Larry Goodwin

Larry Goodwin

News & Business Reporter, Editor
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Thursday, 17 August 2017 19:20

340% Growth: Local Firm Makes Inc. List

Photos show Patient Experience Project cofounder and president Dan Bobear; the main hallway inside the firm’s Congress Plaza offices; and a group photo of employees after the Aug. 16, 2017 ribbon cutting. Photos by

SARATOGA SPRINGS – With cake, coffee and an abundance of genuine smiles, the president and employees of the Patient Experience Project (PEP) celebrated the firm’s five-year anniversary this week as well as its favorable ranking by Inc., a national business magazine. 

“We’ve got a lot of good things ahead of us,” remarked Dan Bobear, the PEP cofounder and president, before a ribbon cutting that was organized Wednesday outside the company’s Congress Plaza headquarters—complete with an amplified sound system.

“This business started in my basement in 2012,” Bobear explained, thanking his wife and children for bearing with him through his early attempts to secure clients. 

The Patient Experience Project specializes in marketing and communications focused on people who suffer from rare medical diseases and conditions. 

Bobear’s efforts to build the PEP client base quickly bore fruit and yielded rapid financial growth. His office expanded twice before moving last January into the current location behind the Embassy Suites. 

His family members operate a “sister company” there called 32 Mile Media that creates video content for specific PEP campaigns.  

Bobear now employs more than 50 women and men in a modern and colorful space. He is also finalizing plans to open another PEP office in Chicago.

In the current “Inc. 5,000” ranking of America’s fastest growing companies, the Patient Experience Project is listed at about the 1,200 mark—the top 25 percentile—with revenue of $7.4 million and an annual growth rate of nearly 340 percent.

David A. Moore, the firm’s creative director, explained the basic PEP mission thusly: “Part of it’s raising awareness; part of it’s advocacy; part of it is really building a bridge between patients, health care providers and the pharmaceutical companies that are trying to produce products that can help these families.” 

The PEP client base is more national and international than local, according to Moore.   

“One disease that we work with is so rare,” he said, “that in order to bring patients together we had to go to Germany.” 

“We make decisions based on what’s the right thing to do for patients, their families, and not only what makes the right numbers for business,” Bobear told those gathered for the Aug. 16 ribbon cutting. 

He also thanked the Saratoga Chamber of Commerce officials and representatives of state lawmakers who were present at the event. Saratoga Springs Mayor Joanne Yepsen made her own brief appearance.   

“We do work that matters,” Bobear said. “We are proud that our corporate success means that we can impact more lives along the way.” 

“Our success would not be possible without the very talented team of experts” on the PEP staff, Bobear concluded. “We’ve got medical experts, content and digital artists, designers, office managers, account and project managers…and basically some of the most talented and smartest people that I’ve ever had the privilege to know.”

Thursday, 17 August 2017 19:02

Milton Councilwoman Faces Ethics Violation

A campaign sign for Councilwoman Barbara Kerr at the intersection of Northline Road and Rowland Street in Milton. Photo by Larry Goodwin. 

MILTON – Months after citing the town’s Code of Ethics in the appointment of a woman to the Zoning Board of Appeals, Milton Councilwoman Barbara Kerr is fending off a more recent ruling against her for violating the same code. 

On Aug. 2, the Milton Ethics Board issued a formal ruling that Kerr’s membership in the Saratoga County Republican Committee—Women’s Republican Club, as a sitting member of the Milton Town Board, violated section 14-15 of the ethics code.

The ruling stated that Kerr “should attend ethics training as well as make a statement publicly acknowledging the violation, its background, her former and current status with this organization, and the determination of the Ethics Board on this matter.” 

The town board is not required to act on any formal ethics board rulings. It did not vote to take action against Kerr at its Aug. 16 meeting, despite some heated discussion of the matter.* 

Kerr stated this week that she has since resigned from the Women’s Republican Club. She is seeking to replace Milton Supervisor Dan Lewza in a November election, but must first win a Sept. 12 primary to qualify.

The town’s Republican Committee has endorsed Councilman Scott Ostrander for supervisor. 

In April, Kerr had raised concerns about the town board’s vote to appoint Megan Soden, a previously active member of the Republican Committee, to the Milton zoning board.

Soden ended up resigning from her position on the committee and now serves each month in the review of various construction projects in Milton. 

Shannon Doherty is one of nearly 30 Republican Committee members in Milton. It was Doherty who filed the formal ethics complaint against Kerr after media reports surfaced about Soden’s appointment.

Doherty made two other allegations against Kerr under separate sections of the ethics code. They were related to her role as former director of the Ballston Spa Senior Citizen’s Club, which is provided with thousands of dollars annually by the town board. A related vote took place on January 14, involving $15,000.

The club’s director position is volunteer and not compensated, according to the ethics board ruling. Kerr resigned from that position on May 30, and the board found “no violation” of code sections 14-7 and 14-11 had occurred.

Still, according to the ethics board, Kerr “should have stated her position with the club at the time of the resolution in the spirit of public confidence, government transparency and perception of impropriety.”

“Given the need for integrity and transparency by our elected representatives, I find Ms. Kerr’s actions and excuses to be very disappointing and unacceptable for our great town,” Doherty asserted in an Aug. 12 statement on the ethics ruling.

“If I made a mistake, I made a mistake,” Kerr said in response. “As far as I’m concerned, it’s a political witch hunt. If I wasn’t running for supervisor, it wouldn’t have come up.”

[* Due to an editing error, these two sentences were mistakenly omitted from the print copies of Saratoga TODAY.]   

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Thursday, 17 August 2017 18:42

Ballston Spa Residents Debate the ‘Hate’

The Ballston Spa Village Board (left to right): Attorney James Fauci; Trustees Robert Cavanaugh and Stuart Hodsoll; Mayor John Romano; Trustees Noah Shaw and Shawn Raymond; and Deputy Clerk Cari Scribner. Photo by Larry Goodwin

BALLSTON SPA – In response to a weekend of violence between white nationalist groups and counter protesters hundreds of miles south, a lively discussion of the subject ensued Monday on the front lawn of a village justice.

Ballston Spa Mayor John Romano, who has served in that role since the 1990s, called it “one of the best public meetings” he ever witnessed.

“That’s what we’re here for, to find out what you folks want,” Romano told those in attendance. 

In an email distributed to members of the group Smart Growth Ballston on Sunday, the day after a young woman died in Virginia while protesting white nationalism, village Trustee Noah Shaw announced his intention to propose “a volunteer task force to recommend measures we can take to ensure we walk the walk of inclusion.”  

“I will propose a resolution that the village stands united against the white nationalist, neo-Nazi hate and bigotry that has raised its awful head in Virginia,” Shaw wrote.

“In the aftermath of the tragic events in Charlottesville, Virginia, it is incumbent upon us – as it is for all public officials across this country, from members of the smallest local boards to those who walk the halls of Washington, D.C. – to make clear that our communities are open, welcoming and safe for all of our residents and visitors no matter the color of their skin, ethnicity, religion, gender identity or sexual orientation,” Shaw added.

The Ballston Spa Village Board held its last summer open-air meeting on Aug. 14 in front of the Chester Street home of Village Justice Michael Morrissey.

Initially, Shaw received comments in favor of his resolution from fellow Trustees Shawn Raymond and Stuart Hodsoll. Several residents also voiced support.

The remaining two board members, joined by a more vocal group of residents, were not comfortable with media coverage suggesting that local problems exist similar to those in Virginia; or the idea that government should take such an active role to counter them.

Romano opined that “the fear” created by events in Virginia will not influence matters in Ballston Spa. “We will absolutely be vigorous,” he said, in opposing all types of bigotry. He repeatedly praised the “spirit and intent” of Shaw’s proposal.  

Still, Romano said, he is unaware of any incidents that “warrant the creation of a task force.” 

Trustee Robert Cavanaugh said there are countless groups nationwide being “influenced” by social media, but that quaint villages like Ballston Spa remain a refuge.

Romano set aside normal meeting rules and opened the village yard for public comment. Shortly after 8 p.m., the debate over Shaw’s proposal lingered on even as the sunlight slipped away and mosquitoes turned more aggressive.  

One schoolteacher talked about her reaction to swastikas being painted on village streets before last year’s presidential election. Another woman recalled a more recent incident at a Stewart’s store, in which she confronted a young man who allegedly displayed white nationalist beliefs.  

“How are you going to influence people’s opinions?” wondered Pat Southworth, whose wife Patti is a former Ballston town supervisor.

Southworth said any response to actual bigotry and hatred in the community has to emanate from “faith-based” groups, rather than “ad-hoc” committees—it “should not be dictated by government,” he urged the board. 

Gina Marozzi, who attends most village board meetings together with Frank Rossi, questioned the process of identifying local hate groups. “Who determines what hate is?” Marozzi asked, equating her own recent past experiences with such acts.

Marozzi described instances in which others called her a “fascist” for admiring President Donald Trump. She said her family members also received “death threats” several years ago for supporting the construction of a Wal-Mart north of the village.

“One person’s philosophy is another person’s hate speech,” added Rossi, noting how the city government in Charlottesville, Virginia might have provoked the recent violence by proposing to remove a statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee.

Rossi said that amounted to putting a “bulls eye” on the southern city for targeting by hate groups.  

In the end, Shaw proposed amending the language to accommodate the concerns that were raised. The board voted unanimously in favor, and the crowd applauded.

“The point is to get ideas,” Shaw said. “The point is not to form an entity.”

The final version of the resolution states that village government “will take all actions within its powers…to ensure both that all residents and visitors feel welcome and to make clear that there is no room in Ballston Spa for racism and hatred.” 

It adds that board members “will welcome recommendations from all residents regarding appropriate steps the village can take to underscore and strongly communicate the village’s policy of openness and inclusivity.”

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Photos show an over-sized shipping container used by the U.S. Navy and a flatbed truck used for transport from railways. Photos provided.

BALLSTON SPA – Later this year, in preparation for a major renovation project planned at the Kesselring training site in West Milton, workers for the Naval Nuclear Laboratory will restore some of the train tracks on the south side of the village.

Gene Terwilliger, a spokesman for the Naval Nuclear Laboratory (NNL), gave a presentation on Tuesday to the Saratoga County Board of Supervisors regarding the Kesselring upgrade project, which is expected to begin late next year.

An informational flyer that was distributed by Terwilliger to supervisors and the public reports that “the rail spur adjacent to the Malta Avenue Elementary School, Ballston Area Community Center and Ballston Area Recreation Center requires upgrades to clear the overgrowth in the area and refurbish/replace rails, ties and ballast to ensure readiness to support equipment delivery and transport.”

In a subsequent email, Terwilliger clarified that “the upgrade work to the rail spur will extend from Eastern Avenue to approximately 700 feet west of Eastern Avenue.”

“This work should have minimal impact on the community,” the NNL flyer says. 

The tracks in Ballston Spa were last used in 2004. No definite date has been established for the planned rail work to begin in the village, but the Navy does expect to be utilizing the refurbished tracks by the spring of 2018. 

The NNL further explains that Canadian Pacific Railroad will transport “equipment and components for the refueling” of the S8G nuclear submarine prototype at Kesselring that is used for training U.S. Navy personnel—a process that also necessitates the need for over-sized trucks navigating local roads between Ballston Spa and West Milton. 

“The equipment and components will be transferred from the rail to a heavy hauler for over-the-road transport,” the NNL flyer says. It adds that all road transportation will be “closely choreographed and coordinated with local officials.”

“Some of the shipments,” it continues, “will include spent nuclear fuel and it is our practice to promptly ship this material to our facility in Idaho.” The NNL further reports that there have been “more than 870 similar shipments and all have been done safely with no release of radioactivity and no injury to the workers or the public.”

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BALLSTON SPA – While the number fluctuates every year, Amy Hughes says Saratoga County is now home to more than 17,000 military veterans. An unknown number of them still grapple with the painful memories and emotions they acquired in war.

That is precisely why Hughes, program coordinator for the Veterans Peer Connection, organizes a “coffee night” every Tuesday between 5 and 7 p.m. at Saratoga Coffee Traders: to give those who have faced combat a place to bond and share experiences, with no agendas or pressure bearing down on them.

According to Hughes, the Veterans Peer Connection (VPC) is funded through the New York State Office of Mental Health and currently serves 16 counties. Its existence was necessitated in recent years, she said, by many veteran suicides across the country.

This week, Hughes was relieved to explain how the VPC headquarters are being moved from a cramped Saratoga County office building to a more spacious unit at 2144 Doubleday Avenue in Ballston Spa.  

The upgraded VPC space will be ready just in time for a new 20-hour course designed to benefit troubled veterans, called De-Cruit, which has been scheduled to start on Thursday, Sept. 14. It will run from 6 to 9 p.m. every Thursday through Oct. 26, and food will be served at 5:30 each night.

Hughes indicated that the course is free for veterans of all ages, military branches, eras and experience.  

The De-Cruit course features actor Stephan Wolfert, a military veteran himself, who is widely known for his one-man stage show “Cry Havoc!” He is presently in Hawaii for performances that were scheduled there.

“Stephan is fabulous,” Hughes said, noting how “Cry Havoc!” lasts for about an hour and a half as it delves into the realities of Wolfert’s military service. “It really is an unbelievable show,” she said. “He does not stop from beginning to end.”

Hughes said Wolfert will perform “Cry Havoc!” during the first night of the De-Cruit program, the latter of which was prepared in association with academic researchers.

Thereafter, Hughes added in a statement, Wolfert tailors individual scenes to veterans who sign up as he “interweaves classical stage acting with modern psychology.”

Many veterans have reported “significant benefits” and “dramatic improvements to overall health after completing the course,” she explained.

For more information, or to sign up for the De-Cruit course, Hughes can be reached by email at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Thursday, 17 August 2017 18:17

Malta Officials Discuss Town Water Report

MALTA – After the completion of a project costing more than $3 million, residents in the hamlet of Maltaville could be supplied with quality water by the existing infrastructure of Saratoga County and the Town of Stillwater, according to report that town officials discussed Monday in a special meeting on the subject.

The report was signed by Mike Clark, senior project engineer; and Joseph Lanaro, senior principal of The Chazen Companies. It focuses on the creation of what is commonly called the “Maltaville Water District.”

“The preliminary costs presented within this report will undergo further refinement when the Town of Malta advances the creation of this water district,” the Chazen report states, noting how this particular matter has been studied since 2011 because of “poor well yields” in the area.

The Chazen Companies report proposes connecting to 12-inch water transmission pipes on Joyce Road in the Town of Stillwater. The Saratoga County Water Authority presently supplies that particular water, but the town maintains the pipes.

New 12-inch water lines would have to be installed along Knapp Road and Route 67 in Malta to supply Maltaville, according to the report. The total cost of the project would exceed $3.53 million. 

Malta Town Councilman Craig Warner stated previously that the town may seek low-interest loans to fund the Maltaville project. 

[Jack Kislowski (at right) with his family. Photo provided.]

BALLSTON LAKE — For Terri Jo Kislowski, “it all started” in 2014 during an otherwise festive occasion of a family birthday. Doctors had discovered that her son Jack’s appendix ruptured, so he abruptly ended up in surgery at Albany Medical Center.

Jack Kislowski has long since recovered from the medical problems that unfolded for him. Yet this month, his story is being highlighted in a charity campaign at participating Cumberland Farms stores, which will donate five cents of every beverage purchased in “Chill Zone” sections to the Bernard and Millie Duker Children’s Hospital at Albany Med.

In a statement, Cumberland Farms CEO Ari Haseotes said the “Cups for Kids” charity has raised more than $500,000 in the last five years. This year’s campaign will benefit the Duker hospital and four more medical centers in the Northeast.

Local purchases, including HyperFreeze drinks, can be made at Chill Zones in the Cumberland Farms stores on Route 146 in Clifton Park; 75 Milton Avenue in Ballston Spa; and 451 Geyser Road in Milton.

“It’s a great fundraiser,” says Terri Jo Kislowski, after reflecting on her son’s time three years ago in the Duker hospital’s Pediatric Intensive Care Unit. She praised the doctors and staff for “the amazing work that they do there.” Kislowski added that sudden medical emergencies, much like the one endured by Jack, “can happen to anybody.”

For weeks Jack—who already dealt with asthma—was confined to a hospital bed, since the surgery caused his 11-year-old body to go into septic shock. Then he was diagnosed with Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome, which prompted doctors to perform a tracheotomy so the kid could still breathe with the aid of a ventilator.

Kislowski says she and her husband, Mark, agonized over making that particular decision.

The medical ordeal Jack faced might have been surmounted with the help of his sister, Shelby Kislowski, who was supposed to celebrate her 16th birthday at the time of her brother’s initial surgery. Instead she devoted herself to an outreach campaign through social media on Jack’s behalf.

“She got her wish,” her mother explains, “in keeping her brother. She just wanted him to live. We got a second chance at being a family.”

The Kislowski siblings, now 19 and 15 respectively, are happy to continue their studies at Marist College and in the Burnt Hills-Ballston Lake school district.

In a statement, David Clark, the physician director of the Duker hospital at Albany Med, called the facility “a lifeline to our 25-county region,” saying “our staff is dedicated to providing the best medical care to our young patients.”

Clark added: “Community partners and their programs, like Cumberland Farms and Cups for Kids, help us meet the needs of 90,000 visits of sick and injured children each year.” 

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[A view of the existing pavilion (in background) at Wilton's Gavin Park. Photo by Larry Goodwin.]

WILTON — Two storage sheds utilized by town workers were targeted for replacement at this month’s Wilton Town Board meeting.

Mark Mykins, who supervises Wilton’s Building Department, was in attendance at the August 3 meeting to elaborate on the need for one modern, larger structure instead of two dilapidated pole-barn sheds at the town complex that are used for storage by the Highway Department.

Town employees could rent equipment and perform the necessary construction work, according to Mykins, and thereby save the town nearly $130,000 in costs. Outside contractors most likely would charge about $270,000 for the whole project, he said.

“I think that would be great, to save the town a lot of money,” replied Councilman Steve Streicher.

The town board voted unanimously in favor of the $141,000 expenditure that Mykins had requested.

The board also approved $45,000 for additional road improvements that were identified by the highway department. The extra money will be added to a $900,000 amount that was previously budgeted for the town’s highway needs.

Mark Marino, the newly hired director of Wilton’s Gavin Park, also had appeared before the town board to discuss an expenditure of about $200,000 for a new pavilion at the park. The board members opted to wait until next year.

Marino advised that a larger pavilion would be in the town’s best interests, considering the parties and other events that are often organized in Gavin Park by area residents.

“When we book these things, we want to bring in larger groups,” Marino said.

In other business, Wilton Supervisor Arthur Johnson and the board members voted to set the public hearing on September 7 for a comprehensive zoning policy related to the approval of solar arrays in the town.

The public hearing was scheduled for 7 p.m. in Wilton Town Hall, which is located at 22 Traver Road, a short distance west of Adirondack Northway exit 16.

The stated purposes of Wilton’s proposed solar policy are “taking advantage of a safe, abundant, renewable and non-polluting energy resource; decreasing the cost of energy to the owners of commercial and residential properties, including single-family houses; and increasing employment and business development in the region by furthering the installation of solar energy systems.”

A draft version of the policy differentiates between “solar as an accessory use” and “large-scale solar systems.” It also contains an abundance of provisions related to the “abandonment and decommissioning” of solar panels that are not actively contributing to “electrical generation for consumption or re-sale.”

The Saratoga County Planning Board would review the town’s new solar zoning rules before any formal vote.

If enacted, the Wilton Planning Board would enforce most of the new policy’s provisions. 

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Thursday, 10 August 2017 19:28

Four Diamonds for Saratoga Arms

[Gallery photo shows Amy Smith on the iconic front porch of her family's Broadway hotel. Photos by] 

SARATOGA SPRINGS — The prominent green and white sign—perched above a grand set of stone steps—accurately describes any given day at the Saratoga Arms Hotel: “A concierge hotel under the personal supervision of the proprietors,” it says.

Kathleen Smith and her late husband Noel first purchased the property at 497 Broadway in December 1997, beginning renovations right away and opening their Saratoga Arms Hotel several months later.

Prior to that, the couple owned property on Church Street to accommodate city visitors.

“My mother always wanted to come back down to Broadway,” says Saratoga Arms General Manager Amy Smith, who remembered how Kathleen ran restaurants on the city’s main thoroughfare before entering the hotel business.

Amy’s sister, Sheila Smith Sperling, is also the group sales manager for the business.

In a statement, the mother-and-daughters team had reported that Saratoga Arms Hotel recently received a four-diamond rating from the travel organization AAA.

They attributed the favorable rating to the fact that all 31 rooms and suites in the Smith family’s “lovingly restored” brick hotel were “designed for comfort and luxury,” acknowledging as well “its farm-to-table gourmet breakfasts.”

“It is a great honor for Saratoga Arms to receive AAA’s Four Diamond Award,” Kathleen Smith said. “Our dedicated staff and family have worked hard for years ensuring our guests receive the many upscale amenities that are required to be awarded this prestigious designation.”

Repeated attempts to contact AAA representatives for comment were unsuccessful.

During a tour of the three-story hotel this week, Kathleen Smith made a brief appearance. She was eager to point out how “you don’t hear a thing” in the comfort of the hotel’s front room due to modern windows that muffle Broadway traffic noise.

According to Amy Smith, the travel organization has inspected the property twice; the AAA representative appeared both times without notice. That is aside from the routine inspections that are completed by city and state officials, she explained.

Smith said Saratoga Arms offers nine different room categories, ranging from “junior queen” to “king suite,” and each of the rooms are individually decorated. That truly separates the hotel from larger national chains, she added.

“There’s something for everybody,” Smith said, before demonstrating how one room even has a television screen built into the bathroom mirror.

A large addition was completed at Saratoga Arms in 2004, substantially increasing the square footage available for storage, banquet and guest rooms. There were 16 guest rooms before that project was initiated, Smith said.

The Broadway hotel is booked up most of the year, she admitted, in large part because of the city’s promotion of off-season events such as Chowder Fest and Beer Week. It is located only a block from the popular City Center. 

“Saratoga has done a great job of making this a year-round city,” Smith said, acknowledging in particular the efforts of staff at the Saratoga Convention and Tourism Bureau and the local Chamber of Commerce. 

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Thursday, 10 August 2017 19:25

County Finds Half a Million to Save

BALLSTON SPA — Ahead of the formal vote to adopt a state-mandated plan to share services among numerous municipalities, Saratoga County officials have reported that nearly $500,000 in savings were found.

By October 15, according to the New York Department of State, Saratoga and all of the state’s counties are required to adopt official shared-services plans and schedule related public hearings. State lawmakers enacted the original mandate during this year’s budget process in Albany.

This week, Deputy County Administrator Chad Cooke said the Board of Supervisors will vote on a finalized shared-services plan at its August 15 meeting. The draft plan, he said, has identified two sections of Saratoga County budgets for reducing costs: cooperative bidding and a health insurance consortium for Medicare-eligible retirees.

“Currently, the plan includes anticipated savings of $300,265 for cooperative bidding and $172,376 for the health insurance consortium,” Cooke said, “for a total anticipated savings of $472,641.”

According to minutes of the county’s Law and Finance Committee meeting on July 12, approximately $556,000 in savings were identified at that time. But the committee had to factor in personnel costs of about $60,000 related to additional caseloads, producing a net savings of $496,000.

Cooke called the draft shared-services plan “a living document,” adding, “the totals could change slightly as we adjust based on submissions from municipalities with final budget numbers for the plan’s items.”

Earlier this year, County Administrator Spencer Hellwig said there are 26 departments in Saratoga County with 1,100 employees and combined budgets of nearly $300 million.

That does not include the county’s 2 cities, 19 towns or 9 villages, all of which have separate department staffs and annual budgets.

The City of Saratoga Springs operates independently of the county on a $45 million annual budget, says Commissioner of Finance Michele Madigan. 

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  • COURT Paul J. Sims, 26, of Stillwater, was sentenced Nov. 29 to 16 months-to-4 years, and 1.5-to-5 years in state prison, after pleading, respectively, to felony DWI in connection with an incident in Malta, and criminal mischief in Saratoga Springs.  Nicholas L. Moon, 28, of South Glens Falls, pleaded Nov. 30 to felony DWI, in connection with an incident in Saratoga Springs. Sentencing  scheduled Feb. 1, 2018. Jared M. Tenace, 27, of Schenectady, was sentenced Dec. 1 to 1.5 to 3 years in state prison, after pleading to criminal possession of stolen property, a felony.   POLICE  Brian F. Egan,…

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  • BALLSTON SPA 1443 Route 50, $600,000. New York Development Group Kensington LLC sold property to Kensington Court Apartments LLC. 70 Lake Rd., $498,000. Bretton and Erica Adams sold property to Wei Huang. TOWN OF BALLSTON  6 Van Vorst Dr., $209,000. Mary Nixon sold property to Charles Fernandez and Kim Vo.  3 Kaleen Dr., $360,000. David and Danielle Donnelly sold property to Andrea Stankovic.  936 State Route 67, $221,500. Jason Serra sold property to Jason and Stephanie Savaria.  CHARLTON 1403 Cosgrove Dr., $481,452. Bordeau Builders Inc. sold property to Daniel and Vikki Mazzone. CLIFTON PARK 92 Balsam Way, $460,190. Heritage Builders…
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