It was with new-found interest that I read the “Neighborhood Alarm Clock,” about local owls, in the winter edition of The Gazette. But my new fascination with the owls of Gardiner had its roots not in the pages of any written source.
The Wallkill Valley Land Trust’s house tour returns on May 31st to the Gardiner area, weaving along the west flank of the Wallkill River and intersecting at times with the Shawangunk Kill.
For Ulster County it all began around 1869, when a few gentlemen from Ellenville facilitated the construction of the Ellenville Driving Park and held a small fair featuring horse racing and agricultural exhibits.
Last winter? Snow. It never went away and it kept coming. Worst winter ever. But was it really? Actually, no.
Pattie Eakin, founder of the Bruynswick Studio on Bruynswick Road, has been an artist all her life.
Communications: Supervisor Zatz states that communications technology is one of the top priorities. “Even Gardiner lives in a fast paced digital world,” says Zatz. “It would be unfair to impede progress when it comes to public safety, our kids’ future, and accountability to our citizens.” First on the list was the installation of a town server. Dedicated to storing and disseminating information, the server increases the capacity of our web sites in order to increase access to town information. Because…
If you (or your kids) have the capacity to consume scary quantities of food, the solution can be found at Pasta Night at Pasquale’s Pizzeria in Gardiner every Tuesday.
“I believe in the local community” says Terri Colucci Shand, a very successful local entrepreneur and owner of Colucci Shand Real Estate, a business that has been operating in Gardiner since 1998.
Dave has been seriously photographing with his medium range Canon eos xi for only about a year, but the extensive display of photos on his Facebook page includes categories as varied as landscapes, frozen waterfalls, birds, Hudson River sunrises, old metal, wildlife, and old buildings.
An article in the last issue of The Gazette (Meet Our New Government, Winter 2014) mistakenly gave the impression that Charlie Haynes had been Highway Superintendent for 34 years prior to Brian Stiscia’s recent election to that position.