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Daily Freeman Pet Contest 2014

Daily Freeman Pet Contest 2014

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Published by Daily Freeman
Winners of the 2014 Daily Freeman pet contest.
Winners of the 2014 Daily Freeman pet contest.

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Published by: Daily Freeman on Feb 17, 2014
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Miller School chess tournament slated
WHAT:
 Miller Middle School 2014 Chess Tournament
WHEN:
 Feb. 22. Late registra-tion closes at 9:15 and tournament begins at 9:30.
WHERE:
 M. Clifford Miller Middle School, 65 Fording Place Road, Lake Katrine
DETAILS:
 No admission charge. Tro-phies will be awarded to individual winners and teams. Ages kindergar-ten through 12th grade.
CONTACT:
 To register or i you have questions please contact Chris Gallo at cgallo@kingstoncityschools.org
Dinner dance hosted by Friends of Seniors
WHAT:
 Friends o Seniors o Dutchess County St. Patrick’s Day Dinner Dance
WHEN:
 1-5 p.m. March 16
WHERE:
 Poughkeepsie Elks Lodge, 29 Overocker Road, Poughkeepsie
DETAILS:
 Come celebrate and dance to the tunes o the Bob Mar-tinson Band. They will serve corned bee and cabbage and have a 󰀵󰀰⁄􀀵􀀰 Penny Social. $25 per person. Make reservations by making a check pay-able to Friends o Seniors, 41 Cath-erine St., Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 12601-2529. Proceeds benefit Friends o Seniors. Friends o Seniors provides transportation or seniors to non-emergency medical appointments including doctor visits, labs, physical therapy, dental appointments, dialy-sis and surgical procedures.
Contact:
 (845) 485-1277; http://www.riendsoseniors.biz/
Bulb sale to benefit Master Gardeners
WHAT:
 Online Perennial & Bulb Sale to benefit Master Gardeners o Ulster County
WHEN:
 Through March 7
WHERE:
 Order through http://groups.dutchmillbulbs.com/
DETAILS:
 Cornell Cooperative Extension o Ulster County’s Master Gardener Program in association with Dutch Mill Bulbs Company will be offering their very first online Flowering Perennials and Bulb Sale Fundraiser through March 7. Gladi-olus, Lilies, Orchids, Hosta, Bleeding Hearts and many other perennials are available.
CONTACT:
 www.cceulster.org.
Ashokan Maple Festival in Olivebridge
WHAT:
 Ashokan Maple Festival
WHEN:
 March 1. Maple Fest Activities takes place rom 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.;Cajun Jam Session rom 4:30-6 p.m.; Cajun Dinner rom 6-7 p.m.; Dance Lesson at 7:30 p.m.; and Cajun Dance with Krewe de la Rue at 8 p.m.
WHERE:
 The Ashokan Center, 477 Beaverkill Road. Olivebridge.
DETAILS:
 Family Fun, Hands-On Activities, Music and a Pancake Breakast all day. Tap a tree and watch syrup being made. Try your hand at Blacksmithing. Enjoy singing and dancing with Jay and Molly and Mike and Ruthy, and enjoy a puppet show with Grian MacGregor and the Ivy Vine Players. Day activities rom11 a.m. to 4 p.m. are $5 per per-son, ree or kids under 5 . Pancake Breakast is$5; Blacksmithing: take home a durable, useul item o your own making, $5 materials ee; Dinner and Dance: $30 online / $35 at the door. Kids under 5 are ree; Dance only: $15 or adults, $10 or teens and under, kids under 5 are ree.
CONTACT:
 (845) 657-8333 ext. 10; ashokancenter.org
Jeremy Spencer to play Bearsville Theater
WHAT:
 Jeremy Spencer, ounding member o Fleetwood Mac and a Rock & Roll Hall o Famer, perorm-ing at the Bearsville Theater
WHEN:
 8 p.m. Door; 9 p.m. Show. March 22
WHERE:
 Bearsville Theater, 291 Tinker St., Woodstock
DETAILS:
 Tickets are $20 in ad-vance; and $25 at the door.
CONTACT:
 (845) 679-4406; bearsvilletheater.com/
Los Lobos Mardi Gras Show comes to Woodstock
WHAT:
 Los Lobos special Mardi Gras show
WHEN:
 8 p.m., Tuesday, March 4
WHERE:
 Bearsville Theater, 291 Tinker St., Woodstock
DETAILS:
 Tickets are $40 / $55, $65 and $75.
CONTACT:
 Go to http://ssl.radiowoodstock.com/ to purchase tickets.
What’s happening
By Brian Hubert
bhubert@freemanonline.com @brianatfreeman on Twitter 
Don’t let their thick fur coat fool you, animals are susceptible to the cold, said Dr. Edward De-cort a veterinarian at Kingston  Animal Hospital.“You should not let any animal  be outside for any extended pe-riod of time in this climate,” De-cort said.He said this includes cats and dogs that people consider an out-side pet. He said many of things that make the cold dangerous to hu-mans, like frostbite, can happen to animals as well.“Think of time you would spend outside,” he said. “Ani-mals have exposed skin around the ears, nose feet, tips of their tail and their belly and abdomen are thinly haired. “They can get frostbite on their ears, nose, and on the pads of their feet,” he said.  Animals can even get hypo-thermia, he said.“We had a cat that was left out at night when the owners feel asleep,” he said. “When they  woke up a few hours later their cat was hypothermic,” he said. He said the best idea for cats owners is to keep their cats inside. Beyond cold temperatures, risks abound outside for cats during the winter, he said. He recommends people to bang on the hood of their car because their outdoor cat or a neighbors cat may take up shelter under the hood of a car for the warmth com-ing off the engine, he said. “In areas where there are lots of feral cats we actually have people who open up the hood of the car before they get in.”The cold can be dangerous for dogs as well, he said. Decort said this is especially true for dogs that spend most of their time indoors and smaller toy  breads like Chihuahuas, Yorkshire terriers, and other small dogs. He said these dogs often don’t like to go outside in the cold lead-ing to another problem, consti-pation. “We often get people who bring these dogs in because they are having back problems,” he said. “It often turns out they are get-ting constipated because they are not going out to go the bathroom.”Decort said he recommends dog owners to keep an eye on their pet to make sure it’s tak-ing bathroom breaks. For larger dogs that spend more time outdoors, Decort said he recommends not shaving any dogs fur during the cold because a thick coat helps the animal to  be able to better handle cold tem-
PETS
How to take care of your pets during winter
The Freeman’s pet contest re-turned this year with 246 submis-sions from the Hudson Valley and Catskills regions. The big winner in the Best-Looking Pet category this  year was Chess, a 4-year-old Bor-der Collie and one of three owned  by Judy Curran of Clermont. “We compete in agility and have also competed in disc dog competi-tions. He is the sweetest most lov-ing dog whose eyes look into your soul,” writes Curran. The photo  was taken in the fall, Curran wrote.Second place went to Chunk. “She is now 6 months old, and her eyes are as blue as ever. Her mom is a grey tabby cat who looks noth-ing like her, but her dad is black and white with similar markings,”  writes Beth Barrett Dachs. On third place is Daisy, a 4-year-old golden retriever and poodle mix, called a goldendoodle, owned by Beth Staiano. Judges this year were Freeman staffers Diane Pineiro-Zucker, Paula Ann Mitchell, Jesse Disbrow, Dwayne Kroohs (the tie-breaker), Life Editor Ivan Lajara and Man-aging Editor Tony Adamis.
BEST-LOOKING PET
Hey, good lookin’!
PROVIDED PHOTO
Chess, a 4-year-old Border Collie and one o three owned by Judy Curran o Clermont, is this year’s Best Looking Pet.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Second-place finisher Chunk as a kitten. Beth Barrett Dachs writes that, at 6 months old now, her eyes are just as blue.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Jinxy, a 2-year-old male blue eyed white Persian cat owned by Annie and Brian Pysher o Catskill.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Daisy, a 4-year-old golden retriever and poodle mix, called a goldendoodle, owned by Beth Staiano, takes third place.
PROVIDED PHOTOS
Chase, a 2-year-old pitbull-lab mix, owned by The Kaumans o Hyde Park, takes Honorable Mention honors.
Online:
 Check out a slideshow with the winners and most nominations rom this year’s contest at
MEDIA.DAILYFREEMAN.COM
.
Inside:
 
•Best Expression, C4•Weirdest pet, C4•Pet-Owner Look-Alike, C4•Best Photo Composition, C5•Best Outfit, C5•Pet Pals, C6
At lef, Coco Chanel, a 4-and-a-hal-year-old chocolate labrador retriever, owned by Ashleigh Zurlo.At lef above, Cali, a 1-year-old long haired, emale, Calico cat, owned by Joanne Keller.
WINTER » PAGE 2
Real Estate Section E3, E12
338-5252
LIFE
»
 dailyfreeman.com
Sunday, February 16, 2014 »
 MORE AT
FACEBOOK.COM/FREEMAN
AND
TWITTER.COM/DAILYFREEMAN
 
C
1
 
 
The method for preserving food us-ing glass jars was sparked by a con-test sponsored by the French military led by Napoleon Bonaparte. The French military of-fered a cash prize of 12,000 francs to the per-son who devised a method to preserve food for long periods of time. French in- ventor Nicolas Appert was responsible for introduc-ing the heat seal process of canning in the early 1800s. He won the prize! Later, glass jars came of age. In the late 1850s—1858 to be exact—when the Ma-son fruit jar was patented  by tin smith, John Mason, everything changed in the  world of canning. The Ma-son jar solved the food preservation problem with the use of a lid and rubber seal. Mason’s patent was for the machine that cut tin into threads making it easy to manufacture a jar  with a reusable screw top lid. Mason’s sealing mech-anism comprised of a glass container with a thread molded top and a zinc lid  with a rubber seal ring was patented on November 30, 1858. Bacteria was killed by heating the jars in hot wa-ter and sealing the jar while still hot. The heat seal pro-cess gave glass jars an im-portant place in the collect-ibles realm. Today, collec-tors look for glass canning  jars, also called fruit jars for canning and for kitchen decoration in the antiques market. If you think one canning jar is no dif-ferent from another canning jar, then, think again …
Clamped Glass Jars
In 1882, Henry Putnam of Bennington,  Vermont, invented a glass canning jar that used a glass lid and a metal clamp closure. Called lightning  jars because they could be opened in a flash, the glass lids were popular because they did not present as many contamination prob-lems as the common zinc lids. Many companies pro-duced glass canning jars: Lustre, Climax, Atlas, Swayzee, Samco, etc. The Buffalo, New York family named Ball (the Ball jar) headed by Wil-liam Charles Ball and his five brothers produced paint and oil storage cans. From a new factory in Muncie, Indiana following a fire at their Buffalo facil-ity, the Ball Company be-gan producing glass stor-age jars. Like Mason jars, soon Ball jars became a household name. While the majority of glass can-ning jars sell in the $10 to $75 range, a Ball Perfec-tion half pint glass fruit canning jar sold recently for $600 at auction. While both Mason and Ball took great strides in the arena of glass canning  jars, Alexander Kerr made canning easier for those  working in the kitchen with his introduction of wide mouth/easy to fill self-seal-ing canning jars. His jars allowed a threaded metal ring to stay in place during the heating process. These  jars could be quickly filled and re-used, too. When it comes to valu-able glass canning jars, look for embossed pattern decoration and lettering advertising the origin and maker of the jar, clear con-dition, no cracks or chips, and the original acces-sory lid, seal ring, or clamp. Happy canning and collect-ing!
 Dr. Lori is an internationally  known antiques appraiser and author with a doctorate in art history. Dr. Lori pres-ents antique appraisal events around the world. Dr. Lori is the expert appraiser on Dis-covery channel’s “Auction  Kings.” Visit www.Dr.LoriV.com, www.Facebook.com/  DoctorLori, or call (888) 431- 1010. Dr. Lori Verderame on Google+.
ART AND ANTIQUES
Collecting glass canning jars
A 19th Century half pint glass fruit canning jar worth $60.
Dr. Lori
 Art & Antiques
peratures.He said for outdoor dogs it’s important to have a proper shelter.“It should have an ele- vated platform, dry thick  bedding and an access point that is able to be closed to limit drafts,” he said. “Make sure their wa-ter doesn’t freeze, and use plastic bowls instead of metal so their tongues don’t stick.” “If you insist on having an outside animal, give them access to a garage and give them a warm cor-ner,” he said.He said he can remember a case where an owner let a dog out for hours in the cold  with a pile of leaves as its only shelter. “That’s asking for trou- ble,” he said.  Another improper shel-ter is a vehicle, he said.“Cars in this kind of  weather can cool down very rapidly,” he said. “Your an-imal can get permanent injuries or even freeze to death in vehicle.”“These are domesti-cated animals,” he said. “We know that even wild animals have taken a toll from this.”He said deer popula-tions have been noted to be higher after warmer win-ters. Even walking their pet in the winter can present dan-gers if owners are not care-ful, he said. He said it’s very impor-tant to keep animals on a leash when it’s very cold and especially with a fresh snowfall. “They won’t hesitate to go out on lakes and ponds and they could have po-tential to fall through,” he said. “It’s important if  you’re walking your animal around a partly frozen lake that they stay of the ice and on their leash.” He said people should  be very careful if they take their pet hiking with them. “If you hike with your animal, and you have fresh snowfall, and they wander away from you, they could get lost,” he said. “They can lose their trail or scent if a layer of snow has fallen over their tracks. “He said chemicals in road salt and deicing agents can make pets very sick when their paws get irritated from the salt and they at-tempt to lick it off, he said.He said if dog owners see symptoms like lethargy or digestive problems shortly after salt trucks made their rounds, it’s a good chance that the animal ingested road salt.The pet owner should  bring their animal to a vet-erinarian immediately, he said. “These are things you need to be careful about  when you walking your an-imal.”But dogs and cats are not our only four legged friends that can be impacted by cold weather. Domesticated farm an-imals like sheep, donkeys and horses can be adversely affected by the cold as well, said Glenn Daniels, an en-forcement officer at the Ul-ster County Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to  Animals. Daniels said, like dogs and cats, the most com-mon problem he sees is fro-zen water. He said he rec-ommends that farm animal owners should get a warmer for their animals’ water. Another important thing is to provide proper shelter for these kinds of animals, he said. “Smaller animals like goats, sheep, chickens need to have shelter,” he said. The group recommends shelter for horses as well, even though it is not re-quired by law,” he said. “It’s nice to see them get like an insulated jacket or something,” he said. “You  wouldn’t want to stand out there and be in the snow and ice either.”He said he sees a lot of three side lean-tos, which he said are not the best shelters. But at least they provides something for the horse to get out of the wind, rain or snow, he said. Daniels said the SPCA has full police power to en-force laws relating to an-imal cruelty for animals ranging from cats and dogs, to fowl and horses. “But we don’t like to use it,” he said. “If we hear of a problem, we try to first approach it as a con-cerned neighbor, and only use prosecution if it’s abso-lutely necessary.” “We have a great staff that has knowledge that ranges from cats, and dogs, to reptiles and farm ani-mals,” he said. “We’re fully equipped. If anybody has any questions about their animals or they see some-thing in question, feel free to call us at (845) 331-5377.”
 Winter
FROM PAGE 1
SUNDAY EVENINGFEBRUARY 16
6PM 6:30 7PM 7:30 8PM 8:30 9PM 9:30 10PM 10:30 11PM 11:30
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MobWives Therapy
Compat -ibility.
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PROVIDED PHOTO
Duncan Pittsfield, a 6-month-old chocolate Havanese, owned by Joanne Hanigan, wins this year’s Best Expression category.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Rowdy, a 4-year-old pitbull owned by Vinny Decicco and Mercedes Lapp o Lake Katrine takes second place.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Shadow, a 2-year-old male, domestic long-hairedcat striking an evening pose, owned by Betty Lockard Saugerties, in this photo submitted by Ellen J. Kalish.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Streak, a 9-month-old male cat owned by Timothy Bonesteel o Saugerties.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Mugzi, an 8-year-old Boston terrier owned by Fred and Marci Smith, riding with Alex Smith around the yard.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Landon, a Seal Point Himalayan owned by Jeanine Greco.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Ricardo, a yellow lab and 5-months old in this photo, is a guide dog in training rom Guiding Eyes or the Blind. He is being raised by the Holod amily o New Paltz and Jamie Thompson, Regional Coordinator or Guiding Eyes or the Blind - Ulster Region.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Wilson the 7-year-old miniature Dachshund, is blind “but still thinks he can see to beg,” write owners Jim and Coleen Sass.At lef, Nicky, a 6-year old male Green Cheek Conure, owned by Roberta Arsenuk o Woodstock.
PROVIDED PHOTO
Duncan Pittsfield, a 6-month-old chocolate Havanese, owned by Joanne Hanigan, wins this year’s contested Best Expression category. Rowdy, a 4-year-old pitbull owned by Vinny Decicco and Mercedes Lapp of Lake Katrine takes second place. There was no third place chosen this year. Instead, there were several honorable mentions.
Best Expression
PROVIDED PHOTO
Oliver, a one-year-old guinea pig owned by Heidi Baschnagel, is this year’s Weirdest Pet.Jake, a quarter horse who is around 25 years old, is owned by Marti Wikane o West Camp. He takes third place.Lucy, a 10-month-old New Hampshire Red chicken, wins second place in the Weirdest Pet category. Lynda Lewis writes, “Her and her 6 sisters came to our house as baby chicks last Spring. Although she is making the best o this snowy winter she preers to ree range in the grass! She lays about 5 eggs a week and they are the best!”
The Weirdest Pet category is weird because nobody really knows who’s going to end up win-ning. Strange expressions, unusual animals, odd framing all contribute to the final results. This  year was no different. Case in point, a combina-tion between the expression and photo framing made Oliver, a one-year-old guinea pig owned by Heidi Baschnagel, this year’s Weirdest Pet. In second place was Lucy, a 10-month-old New Hampshire Red chicken owned by Lynda Lewis.  Jake, a quarter horse who is around 25 years old and owned by Marti Wikane of West Camp, took third place.
Weirdest Pet
PROVIDED PHOTO
In second place are Jim Garvey and Timber the blue-nose pitbull.In first place are 6-year-old Boston Terrier, Brosius, with “big brothers” Mason and Connor Caaldo o Esopus. Brosius’ owners are Bryan and Shelley Caaldo.
PROVIDED PHOTO
In first place are 6-year-old Boston Terrier, Brosius, with “big brothers” Mason and Connor Cafaldo of Esopus. Brosius’ owners are Bryan and Shelley Cafaldo. Second place goes to Jim Garvey and Timber the dog. Melaine Garvey, Jim’s wife, writes, “My husband is blind and Timber our blue-nose pitbull has become his best friend. Jim is no longer able to work because of his Parkinson’s and spends much of his day snuggled with our dog.”
Pet-Owner Look-Alike
Online:
 Check out a slideshow with the winners and most nominations rom this year’s contest at
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