neighborhoods to suburbs. However, for gardening education the most strategically valuable of all garden trends the city is sublime. Huge, eager audiences, exquisite exemplary plots at both community and city botanical gardens, and a cornucopia of well-educated horticulturalists and gardeners to teach the beginners. Indeed, nearly every urban public garden is expanding not its gardens, but its education and outreach programs. So many non-gardeners, so much time. Perhaps the poster children of endangered urban species, such as Detroit, Baltimore, Philadelphia and Chicago hold promise as future models of both the re-education and renaturalization of a true nation of gardeners. Where have you gone, Aldo Leopold? Our nation turns its lonely eyes to you. GEORGE BALL is chairman of seed company W. Atlee Burpee and Co. and past president of the American Horticultural Society. DOONESBURY CLASSICS ~ 1984 / By Gary Trudeau
9 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. YOUR WORLD Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 9 THE NEWS IN BRIEF Indonesian official says plane is totally destroyed JAYAPURA, Indonesia (AP) An Indonesian passenger plane that went missing two days ago was destroyed when it slammed into a mountain, killing all 54 people on board, the country s top rescue official said. More than 70 rescuers reached the crash site only today after being hindered by rugged, forested terrain and bad weather. The flight data recorder and the cockpit voice recorder, the plane s black boxes, were found in good condition, said Henry Bambang Soelistyo, the National Search and Rescue Agency chief. The data they contain could help explain what caused the crash. The plane was totally destroyed and all the bodies were burned and difficult to identify, Soelistyo told. He said all 54 bodies had been recovered and will be taken to Jayapura, the capital of Papua province, so they can be identified. Probe of Clinton s server could find more than just s WASHINGTON (AP) Now that federal investigators have Hillary Rodham Clinton s homebrew server, they could examine files on her machine that would be more revelatory than the s themselves. Clinton last week handed over to the FBI her private server, which she used to send, receive and store s during her four years while secretary of state. The bureau is holding the machine in protective custody after the intelligence community s inspector general raised concerns that classified information had traversed the system. Questions about her use of the server have shadowed her campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination. Clinton again this weekend repeated a carefully constructed defense of her actions, in that she did not send or receive s marked classified at the time. But her s show some messages she wrote were censored by the State Department for national security reasons before they were publicly released. The government blacked out those messages under a provision of the Freedom of Information Act intended to protect material that had been deemed and properly classified for purposes of national defense or foreign policy. What hasn t been released: data that could show how secure her system was, whether someone tried to break in, and who else had accounts on her system. A lawyer for Platte River Networks, a Colorado-based technology services company that began managing the Clinton server in 2013, said the server was provided to the FBI last week. Militant seeks to ban film about spy raid targeting him ISLAMABAD (AP) A Pakistani militant leader with a $10 million bounty on his head over his alleged involvement in the 2008 Mumbai terror attacks now has a new target: a Bollywood film that imagines him being assassinated. In a twist worthy of a movie itself, a lawyer for Hafiz Mohammed Saeed wants to ban the upcoming film Phantom from being shown, arguing it is Indian propaganda meant to hurt the image of Pakistan abroad. But beyond the choreographed mayhem of the film s imagined, perfectly coiffed Indian spies, the movie s premise lays bare the anger still felt over the Mumbai attacks that killed 166 people, including six Americans, as well as tensions between the two nucleararmed rival countries. I am surprised and amused that a wanted terrorist has gone and filed a petition, film director Kabir Khan recently said, according to the Press Trust of India news agency. He is the one who is spreading hate agenda and he is opposing the film, without even knowing what the film is about. Thunderstorms complicate recovery efforts in China TIANJIN, China (AP) Thunderstorms today complicated recovery efforts from last week s massive explosions at a warehouse in China s Tianjin port that killed at least 114 people, left 57 missing and exposed dangerous chemicals including some that could become flammable on contact with water. Experts have expressed concern that rain could spread some of the vast quantities of hazardous material at the site or set off chemical reactions sparking further explosions. Rain began falling mid-morning, but there was no immediate word of new blasts. The storms began shortly after residents, firefighters, police, medical staff and officials held a moment of silence marking the sixth day since the disaster, the first observance in the 49-day traditional Chinese mourning cycle. Sirens wailed and car and boat horns blared while assembled groups bowed in respect for the dead. Gay couples win, but still lose after Kentucky judge s order MOREHEAD, Ky. (AP) Two same-sex couples in this small eastern Kentucky county got everything they wanted in a ruling from a federal judge Monday, except for one sentence. U.S. District Judge David Bunning denied Rowan County Clerk Kim Davis request to delay his ruling from last week ordering her to issue marriage licenses to gay and lesbian couples. That ruling followed the U.S. Supreme Court s decision in June legalizing same-sex marriage nationwide. But Bunning then delayed his own decision, effectively granting Davis request while also denying it. If the Court decided to delay enforcement of its Order while Davis pursues an unpromising appeal, it would essentially give Plaintiffs a favorable legal ruling with no teeth and prolong the likely violation of their constitutional rights, Bunning wrote. But Bunning acknowledged that emotions are running high on both sides of this debate and said he would delay his ruling while Davis appeals to the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. Attorneys on both sides disagreed about the implications. Dan Canon, representing the gay couples, said Davis remains under the judge s original order. But Mat Staver, who represents Davis and is the founder of Florida-based Liberty Counsel, said the convoluted order essentially grants her request for more time. What is clear is that Davis will continue refusing to issue marriage licenses to anyone in this county of about 23,000 people in the Appalachian foothills of eastern Kentucky. Man dies trying to pull another from ledge at Hawaii dorm HONOLULU (AP) Students at the University of Hawaii s Manoa campus were expected begin moving into dorms today, just days after a man fell to his death while trying to pull another man from a ledge at the Hale Wainani dormitory, police said. Counseling is available for students campuswide, and in the coming weeks, staff will be checking in on the students who were living in Hale Wainani at the time of Sunday s incident, university spokesman Dan Meisenzahl said. The 24-year-old man who died was trying to bring inside an apparently distraught 19-yearold who went out a window, authorities said. Both men fell from the 14th floor and were critically injured, police said in a statement. They were taken to a hospital, where the older man was pronounced dead. The other was in critical condition Monday, police said. Neither man was a University of Hawaii student, Meisenzahl said. A student who lived at the dorm had people over, and the two men were among them, Meisenzahl said. Their names were not released. The university is investigating whether any violations of the student code occurred. Police and officials work near the statue of Phra Phrom today, the Thai interpretation of the Hindu god Brahma, at the Erawan Shrine at Rajprasong intersection the day after an explosion in Bangkok. Police say man in yellow shirt is Bangkok bomber By NATTASUDA ANUSONADISAI and PAPITCHAYA BOONNGOK BANGKOK Thai police said today that investigators believe a man seen in security video wearing a yellow T-shirt and carrying a backpack set off the explosion at a central Bangkok shrine that killed 20 people and injured more than 100. The yellow shirt guy is not just the suspect. He is the bomber, Police Lt. Gen. Prawut Thavornsiri, a police spokesman, told The Associated Press. Prawut earlier released several photos of the man, with and without the backpack, on a social media platform. The images were apparently taken from closed-circuit video at Erawan shrine on Monday before the central Bangkok bombing. He confirmed that the man is suspected in the bombing when contacted by. Video footage posted separately on Thai media appeared to show the same man sitting on a bench at the crowded shrine, then taking off the backpack and leaving it behind as he walked away. Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha called Monday s explosion at a busy intersection the worst incident that has ever happened in Thailand, and he promised to track down those responsible. There have been minor bombs or just noise, but this time they aimed for innocent lives, Prayuth said. They want to destroy our economy, our tourism. Without elaborating about possible perpetrators, the prime minister said Tuesday, Today we have seen the closed-circuit footage, we saw some suspects, but it wasn t clear. We have to find them first. The improvised explosive device scattered body parts, spattered blood, blasted windows and burned motorbikes to the metal. The explosion went off around 7 in an upscale area filled with tourists, office workers and shoppers. No one had claimed responsibility. Bangkok was rocked again today when another explosive device blew up at a ferry pier, but no one was hurt. Police Senior Sgt. Maj. Worapong Boonthawee said an explosive device was thrown from the Taksin Bridge and blew up at Sathorn Pier after falling into the Chao Phraya River below. There is no injury, he said. Security camera footage shows a sudden blast of water over a walkway at the pier as bystanders run for safety. Prayuth gave his first televised address since the bombing today, saying the government will expedite all investigative efforts to find the perpetrators and bring them to justice. Thai authorities identified five victims as Thai and four as Chinese two of them from Hong Kong along with two Malaysians and one Singaporean, and said the nationalities of the other eight victims remained unknown. Defense Minister Prawit Wongsuwan said authorities had no idea an attack had been planned. We didn t know about this ahead of time. We had no intelligence on this attack, the defense minister said. Prayuth vowed to hurry and find the bombers, though he noted there may be just one perpetrator. Speaking to reporters, he continued what has been a notoriously prickly relationship with the media since the former general took control of the government in a May 2014 coup. Asked if there were leads on the suspects identities, Prayuth bristled, We are still investigating. The bomb has just exploded why are you asking now? Do you understand the word investigation? It s not like they claim responsibility. Thailand has seen many violent attacks in recent years, particularly through a more-than-decade-long insurgency by Muslim separatists that has left more than 5,000 dead in the country s deep south. Those attacks have never extended to the capital, however. Bangkok has seen politically charged violence over the past decade; the deadliest, in 2010, killed more than 90 over two months and was centered on the same intersection where Monday s bomb went off. But none of those attacks included a bomb blast that seemed intended to produce mass casualties. Matthew Wheeler, Southeast Asia security analyst for the International Crisis Group, said the bombing was a new type of attack for Bangkok that doesn t bear the trademarks of typical violence over the past decade from political instability or Muslim separatists.
10 10 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 ENTERTAINMENT The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. TUESDAY EVENING AUGUST 18, 2015 T A 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:00 WNYA $ Seinfeld The Doodle Å Raising Hope Å The Middle (In The Middle (In Law & Order: Criminal Intent Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Eosphoros (In Stereo) Å Law & Order: Criminal Intent A News Channel Seinfeld The car bomb kills three boys. 13 Live at 10 Yada Yada Hot in Cleveland Friends (In Stereo) Å The Cleveland King of the Show Å Hill Å King of the Hill Å TBS Seinfeld The % P Andrea Doria Seinfeld The Little Jerry Seinfeld The Comeback Seinfeld (In Stereo) Å The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Pilot The Big Bang Theory Clipped Reunion The Big Bang Theory Conan (N) Clipped Reunion Conan CBS 6 News WRGB & & (N) Å CBS 6 News (N) Å CBS Evening News/Pelley Celebrity Name Game NCIS No Good Deed NCIS and Zoo A terrifying rat infestation. ATF partner up on a case. (N) (In Stereo) Å NCIS: New Orleans A car is stolen with a baby inside. CBS 6 News (N) Å CSI: Cyber Investigating a roller The Late Late Show With coaster crash. Å James Corden (N) Å Modern Family Modern Family The Big Bang WXXA ( _ Å Å Theory Å The Big Bang Theory Å Are You Smarter Than a 5th Grader? (N) Å (DVS) Brooklyn Nine- The Last Man Nine on Earth News10 at 10:00 (N) News10 at 10:30 (N) TMZ (N) (In Stereo) Å Community (In Family Guy A American Stereo) Å Fistful of Meg Dad Å The Real (In Stereo) Å News10 at WTEN * * 6:00pm (N) ABC World News Wheel of Fortune Å Jeopardy! Kids Week Fresh Off the Boat Å Fresh Off the Boat Å Extreme Weight Loss Hannah A successful woman needs Chris help. (N) (In Stereo) Å News10 at 11:00pm (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live (In Stereo) Nightline Å (N) Å Inside Edition (N) Å BBC World WMHT + $ News Å PBS NewsHour (N) (In Stereo) Å Chicago and Earth, Wind Tommy Emmanuel: Center Stage Acoustic guitarist Emmanuel. (In Stereo) Å Aging Backwards With Miranda Esmonde-White Å Charlie Rose (N) (In Stereo) Å Tavis Smiley Å Nightly Business Report Navy Seals-Untold Story News Channel NBC Nightly WNYT ` ` 13 Live at 6 News (N) Entertainment The Insider Tonight (N) (N) Å America s Got Talent Live Round 2 Twelve acts perform. (N) (In Hollywood Game Night Scott Stereo Live) Å Wolf; Mary Lynn Rajskub. (N) News Channel The Tonight Show Starring 13 Live at 11 Jimmy Fallon (In Stereo) Å Late Night With Seth Meyers (In Stereo) Å CSPN. Nothing Waco Horror Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. (In Stereo) Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. (In Stereo) Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. (In Stereo) Capitol Hill Two and a Half Two and a Half Mike & Molly WCWN / ( Men Men Å Mike & Molly Å The Flash The Nuclear Man Ronnie attacks a physicist. izombie Mr. Berserk A journalist is murdered. Å 10pm (N) ment ment Fired-Up CBS 6 News at Anger Manage- Anger Manage- Forensic Files Forensic Files Cougar Town Å The King of Queens Å Criminal Minds Series of teen WYPX 4 % suicides in Wyoming. Å Criminal Minds Following a con Criminal Minds A serial killer artist s mental decline. targets random victims. Å Criminal Minds The team profiles a child abductor. Å Criminal Minds Solitary Man A The Listener A cooking show truck driver kidnaps women. contestant is poisoned. The Listener Family Secrets The murder of a billionaire. Flashpoint (In Stereo) Å HSN 5 / Be Jeweled With Bill and Be Jeweled With Bill and Home Solutions (N) Perlier Fall Essentials (N) Perlier Fall Essentials (N) As Seen on TV (N) Bedding Clearance (N) Bedding QVC 6, 28th Annual Klondike Gold Rush Sale 28th Annual Klondike Gold Rush Sale Temp-tations Presentable Kitchen TWC 7 A TWC Weather Scan Weather reports. TWC Weather Scan Weather reports. TWC Weather Scan Weather reports. ESPN 8 9 SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å Welcome/NFL E:60 (N) 2015 World Series of Poker 2015 World Series of Poker SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter ESPN2 9 : Around/Horn Interruption Little League Softball SportsCenter Little League Softball Welcome/NFL Baseball Tonight (N) Å City Slam MSGPL : 4 NY Giants UFC Insider The National NY Giants Best of WEC Fight Sports From Dec. 10, Baseball Baseball Fight Sports From Dec. 10, TNT ; 2 Castle A Rose for Everafter Castle Sucker Punch Å Rizzoli & Isles Love Taps Rizzoli & Isles Sister Sister Proof Tsunami: Part Two Rizzoli & Isles Sister Sister Proof Tsunami: Part Two CSI: NY Å USA < > Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WWE Tough Enough (N) Mod Fam Mod Fam Playing House Mod Fam Movie: No Strings Attached (2011) Natalie Portman. Playing House AMC = B Movie: The Green Mile (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks. A guard thinks an inmate has a supernatural power to heal. R Movie: The Shawshank Redemption (1994, Drama) Tim Robbins. R Å Jerry Maguire LIFE > ; Dance Moms Å Dance Moms Å Dance Moms (N) Å Dance Moms City of Angels Dance Moms Dance Moms (N) Å Dance Moms Dance Moms Å Dance Moms FX? 7 (5:00) Movie: Immortals (2011) Movie: Thor (2011) Cast out of Asgard, the Norse god lands on Earth. Tyrant Zanjir (N) Tyrant Zanjir Tyrant Tyrant O Teen Titans We Bare Wrld, Gumball Regular Show King of Hill King of Hill Bob s Burgers Cleveland American Dad American Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen China, IL NICK A < Henry Danger Thundermans Thundermans Talia, Kitchen Full House Full House Full House Full House Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Friends Å Friends Å Friends (In Stereo) Å Friends Å DISN B C Liv-Mad. Liv-Mad. Liv-Mad. Austin & Ally Movie: Descendants (2015, Comedy) Dove Cameron. NR Descendants Bunk d Å I Didn t Do It Liv-Mad. Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Dog With Blog FAM C 0 Movie: The Hunger Games (2012) In a dystopian society, teens fight to the death on live TV. Next Step Realty: NYC (N) Startup U The Hack-A-Thon The 700 Club (In Stereo) Å Movie: Despicable Me (2010, Comedy) COM D K (5:50) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Tosh.0 Å Drunk History Period Daily Show Nightly Show At Midnight The Meltdown Daily Show DISC E 1 Deadliest Catch Beastmode Deadliest Catch Å Deadliest Catch: The Bait (N) Deadliest Catch The Saga is in danger of sinking. (N) Å Deadliest Catch The Saga is in danger of sinking. Å Deadliest A&E F Y Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars HIST G H Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Outlaw: Hells Angels Outlaw: Hells Angels Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars TLC H E Our Little Family Å Our Little Family Å Little People, Big World Å Little People, Big World (N) My Giant Life Big Updates Little People, Big World (N) My Giant Life Big Updates Little People HGTV I I Caribbean Caribbean Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Hunters Hunters Int l Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Hunters FOOD J S Chopped Own It! Chopped Chopped Offal Surprise Chopped Chopped Rock Stars (N) Chopped Break a Crab Leg! Chopped Chopped OWN K Iyanla, Fix My Life Å The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots Haves, Nots NBCS L (126) Pro Ftb Talk Fantasy Ftb Spartan Race Spartan Race Spartan Race Spartan Race (N) English Premier League Soccer: Teams TBA. (In Stereo) Review BET M House Party Movie: Johnson Family Vacation (2004, Comedy) Cedric the Entertainer. Kevin Hart: Let Me Explain Husbands Punk d Husbands Punk d The Wendy Williams Show The Real CNN N? The Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) CNN Special Report (N) CNN Tonight With Don Lemon Anderson Cooper 360 Å CNN Special Report Newsroom HN Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew (N) Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files CNBC P F Mad Money (N) West Texas Investors Club Shark Tank (In Stereo) Å Shark Tank (In Stereo) Å West Texas Investors Club Shark Tank (In Stereo) Å Shark Tank (In Stereo) Å West Texas MNBC Q D PoliticsNation (N) Hardball With Chris Matthews All In With Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show (N) The Last Word All In With Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show Last Word GOLF S (121) Golf Central Golf Central Golf Academy Learning PGA Tour Golf Golf Central Golf Central PGA Tour Golf SYFY U L (4:30) Movie: The Thing Movie: The Hitchhiker s Guide to the Galaxy (2005) Face Off Frightful Fiction (N) Face Off Face Off Frightful Fiction Geeks Who Geeks Who Apocalypse SPIKE W J Ink Master Tut for Tat Ink Master Problem Parts Ink Master Firing Lines Ink Master Predator/Prey Ink Master (N) Å Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. Ink Master VH1 X G Basketball Wives LA Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta She s Got Game (In Stereo) Movie: Roll Bounce (2005) A roller-skater prepares for a big showdown. MTV Y = Catfish: The TV Show Catfish: The TV Show Catfish: The TV Show Catfish: The TV Show Scream Ghosts (N) Movie: Scream (1996, Horror) Neve Campbell. (In Stereo) TCM Z W Movie: Fire Over England (1937) Laurence Olivier. Movie: The Making of a Legend: Gone With the Wind Movie: Gone With the Wind (1939) Civil War rogue Rhett Butler loves Southern belle Scarlett O Hara. BRAV [ V Housewives/NYC Housewives/NYC Housewives/NYC Housewives/NYC Housewives/NYC TBA Housewives/NYC Housewives/OC E! M Total Divas Tea Mode E! News (N) Total Divas Total Divas No Holds Barre WAGS The WAG Life E! News (N) Total Divas No Holds Barre WAGS NGEO (120) Live Free or Die Mick Dodge Mick Dodge Mick Dodge Mick Dodge Live Free or Die Live Free or Die Do or Die Live Free or Die Live Free or Die Do or Die Mick Dodge UNI Æ Hotel Todo Noticiero Univ. La sombra del pasado (N) Amores con Trampa (N) Lo Imperdonable Yo No Creo en los Hombres Impacto Extra Noticiero Uni Contacto Deportivo (N) Un Refugio TVL Ø N Gilligan s Isle Gilligan s Isle Gilligan s Isle The Exes Everybody Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King The King of Queens Å LMN (161) Beyond Scared Straight Å Beyond Scared Straight Å Intervention Erin Å Intervention Erin; Joshua Escaping Polygamy (N) Å Intervention Luke; Shantel Intervention Erin Å Intervention WE ± (140) Law & Order Justice Å Law & Order Marathon Law & Order Patsy Å Law & Order Blood Money Law & Order Sundown Law & Order Loco Parentis Law & Order Collision Å Will & Grace YES Yankees BP Pregame MLB Baseball: Minnesota Twins at New York Yankees. (N) (In Stereo Live) New York Yankees Postgame CenterStage (N) Å MLB Baseball: Twins at Yankees FXN X Special Report Greta Van Susteren The O Reilly Factor (N) Å The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O Reilly Factor Å The Kelly File Hannity TRUTV Z World s Dumbest... Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Hack My Life Six Degr. Hack My Life Hack My Life Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Hack My Life EWTN æ 5 EWTN News Catholic Way Daily Mass - Olam Daily Mass Mother Angelica Live EWTN News Holy Rosary Threshold of Hope Preview Women of Daily Mass - Olam Daily Mass Mother BBC (110) (109) Kitchen Nightmares Å Kitchen Nightmares Å Kitchen Nightmares Å My Fake Baby Å Love Me, Love My Doll Å Should I Smoke Dope? Å My Fake Baby Å Love Me A-P (132) T To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced TBA SCI (136) (102) NASA s Unexplained Files NASA s Unexplained Files NASA s Unexplained Files NASA s Unexplained Files How the Universe Works (N) NASA s Unexplained Files NASA s Unexplained Files Universe FXX (144) (125) (5:30) Movie: American Reunion (2012) Jason Biggs. The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons Archer Archer Archer Legs TRAV (165) R Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Bizarre Foods/Zimmern No Reservations Cookout An Idiot Abroad Å Bizarre Foods America Å Bizarre Foods/Zimmern An Idiot Abroad Å Bizarre Foods OXYGEN (171) U Boss Nails Takes a Sister Bad Girls Club: Back for More Bad Girls Club: Back for More Worst. Post. Boss Nails (N) Takes a Sister Worst. Post. Snapped Snapped Boss Nails CSP2 (226) (5:30) Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Capitol Hill New York Times Book Review John Grisham Leadership in Publishing Interview New York Times Book Review John Grisham Leadership in Publishing DFC (266) (101) Animals LOL Frisky Felines Movie: Muppets From Space (1999) (In Stereo) Å Dirty Jobs (In Stereo) Å Tanked (In Stereo) Å Movie: Muppets From Space (1999) (In Stereo) Å Dirty Jobs CMTV (293) Q Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Reba Å Movie: Ghostbusters (1984) Ghost fighters battle ghouls in a Manhattan high-rise. Movie: Ghostbusters (1984, Comedy) CLSC (303) (131) (5:00) College Football Å College Football From Oct. 15, Å College Football From Sept. 22, Å College Football From Sept. 12, Å Football HBO (511) (201) (5:00) Show Me a Hero Å Movie: Edge of Tomorrow (2014) Tom Cruise. Å REAL Sports Bryant Gumbel Hard Knocks: Training Camp REAL Sports Bryant Gumbel Ballers Å The Brink Real Sex HBO2 (512) (202) (5:45) Movie: The Devil Wears Prada (2006) Movie: Tammy (2014) Melissa McCarthy. (In Stereo) Last Week To. Real Time With Bill Maher Sex On// Movie: The Drop (2014) Tom Hardy. (In Stereo) Å MAX (531) (270) (5:55) Movie: The Talented Mr. Ripley (1999) Å Movie: The Grand Budapest Hotel (2014) Å Movie: 47 Ronin (2013) Keanu Reeves. (In Stereo) Å Movie: Eve s Secret (2014, Adult) NR Å SHOW (551) (221) Movie: The Hand That Rocks the Cradle (1992) Å Masters of Sex Two Scents Ray Donovan Swing Vote The Affair (In Stereo) Å Masters of Sex Two Scents SuicideGirls: Relaunch Å Dane Cook SHW2 (552) (222) Muammar Gaddafi Public Enemy: Live Movie: King Kong (2005) Naomi Watts. A beauty tames a savage beast. (In Stereo) Movie: Jackass: Number Two (2006) Submission TMC (571) (231) (5:00) Movie: Meet Joe Black (1998) (In Stereo) Å Movie: Babel (2006) Strangers lives collide on three different continents. Movie: August: Osage County (2013) (In Stereo) Å Movie: Hateship Loveship STRZ (581) (241) (5:10) Movie: Big Hero 6 Movie: Valkyrie (2008) Tom Cruise, Bill Nighy. Å Power Time s Up Å Power Ghost Is Dead Å Survivor s Survivor s Movie: Very Bad Things (1998) Å ENC (602) (248) Hart s War Movie: Blazing Saddles (1974) Å Movie: Twister (1996, Action) Helen Hunt. PG-13 Å Movie: Rising Sun (1993, Mystery) Sean Connery. R Movie: Stay Alive (2006) Frankie Muniz. ENCCL (605) (250) Murphy Brown Night Court Magnum, P.I. (itv) Å Magnum, P.I. Å Movie: The African Queen (1951) itv. Å Movie: The Da Vinci Code (2006) Tom Hanks. itv. (In Stereo) Å ESUSP (606) (254) (5:45) Movie: Pulse (2006) Movie: Desperate Measures (1997) itv. (In Stereo) Å Movie: The Messengers (2007) Å Movie: Idle Hands (1999) Devon Sawa. Movie: Chain Letter (2010) Nikki Reed. EWEST (607) (252) (5:40) Laramie Death Valley Death Valley Wanted... Movie: The Big Gundown (1966) itv. Movie: Outlaw Justice (1998) (In Stereo) Movie: A Man Called Sledge (1971) Movie: Warpath (1951) MSG 3 Giants Camp Chronicles The Game 365 Moments MSG Vault Movie: A League of Their Own (1992, Comedy-Drama) Tom Hanks. JB Smoove JB Smoove The Mask Giants Camp STZE (243) (5:40) Monster House (2006) Movie: Sky High (2005, Comedy) itv. (In Stereo) Å Movie: Annie (2014) Jamie Foxx. itv. (In Stereo) Å Movie: Napoleon Dynamite (2004) Å Movie: The Grudge 2 (2006) Barry Bostwick still busy 40 years after Rocky Horror By SUSAN KING Los Angeles Times Barry Bostwick always got the appeal of The Rocky Horror Picture Show. His family less so. My wife has never gotten it, he noted. My kids weren t quite so happy with it. But the cult midnight movie musical celebrating its 40th anniversary this year was the perfect fit for Bostwick s quirky sensibilities. I was a New York actor who did a lot of off-broadway and weird things, said Bostwick, who originated the role of Danny Zuko on Broadway in 1972 in Grease and won a Tony in 1977 for the musical The Robber Bridegroom. Being a fan of the theater of the ridiculous-minded also helped, he said. Even though I was playing a very Actors Barry Bostwick, left, and Bruce Boxleitner mingle at the Crown Media Family Networks Television Critics Association party July 29 in Beverly Hills, Calif. straight character Brad Majors who was the epitome of the young Republican and 50s male, I was the opposite of that, he explained. That s why I could play it and understand it. I had a real love for all of those sort of iconic characters, and I loved the tongue-in-cheek aspect of it. Even four decades later, the fit and funny 70-year-old Bostwick is taking on offbeat roles. In 2012, he starred in the slapstick indie comedy FDR: American Badass!, in which he battled pesky werewolves who carried the polio virus. He recently finished the independent comedy Helen Keller vs. Nightwolves, in which he plays the romantic lead. I play someone much younger than myself and I have too much eye makeup on, he said with a twinkle of his blue eyes And in a few weeks he s about to start Please see BOSTWICK, Page 11
11 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. ENTERTAINMENT Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 11 Millions of dollars are made while thousands cheer By STEVE KNOPPER Newsday Fifty years ago this month, The Beatles played just 37 minutes at Shea Stadium, and they could barely hear themselves with all the teenagers screaming in the audience, but they kicked off a concert business money machine that would eventually reach millions of fans. The Beatles show raised $304,000; last year, according to Pollstar, One Direction s tour of mostly stadiums grossed more than $6 million per concert. Before The Beatles played Shea, rock artists were limited to performing in much smaller venues indoor arenas, clubs or movie theaters. But The Beatles performance showed that large-capacity stadiums could become legitimate places for bands to play even if the Fab Four looked like ants to spectators sitting in the upper deck. (This was the pre-videoscreen era, of course.) Here s a look at some musical memorable moments: 1965: Opening with Twist and Shout and She s a Woman, The Beatles played before a crowd of 55,600; Paul McCartney roamed the stage, as he continues to do at stadiums today, while John Lennon, Ringo Starr and George Harrison focused on their instruments. Harrison later called the experience terrifying and exhilarating. 1973: The Rolling Stones, Three Dog Night, Grand Funk Railroad and others had racked up giant stadium attendance numbers, but Led Zeppelin crushed them all during its 1973 tour, drawing 56,800 fans at Tampa Stadium in Florida, emphasizing Black Dog, Stairway to Heaven and other songs from the 2-yearold Led Zeppelin IV album. 1979: It wasn t a concert, but Chicago DJ Steve Dahl made music history on July 12 at Chicago s Comiskey Park between games of a White Sox-Tigers doubleheader. He d been leading the antidisco charge on the radio for months, and his Disco Demolition drew 20,000 fans, many of whom spilled onto the field and started a riot. After the promotional gimmick, once-dominant disco singles vanished from the charts. 1984: Nearly every show on Michael Jackson s first tour since Thriller sold out, beginning with 135,000 tickets for three nights at Kansas City s Arrowhead Stadium, when he performed with The Jacksons. The tour was so excessive, with groundbreaking laser effects and hundreds of security guards, that the promoter, New England Patriots owner Billy Sullivan, nearly went bankrupt. 1985: The Boomtown Rats Bob Geldof took stadium rock to its highest level for Live Aid, the charity event for Ethiopian famine relief. The concerts packed London s Wembley Stadium and Philadelphia s JFK Stadium simultaneously with 70 superstar bands, from U2 s breakthrough performance to a Led Zeppelin reunion to Bob Dylan crooning with the Rolling Stones Keith Richards and Ron Wood. The event attracted 162,000 fans and 1.5 billion worldwide TV viewers : Unsurprisingly, it was Guns N Roses that showed the dark side of stadium rock, when increasingly unstable frontman Axl Rose developed a habit of starting shows, then disappearing from the stage, as he did in Montreal and St. Louis, where he started riots. 1994: The Year of the Stadium, starring the long-awaited Eagles Hell Freezes Over reunion tour, Pink Floyd, the Rolling Stones, and Billy Joel and Elton John, drew 9 million fans to 214 North American venues, according to Billboard. 2003: Bruce Springsteen had played in stadiums for years, beginning with his mid- 80s Born in the U.S.A. tour, but his 10 nights at the old Giants Stadium was unprecedented. He opened several shows with rarities such as Janey Don t You Lose Heart. 2014: As baby boomers grew out of the stadium-rock demographic, tours in gigantic venues mostly disappeared, with one or two exceptions every summer, such as McCartney or Springsteen at Fenway. But it roared back last year, with stadium shows by One Direction, Jay Z and Beyonce, Joel and numerous country stars. 2015: Continuing the stadium renaissance, the Zac Brown Band has followed up its Jekyll + Hyde album with a full tour of baseball parks, including three shows at Boston s Fenway and two at New York s Citi Field. I still can t believe this many people buy this many tickets, Clay Cook, a band member, recently told the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Reboot of Heroes may be odd, but creator still has stories to tell By ROB OWEN Pittsburgh Post-Gazette BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. There are logical reasons for CBS to introduce a Supergirl TV show this fall (comic book movies are all the rage) and the nostalgic appeal of The Muppets on ABC is clear. But even in the current rehash, reboot and regurgitate TV culture, NBC s reliance on Heroes Reborn (8-10 Sept. 24) remains a head-scratcher. When Heroes debuted in 2006, it had a smash first season that made a star out of Zachary Quinto, who played villainous Sylar. But by the end of the show s first season with its unsatisfying finale, there was the hint of problems in long-term storytelling that only grew as the series wore on and more and more viewers abandoned it. When Heroes went off the air in 2010 its ratings had dropped from the more than 14 million who tuned in for the series premiere to about 4 million viewers for the series finale. A headline at TVFanatic.com captured the sentiment of some viewers succinctly: Heroes Review: It s finally over! So why exactly is NBC bringing the show back? Series creator Tim Kring always felt the series ended too soon, that he had more stories to tell and more viewers who wanted to hear it than were captured by Nielsen ratings. The last full calendar year the show was on the air, 2009, we were the No. 1 most downloaded show in the world, legally and illegally downloaded, Kring said. We were right at the top of the most-streamed shows, the top of the most DVRed show and we sold lots and lots of DVDs. It was very hard to either acknowledge or crow about the fact that your show is being watched in all these other ways besides the network, but now that s something the network looks at and realizes, there was a big audience all along. NBC is calling Heroes Reborn a 13-episode event. In terms of what we learned from the previous series, a big chunk of that was taken care of by the fact it was an order of 13 episodes with the idea of beginning, middle and end, which took off so much of the pressure of how do you keep something going, Kring said. Heroes was really best when it was perceived as rare and special. Part of being rare and special is not being on the air all the time. The Heroes Reborn story kicks off a year after a terrorist attack in Odessa, Texas, home to cheerleader Claire Bennet in the original series. Actress Hayden Panetierre, who s occupied on ABC soap Nashville, Zachary Levi in Heroes Reborn. NBC won t return for Heroes Reborn so her character has been killed off. But Claire s father, Noah/HRG (Jack Coleman), returns after a conspiracy theorist (Henry Zebrowski) reveals the truth about the Texas attack. This new series introduces a mix of new characters with superhero skills including one played by Zachary Levi ( Chuck ) and returnees, including Hiro Nakamura (Masi Oka), Matt Parkman (Greg Grunberg), Mohinder Suresh (Sendhil Ramamurthy) and the Haitian (Jimmy Jean-Louis). Kring said time has not stopped in the Heroes universe. The show picks up five years later, so there s five years of story viewers are not privy to. In his mind, Heroes Reborn is essentially season 10 of Heroes, putting returning fans and newcomers on a closer-toequal footing in terms of what they don t know about what they come into the series not knowing. HRG is a character whose storyline is uncovering the mystery of what happened in the intervening years, Kring said. He unpacks a lot of the mythology from the original series. That will include exploring the events of that Odessa attack that killed Claire, whose power was her indestructibility. She died along with many, many other people at this event that happened, which is a big mystery because we all know Claire shouldn t die, Kring said. Heroes Reborn will not address the state of every character from the original series Kring said Sylar s whereabouts are not addressed because the new series is viewed as a relaunch. Who came back and who didn t was driven completely by the story, Kring said. Why make people think about a character that isn t in the show? Bostwick from page 10 filming a Web series, Inside the Extras Studio, in which he spoofs James Lipton, the host of Inside the Actors Studio. It s all about me interviewing some of the famous extras, said Bostwick. I run a school to teach them to be extras. He plays a much more traditional character in his latest project, the romantic comedy Love Under the Stars, on Hallmark Movies & Mysteries. Ashley Newbrough plays Becca, a young graduate student who is mentored by Walt (Bostwick), her sweet and concerned college adviser. Though Bostwick s played his share of bad guys, including Fitz s horrible father who rapes Mellie on ABC s Scandal, he loves playing someone like Walt. I like playing the mentoring, kind, supportive yet attractive male, he said. It goes all the way back to when I did (the Judith Krantz miniseries) Scruples with Lindsay Wagner. I did a number of Judith Krantz things. She always used to cast me because I seem to have a respect for women and her pieces always had that guy who was just a really nice guy and supportive. In a way this (character) sort of goes full circle. Bostwick was also a mentor on set. He was encouraging and really looked out for me as well, said Newbrough in an . He notices the small things that make a difference when you are an actor. After an emotional scene, he was the first one to make me laugh and help me shake it off. Barry is unaware of his enormous presence and what he gives as an actor. He was mentored by the Tony Award-winning actordirector Ellis Rabb when he was a young actor in New York in the late 60s with the APA-Phoenix Repertory Company. He was a wonderful man, said Bostwick, who made his Broadway debut with the company in 1969 in Sean O Casey s Cock-a-Doodle Dandy. He even paid for my first crowns because my teeth weren t very good, Bostwick said. He would take me around to Leonard Bernstein s apartment, and we would sit there and have a drink and some of the greats would come in and sort of chat. I was the fly on the wall. I was so fortunate. Though nearly 20 years younger than Bostwick, Michael J. Fox was also mentor to him on the awardwinning ABC comedy series Spin City, in which he played the dimwitted New York City mayor to Fox s deputy mayor. Fox, he said, showed him the sitcom ropes. He was so smart about that genre of comedy, said Bostwick. I would watch him work and watch him suss out what the problems were. He was so smart about what worked and what didn t work. Bostwick, who frequently attends Comic-Con-style conventions because of The Rocky Horror Picture Show, is excited about the film s big 40th-anniversary convention in New York in September. The musical, which also starred Susan Sarandon and Tim Curry, has saved a lot of lives, Bostwick noted, because people found a community going to the midnight screenings. People found who they were through that movie, said Bostwick. I can t tell you the number of people who come up to me and say it was one of the most meaningful if not the most meaningful moments in their lives when they first saw that movie and were part of the audience.
12 12 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 FOOD The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. Compounding makes a better bit of butter By DANIEL NEMAN St. Louis Post-Dispatch In many cases such as when talking about money or sentences compound is the opposite of simple. But butter is different. Compound butter is simple to make. Compound butter is just butter with other things in it, and the other things make the butter better. If you have been to a steakhouse, and they top off your steak with a pat of butter, that s just butter. But if they top it off with butter that has bits of green in it, or brown, or if the butter is kind of red, that s compound butter. Compound butters work so well because fats are terrific conductors of flavor. If you mix a relatively small amount of an herb into a relatively large amount of butter, very soon all the butter will have the flavor of the herb. This is the same reason (or one of the same reasons) that you cook onions or garlic in butter or oil before adding other ingredients. With compound butters, you can be as creative as you wish. I happen to love a spice mix by Penzeys called Sunny Paris. I could mix a teaspoon or 1 1/2 teaspoons of the Sunny Paris mixture into a stick of butter and almost instantly end up with a delicious way to add extra punch to anything from eggs to sandwiches, from chicken to veal. You could grate orange peel into butter and make a compound butter to melt on top of duck or spread on toast (and if you wanted to add a few drops of Grand Marnier, I certainly wouldn t hold it against you). You could even blend some smoked salmon that has been pureed into butter and make a spread that would be incredible on toast points with a bowl of chowder. And just think of how you could use it with bagels. Making compound butter is ridiculously easy. Simply leave butter out to become soft. Stir in chopped herbs or any other flavoring that strikes your fancy, even wine. You can use it immediately or store it for a couple of weeks in the refrigerator or a few months in the freezer. If you put it in the fridge, you could just leave it in the bowl you mixed it in for the sake of convenience, but most chefs prefer to roll it into a log shape. That way, they can slice off pretty coin-shaped pats of the flavored butter whenever they need them. If you d like, you can whip the butter in a stand mixer before adding the other ingredients. That will make it easier to spread, even fresh out of the refrigerator. Whipped compound butters often make a happy appearance at pancake houses, usually sweetened and mixed with a fruit such as strawberries. But you don t have to go out to have it, you can stay at home and make it yourself. All you need are butter, strawberries and powdered sugar plus maybe a fresh, homemade biscuit to spread it on. The batch I made tasted delightfully of strawberries and was not at all too sweet. Most compound butters are savory. Perhaps the best known has the most daunting name, Beurre Maitre d Hotel, so called because it was often made tableside by a restaurant s maitre d. But even with this impressive pedigree, it is still easy to make remember, a very busy man would make it at your table. All you need is the softened butter, chopped parsley, a healthy amount of lemon juice and salt and pepper. Just stir and use immediately or refrigerate and use on steak or fresh-baked bread. Because it has more ingredients than the other compound butters I made, it has a fuller, more powerful flavor. It does not take much Beurre Maitre d Hotel to transform a dish. For a subtler taste, I combined two of my favorite aromatics, green onions and garlic. But I feared that raw garlic would add too harsh a taste for most applications, so I first gently sauteed a clove in olive oil and then I used the oil, not the garlic. A tablespoon of garlic-scented oil blended easily with the butter and minced green onions, and the oil only made the butter a little more soft when it was being mixed in. Once refrigerated, you couldn t tell a difference at all. You don t even have to stick to herbs, fruits and spices for your compound butter. One of the most famous varieties is anchovy butter. I happen to like anchovies, so I made it. I just mixed four minced anchovy fillets into one stick of butter and ended up with a pungent, piquant slice of happiness that goes wonderfully with grilled meat, eggs and pasta. And I can t wait to try it on veal. I was also struck by a compound butter recipe I saw that combines red wine, shallots, parsley and butter. Basically, it is the red wine shallot sauce that is popular at so many steakhouses, only with more butter and less wine. Naturally, it goes especially well with steak. Anchovies, strawberries, red wine, spice mixes obviously, you can use just about anything to make a compound butter. All it takes is a stick of butter and a little imagination. SUNNY PARIS BUTTER Yield: 1 stick butter 16 (1/2 tablespoon) servings 1 stick butter, softened 1 1/2 teaspoons Sunny Paris spice mix, or your favorite spice mix Compound butters St. Louis Post-Dispatch St. Louis Post-Dispatch Beurre Maitre d Hotel compound butter on a strip steak. Strawberry butter St. Louis Post-Dispatch Place butter in a bowl. Stir in spice mix until thoroughly blended. Place flavored butter toward one end of a piece of plastic wrap, waxed paper or parchment paper, and roll into a log. Twist ends to seal, and refrigerate. PER SERVING: 51 calories; 6 g fat; 4 g saturated fat; 15 mg cholesterol; no protein; no carbohydrate; no sugar; no fiber; 50 mg sodium; 2 mg calcium. AROMATIC BUTTER Yield: 1 stick butter 16 (1/2 tablespoon) servings 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 garlic clove, peeled and crushed 1 green onion, minced 1 stick salted butter, softened 1. Heat oil and garlic in a small saucepan over medium heat until garlic is just brown on both sides. Remove garlic clove and allow oil to cool. 2. Place butter in a bowl. Stir in olive oil and green onion until thoroughly blended. Place flavored butter toward one end of a piece of plastic wrap, waxed paper or parchment paper, and roll into a log. Twist ends to seal, and refrigerate. PER SERVING: 59 calories; 7 g fat; 4 g saturated fat; 15 mg cholesterol; no protein; no carbohydrate; no sugar; no fiber; 51 mg sodium; 3 mg calcium. MAITRE D BUTTER Yield: 1 stick butter 16 (1/2 tablespoon) servings 1 stick butter, softened 2 tablespoons minced fresh parsley 1 1/2 teaspoons fresh lemon juice 2 pinches (1/8 teaspoon) black pepper Note: If using unsalted butter, add 1/4 teaspoon salt. Place butter in a bowl. Stir the remaining ingredients until thoroughly blended. Place flavored butter toward one end of a piece of plastic wrap, waxed paper or parchment paper, and roll into a log. Twist ends to seal, and refrigerate. Per serving: 51 calories; 6 g fat; 4 g saturated fat; 15 mg cholesterol; no protein; no carbohydrate; no sugar; no fiber; 51 mg sodium; 3 mg calcium. ANCHOVY BUTTER Yield: 1 stick butter 16 (1/2 tablespoon) servings 1 stick butter, softened 4 anchovy fillets, rinsed, dried and minced Place butter in a bowl. Stir in anchovies until thoroughly blended. Place flavored butter toward one end of a piece of plastic wrap, waxed paper or parchment paper, and roll into a log. Twist ends to seal, and refrigerate. PER SERVING: 53 calories; 6 g fat; 4 g saturated fat; 16 mg cholesterol; no protein; no carbohydrate; no sugar; no fiber; 87 mg sodium; 4 mg calcium. RED WINE COMPOUND BUTTER Yield: 1 stick butter 16 (1/2 tablespoon) servings 1/4 cup red wine 1/2 medium shallot, finely chopped 1 stick butter, softened 2 tablespoons flat-leaf parsley, finely chopped 1. In a small pot, bring the wine and shallots to a boil over high heat. Cook until the wine has almost completely evaporated, stirring occasionally to keep the shallots from burning. Transfer to a mixing bowl and let cool. 2. In a mixer with the paddle attachment, combine butter, shallot-wine mixture, parsley and salt and pepper to taste. Mix well. 3. Place flavored butter toward one end of a piece of plastic wrap, waxed paper or parchment paper, and roll into a log. Twist ends to seal, and refrigerate. Goes especially well with steak. Per serving: 53 calories; 6 g fat; 4 g saturated fat; 15 mg cholesterol; no protein; no carbohydrate; no sugar; no fiber; 51 mg sodium; 3 mg calcium. STRAWBERRY BUTTER Yield: 1 stick butter 16 (1/2 tablespoon) servings 1 stick butter, softened 2 tablespoons powdered sugar 1/2 cup hulled and coarsely chopped fresh strawberries Note: If using unsalted butter, add 1/2 teaspoon salt 1. Using an electric mixer, beat butter, sugar and salt (if using) until light, about 1 minute. Add strawberries and beat until combined but not totally uniform. 2. Transfer to ramekins or small serving dishes and chill until ready to serve, or place flavored butter toward one end of a piece of plastic wrap, waxed paper or parchment paper, and roll into a log. Twist ends to seal, and refrigerate. PER SERVING: 56 calories; 6 g fat; 4 g saturated fat; 15 mg cholesterol; no protein; 1 g carbohydrate; 1 g sugar; no fiber; 51 mg sodium; 3 mg calcium.
13 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. FOOD Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 13 Go with a new grain for better stuffed peppers By SARA MOULTON Usually, there are two big problems with stuffed peppers: the peppers and the stuffing. Bland, bland, bland. The dish is a great idea. Stuff something delicious into something healthy and equally delicious. Except stuffed peppers never seem to turn out that way. But what if there was a way to make this dish actually taste like something? Turns out, there is. But you need to be willing to mix things up a bit. I did, and I was thrilled with the results. Rather than use white rice, which tends to lose all texture and taste in recipes like this, I used freekeh. It s a delicious young green wheat from North Africa and the Middle East that s been fire-roasted to give it a unique smokiness. It also happens to be astonishingly healthy, boasting high levels of protein, fiber and minerals. But for me, flavor is always first, and freekeh s got it. For my pepper stuffing, I pair the freekeh with a quartet of summer friends corn, zucchini, tomato and basil as well as a little feta cheese. To ensure a tasty filling, you need to carefully season the freekeh s cooking liquid and work to rid the veggies and herbs of excess water before combining them. (The zucchini are salted and squeezed; the tomatoes are roasted.) Also, be sure to taste and adjust the filling s seasonings before stuffing the peppers. Now, about those peppers. The problem stems from the common practice of boiling the peppers to start. The goal is to tenderize them before they re stuffed and baked, but generally the poor fellas are overboiled, which results in their tendency to fall apart and, as noted, be flavorless. But peppers can have tons of flavor when given the right treatment. The trick is to roast them at high heat. I slice mine in half, then roast them cut sides down, which puts a tasty little sear on the edges and helps some of the water drain out. Then I roast them cut side up, which softens the pepper a bit more. It s still quite al dente at that point, but it s perfectly tender after it s been stuffed and baked. One of the bonuses of this recipe is that you can prep and stuff the peppers a day ahead of time, then finish them in the oven right before the meal. One stuffed pepper half per person makes for a splendid side dish. Two per person makes for a delicious and nutritious meatless entree. BAKED STUFFED PEPPERS with FREEKEH Start to finish: 1 hour 40 minutes (40 minutes active) Serving: 4 1/2 cup cracked freekeh Baked stuffed peppers with freekeh 1 teaspoon kosher salt, divided 1 1/2 cups water 1 medium zucchini (about 1 pound), coarsely shredded, preferably using a food processor 2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons extra-virgin olive oil, divided 1 cup finely chopped yellow onion 1 cup corn kernels (about 1 ear of corn) 1 cup crumbled feta cheese 4 red, yellow or orange bell peppers, or a mix 1 cup cherry tomatoes, halved 1/4 cup shredded basil Heat the oven to 450 F. In a small saucepan over medium-high, combine the freekeh, 1/2 teaspoon salt and the water. Bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer, cover tightly, and cook for 20 minutes. Fluff with a fork and let stand, covered, for 10 minutes. Drain any excess liquid and transfer the freekeh to a bowl. Meanwhile, in a colander toss the zucchini with the remaining 1/2 teaspoon of salt and let drain over the sink. In a medium skillet over medium, heat 2 tablespoons of the oil. Add the onion and cook, stirring occasionally, until golden, 10 to 12 minutes. Add the onion to the freekeh. Working with small handfuls, squeeze the zucchini to remove excess liquid, then add to the freekeh, along with the corn and feta. Cut the peppers in half from top to bottom, leaving the stem intact if possible. Remove and discard the seeds and ribs. Brush a rimmed baking sheet with oil and arrange the peppers, cut sides down, on the pan. In a small bowl toss the tomatoes with the remaining 2 teaspoons of olive oil. Sprinkle with a bit of salt, then arrange in an even layer on the baking sheet. Roast the peppers and tomatoes on the oven s bottom shelf for 10 minutes, or until the cut edges of the peppers are browned and the tomatoes are softened and blistered in spots. Transfer the tomatoes to the bowl with the freekeh. Turn the pepper halves over, season with salt and pepper, then roast until softened slightly, about another 5 minutes. Season the freekeh mixture with salt and pepper. Reduce the oven to 400 F. Mound the filling in the cavity of each pepper half and bake the peppers on the oven s middle shelf until hot, about 10 minutes. Top each with basil. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING (2 STUFFED HALVES): 360 calories; 170 calories from fat (47 percent of total calories); 19 g fat (7 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 35 mg cholesterol; 840 mg sodium; 41 g carbohydrate; 8 g fiber; 15 g sugar; 13 g protein. Tonight/Wednesday Forecast for Wednesday, Aug. 19 Toronto Partly Cloudy Rochester Buffalo Cloudy PA. Showers CANADA Watertown Syracuse Binghamton Thunderstorms New York Rain Flurries Mohawk Valley forecast City/Region Low High temps VT. Lake Placid Albany MASS. Snow N.H. Montauk Wunderground.com Ice Weather Underground AP Tonight: Mostly cloudy. A chance of showers and thunderstorms in the evening. Humid with lows in the upper 60s. West winds 5 to 10 mph in the evening becoming light and variable. Chance of rain 30 percent. Wednesday: Partly sunny. Hot. Humid with highs in the mid 80s. Southeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Wednesday night: Mostly cloudy. Humid with lows in the upper 60s. Southeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Thursday: Mostly cloudy. A chance of showers and thunderstorms in the afternoon. Humid with highs around 80. Southeast winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 40 percent. Thursday night: Showers and thunderstorms likely. Lows around 60. Chance of rain 70 percent. Friday: Mostly cloudy. Showers and thunderstorms likely mainly in the morning. Highs around 80. Moon phases First Aug. 22 Full Aug. 29 Last Sept. 5 New Sept. 13 Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany PCldy Albuquerque Clr Amarillo PCldy Anchorage Rain Asheville Rain Atlanta Rain Atlantic City PCldy Austin PCldy Baltimore Cldy Boston PCldy Brownsville PCldy Buffalo Rain Burlington,Vt PCldy Casper Cldy Charleston,S.C Rain Charleston,W.Va Rain Charlotte,N.C Rain Cheyenne Cldy Chicago Cldy Cincinnati Cldy Cleveland Rain Columbia,S.C Rain Columbus,Ohio Cldy Concord,N.H PCldy Dallas-Ft Worth PCldy Dayton Cldy Denver PCldy Des Moines Rain Detroit Cldy Duluth Rain El Paso PCldy Evansville PCldy Fairbanks Rain Fargo Rain Flagstaff Clr Grand Rapids Rain Great Falls Rain Greensboro,N.C Rain Hartford Spgfld Cldy Helena Cldy Honolulu Cldy Houston Cldy Indianapolis Cldy Jackson,Miss Cldy Jacksonville Rain Juneau Rain Kansas City Rain Key West Rain Las Vegas Clr Little Rock PCldy Los Angeles Cldy Louisville PCldy Memphis Cldy Miami Beach Cldy Milwaukee Rain Mpls-St Paul Rain Nashville Cldy New Orleans Rain New York City PCldy Norfolk,Va Cldy Oklahoma City Rain Across the nation Temperatures indicate Monday s high and overnight low to 8 a.m. National forecast Forecast highs for Wednesday, Aug. 19 Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy Fronts Pressure Cold Warm Stationary Low High -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Showers Rain T-storms Flurries Snow Stormy Weather For The Eastern Half Of The U.S. An unseasonably strong storm system will bring showers and thunderstorms to the Midwest and the Ohio Valley. Some storms could be severe. Showers and storms will also be possible for the Gulf Coast states and much of the Eastern Seaboard. Weather Underground AP Hi Lo Prc Otlk Hi Lo Prc Otlk Omaha Rain Sacramento Clr Orlando Cldy St Louis Rain Pendleton Clr St Petersburg Cldy Philadelphia PCldy Salt Lake City Clr Phoenix Clr San Antonio PCldy Pittsburgh Rain San Diego Cldy Portland,Maine Clr San Francisco Cldy Portland,Ore Clr San Juan,P.R Clr Providence Cldy Seattle Clr Raleigh-Durham Rain Syracuse Rain Rapid City Rain Tampa Cldy Reno Clr Tucson Clr Richmond Cldy Washington Cldy Ice
14 14 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 YOUR LIFE The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. GARFIELD / By Jim Davis DILBERT / By Scott Adams JEFF MACNELLY S SHOE / By Chris Cassatt & Gary Brookins B.C. / By Mastroianni & Hart HAGAR THE HORRIBLE / By Chris Browne BLONDIE / By Dean Young & Denis LeBrun MUTTS / By Patrick McDonnell LUANN / By Greg Evans Man insensitive to woman s past DEAR ABBY: Two years ago, I met a gentleman, and he eventually decided we were soul mates. I agreed. Over time, we shared our life stories, good and bad. I confided that I d had an abortion at the age of 18, which has By haunted me all my adult ABIGAIL life. VAN BUREN Recently he was reciting a chronology of my life. When he got to the abortion, he said,... and then you became a child murderer. His comment stunned me. He finds nothing wrong with it. Was this total disrespect, or am I overreacting? STUNNED IN PENNSYLVA- NIA DEAR STUNNED: That gentleman s remark was not only disrespectful, but also incredibly insensitive and wrong. It is not against the law to terminate a pregnancy in this country. It is a right that many women and men fought hard to achieve. Because each woman s circumstances are unique, this deeply personal decision is made for a variety of reasons. Like yourself, women experience a range of emotions afterward including feelings of sadness and anger, but also relief. For this person to have made such an insensitive comment should be a clue that he may not be your soul mate after all. Because of stigma that, not surprisingly, can cause feelings of shame, many women choose to remain silent about their decision to have an abortion. A resource that could be helpful to them and to you is Exhale (exhaleprovoice.org), a nonpolitical, nonjudgmental support organization for women who have had an abortion. Please check it out. DEAR ABBY: I m a 33-year-old man in academia, and it has been two years since DEAR ABBY my last relationship ended. (Her name was Erica. ) I have always been with older women, the most significant ones being 10 and eight years older. One ended because, in a night of depressed, alcoholfueled self-loathing, I cheated on her. I don t make those choices anymore. I have had chances to date, but none has drawn my interest the way Erica did until recently. Angie is a sweetheart with a good sense of humor. When I m around her, I start feeling twinges of how Erica made me feel. I m surprised by my attraction to Angie because she is only 19. Previous older mates were in education as I am, and Angie is, well, 19. I can t figure out if this is a genuine attraction, or if I m trying to prove to myself that I can be involved with someone younger. I admit I m intrigued by the idea of assuming the role of teacher instead of student. I don t want to see Angie hurt by a mistake in judgment on my part. Is it healthy for a 19-year-old to be interested in significantly older men? Should I stop overanalyzing this and give it a try? MR. X IN MICHIGAN DEAR MR. X: I think it depends upon what you mean by it. Young women can be attracted to older men for a variety of reasons. If Angie is one of your students, I d advise against a romantic involvement until after she has left your class to avoid any possible accusations of favoritism or even sexual harassment. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA BY FRANCIS DRAKE King Features Syndicate For Wednesday, Aug. 19, 2015 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is an exciting day. Accept social invitations to party and have a good time, because you will enjoy yourself. Romance and children will surprise you as well. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Unexpected company might drop by at your home today. Stock the fridge. Impromptu parties are likely. A family member might have a few surprises. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is an exciting day full of surprises and possibilities. Unexpected short trips, encounters with neighbors and relatives, as well as fascinating news will catch you off guard and, no doubt, please you. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Keep an eye on your money and possessions today, because something unexpected will occur. This is a good day for business and commerce, because surprise profits are possible. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Today something unexpected and delightful probably will occur. You might find something, hear good news or receive a wonderful invitation to go somewhere. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) You feel restless today because you sense that all kinds of things are possible, and you re waiting to see what will happen. Stay flexible and light on your feet, because you are right. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A friend or a member of a group will surprise you today. It could be a pleasant surprise or a group situation HOROSCOPE that suddenly kicks off in another direction. Keep an open mind. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) People in authority might do something that amazes you today. Or you might receive news from a parent or boss that is thrilling for you. This is a good day for unexpected opportunities. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) A chance to travel might fall in your lap today. You also might have a chance to explore opportunities in publishing, the media, medicine, the law or something to do with higher education. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Keep your pockets open, because surprise gifts and goodies from others will come your way today. Just ask, and ye shall receive. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Relations with others, especially partners and close friends, are full of surprises today. You won t be able to control people, because they have their own agenda and their own ideas. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Your work routine will be interrupted by computer crashes, canceled meetings, parades could be anything. Allow extra time to have wiggle room to cope. YOU BORN TODAY You are confident and influential, but you hide aspects of your life from others. You choose when to be public. Good news. This is a year of accumulation, and perhaps one of the most powerful years of your life. You will reap what you have sown, because it s a time of fruition and a good time to buy and sell. Birthdate of: Veronica Roth, author; Erika Christensen, actress; Matthew Perry, actor.
15 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. CLASSIFIED Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 15 IT S EASY TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINESWe Offer Publication Day Deadline Monday Friday 5PM Tuesday Monday 5PM Wednesday Tuesday 5PM Thursday Wednesday 5PM Friday Thursday 5PM Saturday Friday Noon CHECK YOUR AD Advertisers should check their ads on the first day of publication. The Recorder shall not be liable for typographical errors or errors in advertisements except to the extent of the cost of the first day s insertion of the ad, and shall also not be liable for damages due to the failure to publish an ad. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. _ The publisher reserves the right to edit, revise, reclassify or reject advertising. $1.00 per week Classifieds for private individuals selling personal merchandise or transportation. Up to 20 words, each additional word is 30. No Refunds LEGALS NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF MONT- GOMERY Deutsche Bank National Trust Company FKA Bankers Trust Company of California, National Association for Walsh Acceptance Corp., Mortgage Pass Through Certificates Series , Plaintiff, against Robert J. Linney, Ileen M. Linney, et al., Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated 4/22/2015 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the lobby of the Montgomery County Office Building, 64 Broadway, Fonda, New York on 09/01/2015 at 10:00AM, premises known as 105 West Main Street, Saint Johnsville, NY All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in the Village and Town of St. Johnsville, County of Montgomery and LEGALS State of New York, SECTION: 8.12, BLOCK: 1, LOT: 46. Approximate amount of judgment $167, plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index# 794/2013. Gerard DeCusatis, Esq., Referee FRENKEL LAM- BERT WEISS WEISMAN & GORDON, LLP Attorney for Plaintiff, 53 Gibson Street, Bay Shore, NY F AUG-2, 8/4,8/11,8/18,8/25 SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF MONTGOMERY M&T BANK, Plaintiff against WILLIAM SULKEY SR. A/K/A WILLIAM SULKEY, et al, Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale dated on July 13, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the lobby of the Montgomery County Office Building, 64 Broadway, Fonda, N.Y. on the 22nd day of September, 2015 at 10:00 a.m. Said premises known as 2 Harrison Avenue 2, Amsterdam, N.Y (Section: 40.77, Block: 2, Lot: 12). Approximate amount of lien $ 103, plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No Gerard DeCusatis, Esq., Referee. McCabe, Weisberg, & Conway, P.C. 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CDL B Drivers Wanted, Ready Mix Concrete Drivers, $32/ hour, - wage, pension, health benefits, Albany area, Call CDL CLASS A DRIVER. Home Daily, Full Benefits. Call Mon-Fri. (9-5) Greene Trucking, Amsterdam, NY CDL CLASS A DRIVER. Home Daily, Full Benefits. Call Mon-Fri. (9-5) Greene Trucking, Amsterdam, NY GENERAL MANAGER/SCOTIA Area - Local transportation company looking for a general manager. Knowledge of school bus transportation, 19A certified a plus, DOT exp preferred, excellent communication skills, works well with customers, staff & administrators, competitive salary, benefits package. Send resume to Brown 50 Venner Road, Amsterdam, NY 12010
16 16 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 CLASSIFIED The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. HELP WANTED ADVERTISING SALES ASSISTANT FULL - TIME POSITION We have an excellent opportunity to play an integral part in our Advertising Sales Department. The position provides support and direct sales with our sales team. Primary responsibilities include processing ads from accounts and sales staff and making customer contact sales through phone, and on site calls. The ideal candidate should be an energetic selfstarter with excellent organization, communication, computer and interpersonal skills with the ability to handle a number of projects simultaneously. Candidate must have sales and/or customer service experience. Send resume to: Brian Krohn, Advertising Director McClary Media, 1 Venner Road Amsterdam, NY or EXPERIENCED COMMERCIAL and Industrial Journeyman Electrician. Must Have Clean Driver s License and Own Tools. Send Resume: IMMEDIATE OPENING, Aide for Med. 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(518) VANDERVEER 2 Bedroom Upper, new kitchen, w/d hookup, appls, carpets, yard, mature adults, $575 month MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT 2 BEDROOM Country setting w/ shed on Logtown Road in Glen. $450/month +first&last month and security. No pets/smokers / FOR RENT IN GLEN 2 small bedrooms. No pets. Non-smokers. Garage space. $650/month plus security/utilites references. Mature persons preferred. (518) MISC. FOR SALE (2) PIECES 4 x 8 1/2 drywall, $5 each. Please call (315) Forestport 18 SPEED Mountain X- Bike. $90. Call (518) or (518) YAMAHA YFM wheeler and 1983 Yamaha SS snowmobile FREE- you haul, not working, garaged kept. (315) or (410) INCH Husky push mower, 5 years old, good condition. Firm $55. Call (518) RECORDS, 3/8 car bite drills, comic books, Mickey Mouse, Batman, Call (518) QUARTER Ash Board 6 and 8 inches wide, 9ft long, shed dried 15 years. Call (518) weekdays 4-PERSON COLEMAN pop-up, medium size, $800; 7 ft. long highquality display case, polished hardwood (tooled glass), $125. (315) Old Forge 74 INCH camel back sofa, $95.00, Good condition, High back swivel desk chair, $30.00 call after 6pm 8,000 BTU window mount air conditioner, used very little. $65. See at Woodgate Rd. or call (315) ACORN CHAIR Lift. New, $3,400. Asking $1,300 negotiable. Never used. Call (315) Inlet ACORN STAIRLIFTS. The AFFORDABLE solution to your stairs! **Limited time -$250 Off Your Stairlift Purchase!** Buy Direct & SAVE. Please call for FREE DVD and brochure. 3 WINDOW air conditioners, refridgerator $100, Gas dryer $175, washer $225 dishwasher $50, upright piano $75, AMPLIFIER YORKVILLE 200KB Power /Comb 4 channels (professional, keyboard) Casio midi Full Size Portable 137 tones, 100 Rhythms 50 song bank, 20 etudes, 30 concert pieces, cable & ac. adapter. Microphones (20 shure all $ firm Call ATLANTA STOVEWORKS old hickory wood stove. $ BRAND NEW BEATS Solo2 retail for $200. sell/$150. Never used, in box silver-light-blue. Large Coleman hardtop roof carrier with lock $30OBO.(518) BRIDGE STONE BLIZZAK 4- winter Tires, 205/60/16, used one season $100. Call (518) CALDERA SPA, martnique (5) person hot tub, includes cover, steps and electrical box, $3,000 and you pick up. Call CANOPY HEAVY-DUTY, 10 x 10 silver, like new $50; Boat Compass, new Ritchie Voyager $75. (315) Raquette Lake CLOTHING FOR Sale Sizes Medium- 3X. Call (518) CRAFTSMAN 9.6V Cordless Drill, Exc. Condition $20; Craftsmen Stapler, Exc. cond. $20; Crescent Homeowners tool kit, never used $30. (315) FIREWOOD. HARDWOOD guaranteed. Full hand-stacked cord. Cut, split, delivered. $180. (518) Fulton and Montgomery Counties Only. MISC. FOR SALE COUNTRY OAK China Hutch. Frosted design on glass door. Very nice, $350 Firm. Elvis lamp, cabbage patch phone. (518) FREE NORMAN Snowmobile Trailer w/wood sides. Makes good utility hauler. Call Rick (315) Old Forge GLASS YARD Art, Bird baths, mushrooms, bird feeders, $5-$12. (518) Johnstown. HOME GYM Multi station, stack weights, $100 Like New. Call (518) HOVEROUND ELECTRIC Wheel Chair. New batteries, nearly new condition, $1,000 OBO. Leave message (315) Old Forge IRON SCAFFOLDING; 14 ft. aluminum canoe; iron basement entrance cover. Best offer on each. (315) Eagle Bay JACUZZI SPA $2,800; new ski boots 8.5 $190; air compressor w/tank $50; Flying Scott spinnaker $600. Call (561) Old Forge. KENMORE WHITE microwave, 1100 watts, 14x21, like new, rarely used. $45. Call (518) LAWN SWEEPER. Brand New Ohio Steel, 22 cu. ft. cap., 42 wide. Attaches to riding lawn mower. $150. (315) or (315) MCCULLOUPH GARDEN Shredder, Model MECS2001, $175. Ryobi Cultivator, Model Ry60511B, Gas engine, $175. Call MODERN SOFA. Zig-zag design, gold and mixed colors. 87 wide, 24 high, very good condition. $30. (315) Old Forge MOUNTAIN BIKE. Women s medium, Giant, 21 speeds. Excellent Condition. $200. (315) Old Forge OAK CRIB plus matching changing table $140. Umbrella stroller $10., Toddler stroller $25. (518) OAK FIREPLACE Mantel. Late 19th Century. Large, beautiful. $500. Call for pictures. (315) Marcy O SULLIVAN MICROWAVE Oven Cart, Model 60158, 60 high by 26 wide w/drawer/doors. $45. See at Woodgate Drive, Woodgate. (315) PIANO - MUSETTE DARK wood, 58x24, needs to be tuned. $50 Call (518) PICK-UP CAP, 6 ft., silver, $99. Woodgate Rd. (315) Woodgate PORTABLE AIR conditioner/humidifier $125, his/hers Ross Bikes, $75 or (2) for $125, hammock with stand, $90, (6) new in the box chairs, $400. Call QUEEN SLAT sleigh wooden bed medium brown finish - $100 (518) RIDING PONY and push walker $5. each, Radio Flyer Tricycle $30. 6 ft inflatable pool $20 (518) SINGER SEWING machine. 3-piece twin bedroom set. (518) Old Forge TV S ALL RCA (1) 32 Tall Home Theater $40.00, (1) 32 $50.00, (1) 55 Home Theater $ Call WHIRLPOOL PORTABLE washer/dryer, good condition, 110V $225/both. Cement Mixer, electric drive on wheels, good condition, $225. (315) or (716) Inlet MISC. FOR SALE SPLASH ISLAND water tube, $125. (315) White Lake WHITFIELD PELLET stove. Advantage Plus Model. Excellent Condition. Asking $950. (315) Eagle Bay GARAGE SALES RUNNING THROUGH the end of September. Stuff added everyday. 108 Maclachlan Rd. Everyday! Clothes, furniture, tools, collectibles and much more! LAWN & GARDEN SIMPLICITY REGENT 16hp lawn tractor, 44 cut, hydra-drive, automatic, well maintained, cost $2400 new asking $ located near Boonville PETS & SUPPLIES MATURE 4 year old indoor solid black cat, in need of a loving home, spayed, shots, afraid of dogs PUPPIES MALE & Female Pure white, $200. Call MFG HOMES FOR SALE DOUBLE WIDE set up on quiet 55 older lot, or you can move. Excellent condition, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, living room, family room, new roof, deck, use of two-car garage. Vails Mills. $37,500. Call (518) CARS FOR SALE 1986 CORVETTE Z51 pkg. Silver/gray interior, fully loaded, 4- speed manual, 46K, excellent condition, $8,000. (914) Remsen 2004 PONTIAC Grand Prix GTP Gray, V6, 62k, Loaded, very good condition, garage kept. $5,500. (518) CHEVY Impala, one owner car, 61K, 6 cyl. auto, no rust, pwr steering,window, and door locks, $4900 ob. Call or JEEP Liberty. All options. Low mileage. $5,500. (315) Old Forge PONTIAC Bonneville SLE, 3.8V6, fully loaded, well maintained, runs/looks great, Must Sell $4,000. (518) TRUCKS FOR SALE 1988 CHEVY pick-up 4 x 4 box. Good shape. $400. (315) Woodgate 2004 SANTA FE LX, V6, 3.5 LT, 135,000 miles, new tires, auto, FWD, $3100 call or MOTORCYCLES 2005 YAMAHA Royal Star Tour deluxe, low miles, like new, Asking $7500. Call (518) YAMAHA V-Star 650 Motor Cycle Like new low mileage 5900 w/saddle baggs,windshield,custom mufflers,back rest $ HONDA Fury has Cobra exhaust, excellent condition, very low mileage. Must See! $7,000 firm. Call (518) PINK SCOOTER w/matching pink helmet. No motorcucle license required. Good condition. $600. (518) Old Forge RECREATIONAL VEHICLES foot Sunbrook Queen walk around, dinette, full kitchen/bath, one owner, power jack, awning. (518) , (518) or (518) JAYCO Jay flight camping trailer, 26ft, with bunk house, sleeps 6 easily, excellent condition, Asking $10,000. Call (518) BOATS, MOTORS 12 FT. MSG Fiberglass w/20hp Johnson. Good Condition. $350 OBO. (315) Old Forge. 14 ALUMACRAFT w/9 hp Evinrude-new fuel tank & hose. $1,000. (315) Old Forge 1969 BOSTON Whaler. 40hp Johnson motor, and trailer. Fresh paint throughout, with extras. $4,000. ( Old Forge 1983 CITATION Cuddy Cabin. Low hours. Excellent shape. Karavan tandem trailer included. $3,000. (315) Old Forge 1984 SEA-Ray 270 Sundancer. 10 Ft. beam, Sleeps 5, camper canvas, Sacandaga Boat in Must See, excellent cond. By local retiree $8900 Call (518) CENTURY Riviera fiberglass IO boat w/trailer, 165 hp Mercruiser, pristine hull. $2,800 OBO. (585) White Lake 1989 SEARAY I/O 160 hp 16.5 ft w/ trailer and storage cover. $3,500 obo (315) HP Mercury. Very good running condition, $400. Can be seen at Inlet Marina. (516) ft Regal, bow rider, 5.7 L merc I/O. Loaded, excellent condition, trailer included. $10,000. Call (518) BRIGGS and Stratton 5 hp outboard motor. $500. Rarely used. (585) White Lake 24 FT. Four Winns, with Trailer, 60 hours on engine!, Excellent condition, 350V8 Volvo Penta, $24,900 call or ANTIQUE JOHN F. Buyce rowboat, Speculator-bulit, Circa x41. Double ender, original oars. VG condition. Ted Comstock (518) before 6pm. BOAT HOIST CANOPY fits RGC 3000 lb hoist. 24 x 9, $900 OBO. Delivery available. (315) Old Forge BOAT LIFT. Model RGC Capacity 18-20, 3,000 lbs. $1.200 OBO. Call (716) Eagle Bay CEDAR STRIP Guide Boat, $1,200. (315) Old Forge SAIL BOAT 14 foot Hobie holder with trailer, $1,100. Call (413) can be seen in Northville weekends. SUNFISH SAIL boat with trailer asking $500, Alagesh canoe guide boat, asking $250. Call or TANDEM BOAT trailer. New hitch, lights & crank. Will fit I/O or Inboard. Easily converted for Pontoon boat. $500. (315) SNOWMOBILES 2008 ARCTIC Cat F570 ESR. Excellent condition with 1500 miles, $3,200 OBO. See in Old Forge most weekends. (845) DOUBLE JET ski lift. New bunks. $650. Pickup necessary on 4th Lake. Call (315) Old Forge THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. CANHO 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved. NATEG TERXVO Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app DYLIEE Yesterday s Jumbles: Answer: Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon. - (Answers tomorrow) RIGID THINK STIGMA SHRIMP When the ghosts reached the top of the mountain, they were IN HIGH SPIRITS
17 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. CLASSIFIED Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 17 BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY To Place Your Ad Call Mary Anne Ext. 123 Hot Crack Filling Striping Services Edging Cleaning Brushed on Application - Celebrating 14 Years! not sprayed FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL ASPHALT ASPHALT ASPHALT ASPHALT Driveway Sealcoating FREE Ken Hanson Our Credentials 49 Years of Experience Amsterdam s Own DaBiere Sealcoating The Ultimate in Sealcoating Crack Filling Parking Lot Striping Free Estimates Fully Insured Quality Material Commercial & Residential ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED Commercial & Residential Asphalt Paving Concrete Excavation Striping Drain Work Top Soil Sand Fill or Paving Commercial & Residential Asphalt Paving Concrete Excavation Septic Systems Trucking Free Estimates & Insured or ASPHALT Sealcoating Driveways Asphalt Paving Sidewalks Excavation Free Estimates Quality Guaranteed Fully Insured ASPHALT REALE SEALCOATING Residential/ Commercial Hand Brushed Hot Rubberized Crack Repair Available (518) Call us today for your free estimate Owner Mike Kinowski / Kinowski.com AUTO REPAIR COLLISION TOWING FULL MECHANICAL REPAIR FACILITY AMSTERDAM, NY BUILDING & REMODELING Garages Additions Kitchens Carpentry Bathrooms Masonry Roofing and Siding Fully Insured ~ Free Estimates KRAJEWSKI B UILDING & R EMODELING LLC CONCRETE K-9 Concrete Jason & Chad Nare ( ) Specializing in Concrete Stamping Full photo album of local jobs All other concrete and construction needs available Poured Walls Alaskan Slabs Retaining Walls CONTRACTING J. BERNARDO CONTRACTING Specializing in: Slate Roof Repairs, Replacement or Repairs on Flat, Shingle, Rubber Roofs Carpentry Painting Masonry Siding Chimneys Metal Work Remodel your home inside and out Insured Call CONTRACTING Specializing in Garages Additions Roofing Siding Decks New Construction Painting Windows Kevin Dineen (518) Fully Insured Free Estimates CONTRACTING GENERAL CONTRACTING SIDING REPLACEMENT WINDOWS REMODELING ROOFING KREISEL S HOME IMPROVEMENT Call Jeff DUMPSTERS Need a Dumpster? Call Bill Kline Acres! 12, 15, 20 Yard for Contractors, Spring Cleanups and Projects, Etc. Website: We accept credit cards! DUMPSTERS Bill Kline Acres (518) DUMPSTERS Need a Dumpster? CALL GUNS Saul Guns Just starting up, near Amsterdam Hunting Type Long Guns and Handguns Very Little Stock, Ordering Mostly New Firearms. Call for Appointment or Quote. Open Mon. & Wed. 5pm-8pm & Sat. 9am-1pm HOME IMPROVEMENT Doug Guisti Home Improvement Roofing Siding New Garages Additions Kitchens & Bathrooms Decks Replacement Windows & Doors General Carpentry Serving the area since 1982 Fully insured - Free Estimates HOME IMPROVEMENT HOME SOLUTIONS Carpentry Plumbing Electrical No job too small Loose Board to Complete Rebuild Leaky Faucet to Complete Bathroom No one beats my prices! Call (518) LANDS. & TREE SERVICE DAVE S Landscaping Plantings Hydro Seeding Complete Tree Service Seasonal Lawn Care Programs Screened Top Soil Mulch Landscape Stone LANDS., JUNK, TREES Majoring in Mowing Sm. or Lg. Lawns Seasonal or Call ins Trees removed & trimmed Emerg. Service Attic, Cellar, House, Garage, Shed, Outdoor Junk Removal Bld. Demolition Hedges Painting Concrete Work MICHAEL LAWN SERVICE D & L Lawn Service Mowing, Yard Clean-Up, Cleaning Basements, Attics, Garages, Odd Jobs, Small Hauling Jobs Free Estimates Reasonable Rates Call or LAWN SERVICE NOW OFFERING SEALCOATING Lawn Cutting Seasonal Landscaping Mulch and Stone Delivery Owner and Operator Anthony Zanella PET SITTING Do You Need Pet Sitting Services? Shopping Errands Transportation to Appointments Call: Trish PETROLEUM Slezak Bros. Slezak Terminals, Inc Est Church St., Amst DISTRIBUTORS GASOLINE DIESEL FUEL K-1 KEROSENE For Farm, Business & Industry Serving: Fulton, Montgomery, Saratoga & Schenectady Counties Ethanol Free Premium Gas Available ROOFING A+ ROOFING We always hit the grade Roof Snow Removal Guaranteed Lowest Prices Free Estimates Fully Insured Jamie Semprivivo Our Price Won t Be Beat ADVERTISE HERE PROFESSIONAL SERVICE PEOPLE Call Ask for your Sales Rep. ROOFING Correll Contracting Corp. Serving the local area for over 39 years ROOFING & VINYL SIDING SPECIALISTS Residential Commercial (518) correllroofing.com ROOFING, SIDING, GUTTERS Mike Peters Contracting, Inc. ROOFING - SIDING - SEAMLESS GUTTERS Fully Insured 22 Years of Hands On Experience Schedule Your Projects Now Summer Specials Office Cell Free Estimates 7 Days a Week SEALCOATING FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED Quality Since 1957 Commercial & Residential Parking Lot Striping Crack Filling Brushed On or ADVERTISE HERE PROFESSIONAL SERVICE PEOPLE Call Ask for your Sales Rep. TREE SERVICE ALTERI S TREE SERVICE Complete Tree Removal Dave Alteri, Owner NO BUSH TOO BIG Servicing the area for over 20 years Trust Experience Home #: Cell #: New Service Directory begins on the1st of each month. Deadline is three business days prior to each start date.
18 18 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 SPORTS The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. Labor board blocks effort to unionize college athletes CHICAGO (AP) The National Labor Relations Board on Monday blocked a historic bid by Northwestern University football players to form the nation s first college athletes union, dealing a blow to a labor movement that could have transformed amateur sports. In a unanimous decision, the board said the prospect of union and nonunion teams in college could lead to different standards at different schools from how much money players receive to how much time they practice and create competitive imbalances on the field. The new ruling annuls a 2014 decision by a regional NLRB director in Chicago who said scholarship football players are employees under U.S. law and thus entitled to organize. But Monday s decision did not directly address the question of whether the players are employees. Some observers said the ruling effectively ends any chance to establish labor unions in college athletics. This puts the nail in the coffin of organizing college players, said Ronald Meisburg, a former NLRB general counsel and onetime board member. Tim Waters, of the United Steelworkers union, which helped bankroll the union drive, disagreed. It is a bump in the road, Waters said. The face of the union-building effort, former Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter, also expressed disappointment. But he said the push for unionization had already pressured the NCAA to take athletes grievances more seriously. It turned out to be the right thing to do, and I don t regret it, Colter said. The labor dispute goes to the heart of American college sports, where universities and conferences reap billions of dollars by relying on amateurs who are not paid. In other countries, college sports are small-time club affairs, while elite youth athletes often turn pro as teens. The biggest factor in how it ruled, the board said, was the NLRB s jurisdiction, which extends only to private schools like Northwestern, the sole private institution in the Big Ten. The board repeatedly cited the need for standardization of rules and policies in sports and said giving the green light to just one team to collectively bargain would disrupt that uniformity. NLRB rules do not offer the losing side the option to appeal. But Ramogi Huma, a former linebacker at UCLA who worked closely with Colter, said he has not given up on bringing unions to college football. The door s not closed, he said. Northwestern football players gather during practice at the University of Wisconsin- Parkside campus on Monday in Kenosha, Wis. The National Labor Relations Board on Monday overturned a historic ruling that gave Northwestern University football players the go-ahead to form the nation's first college athletes union, saying the prospect of union and non-union teams could throw off the competitive balance in college football. The board seemed to leave open the possibly of taking up the unionization issue again if it involved other schools or if conditions change for Northwestern football. But Meisburg said the way the ruling highlights the challenges of organizing sports at private and state schools means the board is unlikely to consider another union petition from a college team. I don t see those institutional problems going away, Meisburg said. Northwestern became the focal point of the labor fight in January 2014, when Colter announced plans to form the first U.S. labor union for college athletes. He appeared at a news conference for the College Athletes Players Association. Three months later, regional NLRB Director Peter Sung Ohr issued his decision, saying Northwestern football players should be able to unionize. A month later, players cast secret ballots on whether to unionize. Those ballots were sealed during the appeal and will now be destroyed without being counted. While NLRB decisions sometimes split along party lines, the three Democrats and two Republicans on the board all agreed. Under U.S. law, an employee is regarded as someone who receives compensation for a service and is under the direct control of managers. In Northwestern s case, Ohr concluded coaches are the equivalent of business managers and scholarships are a form of pay. On Monday, Waters criticized the NLRB for sidestepping the most sensitive question: Are scholarship players employees? It s like they had a hot potato tossed into their laps, and they took a year and a half of deliberations and said, We re going to toss it back, he said. The board s decision was welcomed by the NCAA, which has been fighting lawsuits from former athletes over everything from head injuries to revenue earned from their likenesses in video games. In a statement, the Indianapolis-based NCAA portrayed the board s ruling as recognition that it s trying to improve conditions for athletes. This ruling allows us to continue to make progress... without risking the instability to college sports that the NLRB recognized might occur, it said. Northwestern s vice president for university relations, Alan Cubbage, also welcomed the ruling. And he applauded pro-union players for bringing national attention to these important issues. The NCAA recently cleared the way for the five biggest conferences, including the Big Ten, to add player stipends to help athletes defray some of their expenses. Northwestern, the Big Ten and the NCAA all argued against the unionization effort, saying that lumping college athletes into the same category as factory workers would change amateur athletics for the worse. The specific goals of pro-union players included guaranteeing coverage of sportsrelated medical expenses for current and former players and reducing head injuries. Failed union bid will not stop reforms SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) With or without a union, more rights and benefits are coming for college athletes. Whether the NCAA schools that compete in big-time athletics can provide enough to keep other more ominous threats to collegiate sports at bay remains to be seen. Even the failed attempt to unionize the Northwestern football could be viewed as progress for those still pushing for reform. I certainly don t think this is the end of this type of discussion, said David Ridpath, a professor of sports administration at Ohio University and president-elect of the Drake Group, a watchdog group for college sports. And certainly regardless of what happens, this has energized the athletes rights movement for years to come. The National Labor Relations Board on Monday blocked a historic bid by Northwestern University football players to form the nation s first college athletes union. In a unanimous decision, the board said the prospect of union and nonunion teams in college could lead to different standards at different schools from how much money players receive to how much time they practice and create competitive imbalances on the field. The new ruling annuls a 2014 decision by a regional NLRB director in Chicago who said scholarship football players are employees under U.S. law and thus entitled to organize. But Monday s decision did not directly address the question of whether the players are employees, which allowed the organizers of the movement to claim it was only a setback. The door s not closed, said Ramogi Huma, a former UCLA football player and executive director of the advocacy group, the National College Players Association. The biggest factor in how it ruled, the board said, was the NLRB s jurisdiction, which extends only to private schools like Northwestern, Notre Dame and the University of Southern California. The board repeatedly cited the need for standardization of rules and policies in sports and said giving the green light to just one team to collectively bargain would disrupt that uniformity. Public university are subject to state labor laws. Huma and former Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter, who became the face of the unionization movement, said the bid to unionize helped push along reforms such as more long-term health coverage of the college athletes, guaranteed fouryear scholarships for athletes and the removal of NCAA restrictions on meals for athletes. Starting this school year, universities can begin paying stipends worth several thousands of dollars to college athletes to cover cost-of-attendance expenses beyond tuition, books and room and board.
19 The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. SPORTS Tuesday, August 18, 2015 / 19 Adam Shinder/Recorder staff Running back Bryan Stanavich carries the ball during Monday s practice at Amsterdam High School. Adam Shinder/Recorder staff Noah Schaufelberg, left, takes a simulated snap from Bobby Noto during football practice Monday at Amsterdam High School. Adam Shinder/Recorder staff Head coach Doug Edick throws a pass during football practice Monday at Amsterdam High School. Adam Shinder/Recorder staff Adel Rosario makes a catch during football practice Monday at Amsterdam High School. Adam Shinder/Recorder staff Center Jesse Kellogg, front, snaps the ball to quarterback Trey Holloway during football practice Monday at Amsterdam High School. Adam Shinder/Recorder staff Elijah Newborn works on his blocking technique during football practice Monday at Amsterdam High School. Practice from page 24 We re playing in the Dome again, and we ve got to redeem ourselves and get off to a good start. The coaching staff s real excited, and I think the players are. While the opener against Cazenovia is certainly on the Rams collective minds, first and foremost for the team is powering through two weeks of marathon practice schedules in oppressive late- August heat. Senior running back Bryan Stanavich said the best way to cope with the long days is by maintaining energy and enthusiasm. I think everyone s excited about this team. Just to get out here and see everyone out here from all sports is exciting, Stanavich said. The energy in the Rams huddle comes from having a team that, while relatively young, is as talented as any group to pull on Amsterdam purple and gold in the last several years. We re young, but I think everyone s ready, Stanavich said. The young guys want to play. Edick and his coaching staff have seen Adam Shinder/Recorder staff The Amsterdam Rugged Rams walk off the field after their Monday morning football practice session at Amsterdam High School. that same energy throughout offseason workouts and last week s team clinic, and it carried over Monday bright and early as it was. These guys want to be here. It s a good group of kids, Edick said. They ve worked hard in the offseason, for the most part, and I think we re ready to go. Practice opened Monday with players in helmets, but not full pads, meaning their was no contact and the focus was on both refining technique and making sure the team had its offensive and defensive concepts down pat. Later this week, the pads will come on and hitting will begin though the date the Rams are really looking forward to is Aug. 29, when they ll have their annual scrimmage with Schenectady and get their first chance to hit someone who isn t wearing the same uniform as they are. In the meantime, it s full speed ahead to the Carrier Dome. You re always excited to hit someone else, Edick said. It s a long preseason, but we ll get through it and get something accomplished heading into the scrimmage. Contact ADAM SHINDER at
20 20 / Tuesday, August 18, 2015 SPORTS The Recorder, Amsterdam, N.Y. Austin Dillon, left, and Matt Kenseth lead the pack through the first turn during Sunday s NASCAR Sprint Cup series auto race at Michigan International Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich. JGR leaps ahead of pack, eyes Sprint Cup series title By JENNA FRYER Listen to Joe Gibbs and he will tell you his race teams lagged behind the competition just 10 weeks ago. Statistics show the organization has not only caught up, but passed the leaders. Gibbs drivers have won seven of the last 12 races, including a victory Sunday at Michigan International Speedway with Matt Kenseth. A Toyota team win in the shadow of Detroit was a triumph for the manufacturer it ended a seven-race winning streak for Ford and Chevrolet teams and a way for Joe Gibbs Racing to thank the automaker for its commitment to the organization. Without the guidance of Toyota, JGR might still be struggling to keep up with the Hendricks and Penskes of the world. We ve got great partners, thanks to Toyota, all the hard work they ve done over the last year-and-a-half, Gibbs said. Behind the scenes, Toyota Racing Development has quietly worked with JGR on closing gaps that clearly hampered the organization last year. Although Denny Hamlin made it to the final round of the Sprint Cup championship, it was a struggle to convince anyone that JGR s cars were on the same level as the top contenders. Kenseth, a seven-race winner who took Jimmie Johnson all the way to the finale in the 2013 championship race, went winless. Hamlin and Kyle Busch had just one victory apiece, and all three drivers felt TRD s engines were not up to par. JGR brought in Carl Edwards to expand to four teams this season, and both the team and the manufacturer had work to do to remain a powerhouse. Their efforts took a hit the day before the seasonopening Daytona 500 when Busch was seriously injured in a crash. He missed the first 11 races of the season otherwise known as the period in NASCAR: IN THE PITS which JGR was struggling this season. Busch returned in late May for the All-Star race, and just one week later, Edwards had his first JGR victory with a win in the Coca-Cola 600. Busch grabbed his first win a month later on the road course at Sonoma, then reeled off three straight wins. Kenseth won at Pocono to make it four in a row for JGR, Busch settled for second the next week at Watkins Glen, and the team was back in victory lane Sunday at Michigan. Up next? Saturday night s race at Bristol Motor Speedway, where Kenseth won in April. As David Wilson, president and general manager of TRD, collected the Michigan Heritage Trophy given to the winning manufacturer, he insisted this surge is not sudden. People tend to think that this came on like a light switch, said Wilson, who vowed to display the trophy at the Detroit Auto Show. The reality is, this sport is so difficult, so competitive, it s about working hard, and really that turnaround started last summer. We knew we were in trouble. We buckled down, and we kept digging. The question, though, is if JGR can maintain this pace and win Toyota its first Sprint Cup championship. JGR for years has been strong in the 26-week regular season, only to fall apart in the Chase. Hamlin was twice in title contention in the finale, losing to Johnson in 2010 and Kevin Harvick last year. Kenseth came up short in 2013, and Busch has always seen his regular-season gains unravel once the Chase begins. So even though the Busch comeback has been phenomenal four wins in 12 Cup races, plus two Xfinity Series victories and two Truck Series victories few are convinced he can keep that up in the Chase. Or JGR, either, for that matter. The organization has three Sprint Cup titles, but none since Tony Stewart s in Photo submitted SUCCESSFUL SUMMER The Mohawks finished the 2015 Amsterdam City League Recreation Softball season as regular season co-champions. After starting the season 2-5, the Mohawks won nine games in a row to share the regular season title with Skyview. Pictured front row, from left: Mike DiGiacomo, Geno Agresta, Joe Agresta, bat boy Elijah Powell, Shane Hoefs, Mike Liverio and Phil Bracchi. Back row: Robbie Carter, sponsor/manager Bert Brooker, Zak Shaw, Kody Shaw, Bobby Hoefs, Darren Bergh, Jay Hoefs and Bob Lennon. Missing from photo: Charles Parslow, Greg Musk and Mike Anzio. Boston s bats cooled off in 8-2 loss to Cleveland BOSTON (AP) Travis Shaw stayed hot, but the rest of the Boston Red Sox could not. The rookie infielder slugged a third-inning home run and drove in another run with a single in the ninth, but that was all the offense Boston could muster in an 8-2 loss to Danny Salazar and the Cleveland Indians. The Red Sox scored 45 runs on 60 hits in their previous three games against Seattle. He s hitting some quality pitching, Red Sox interim manager Torey Lovullo said of Shaw. He hit a great pitch tonight for a long home run. It was impressive. Shaw is batting.328 (19 for 58) with five home runs and 10 RBIs in 21 games since being called up from Triple-A Pawtucket on Aug. 1. He s a beast, said teammate Jackie Bradley Jr., who played with Shaw in Pawtucket. He s really swinging the bat well. That s what I ve seen all the time. He s a very special player. Matt Barnes (3-3) was called up Monday from Triple-A and made his first major league start, giving up six runs on six hits in five innings. The 25-year-old righthander held the Indians hitless for the first innings. Yankees from page 24 He just tried to get out of the way and luckily what could have happened didn t, McCann said. Added Yankees outfielder Brett Gardner: I saw him here after the game for a minute and it seemed like he was doing fine. Rookie Greg Bird doubled and the Yankees loaded the bases with no outs in the 10th against Glen Perkins (1-4). Twins manager Paul Molitor took out right fielder Torii Hunter and added an extra infielder the strategy was good, his team s fielding wasn t. Headley hit a hard grounder up the middle to Nunez, who had been playing shortstop. Nunez fumbled the ball and by the time he recovered, he had no chance for a forceout at the plate. Andrew Miller (1-2) got the victory as the AL East-leading Yankees started a season-high 10-game homestand with their third win in four games. The Twins, contending for a wild card, lost to begin a 10- game trip that also will take them to Baltimore and Tampa Bay. Knocked to the ground, Mitchell left with a towel over his bloody face. He was taken to a hospital and released. The Yankees will monitor him for the possibility of concussion symptoms. I get goosebumps talking about it, Molitor said. You re playing the game, and then you see someone go through something like that. I know they ve talked about trying to find that protective cap for pitchers. They haven t come up with anything that looks very practical as of yet. The face is pretty much something that s going to be unprotected, no matter what you do, he said. Carlos Beltran hit a tying tworun homer for the Yankees in the sixth. New York loaded the bases with one out in the seventh, but reliever Casey Fien got McCann on a popup and fanned Beltran. Rookie Miguel Sano, Trevor Plouffe and Aaron Hicks homered for the Twins. Brian Dozier singled his first three times up, and then struck out after a long I felt really good out there, Barnes said. I thought I had really good command of all three pitches. The fastball, when it missed, was around the zone. Curveball I felt really good with. I was able to use a changeup, as well. Salazar pitched seven strong innings to cool off Boston s hot bats, and Lonnie Chisenhall had a solo homer and three RBIs to carry the Indians. Carlos Santana also hit a solo shot, and Chisenhall s two-run double highlighted a five-run fourth that lifted Cleveland to its sixth win in nine games. Salazar (11-6) allowed one run on four hits, striking out five and walking one. He s given up twoor-fewer runs in six of his last seven starts. The Indians took the lead with their five-run inning against Barnes. Abraham Almonte s safety squeeze made it 1-1, and he reached on the bunt for a hit. Chisenhall then doubled over the head of left fielder Hanley Ramirez, who had a late break on the ball that hit low on the Green Monster. Jerry Sands and Mike Aviles followed with consecutive run-scoring singles. foul that umpires reviewed to be sure it wasn t a home run. McCann hit a three-run homer in the first off Kyle Gibson and had a two-run single in the third that made it 5-all. McCann has enjoyed tremendous success in the first inning this season in those at-bats, he is 17 for 35 with six home runs and 28 RBIs. Bird, in the game after Mark Teixeira injured himself on a foul, opened the 10th with a double. He made it to third on McCann s double and Beltran was intentionally walked. TRAINER S ROOM Yankees: 1B Teixeira fouled a ball off his lower right leg and exited with a bruise, with Bird taking his place. X-rays were negative. Right below the knee, just a bad spot, he said. Hopefully, it feels better tomorrow but it hurts to put any pressure on it right now.... RHP Michael Pineda, on the DL since July 30 with a forearm strain, threw 42 pitches Sunday at Double-A in his first rehab start. Girardi said he s not sure yet on Pineda s next step. UP NEXT Twins: RHP Mike Pelfrey (6-7, 3.70 ERA) had gone 10 starts without a win before beating Texas in his last outing. A former mainstay in the Mets rotation, this will be his first start vs. the Yankees since Yankees: LHP CC Sabathia (4-9, 5.23 ERA) starts a day after TMZ posted video of him getting into a verbal altercation with hecklers outside a nightclub in Toronto over the weekend. He certainly has throttled Joe Mauer the Twins star is just 8 for 47 (.170) vs. the big lefty and has struck out 19 times. SOUNDS FAMILIAR Frank Sinatra Jr. sang the national anthem at the ballpark where his father s New York, New York still plays after games. Four months shy of what would have been the 100th birthday for Ol Blue Eyes, fans were given free downloads of his music.
Fry Instant Words High Frequency Words The Fry list of 600 words are the most frequently used words for reading and writing. The words are listed in rank order. First Hundred Group 1 Group 2 Group 3 Group
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