Melissa Hale-Spencer

Dan Dymes felt helpless in the wee hours of Wednesday morning as his Agway delivery truck was stuck in the snow and he watched the Prospect Terrace fire next door getting closer. In the end, he was grateful, although his truck was damaged and his mulch pallets unsellable, that no one was hurt.

Francis Reilly believes his years as a teacher and his years mentoring teachers will help him to be a compassionate business administrator for the Voorheesville schools.

Alvin Breisch in his book released this month, “The Snake and the Salamander: Reptiles and Amphibians from Maine to Virginia,” uses a lifetime of knowledge to make creatures many consider “second-class citizens” vivid and vital — an essential part of the natural world that often go unrecognized.

Derek Toussaint, Altamont’s new barber, says of his trade, “It’s an art and a craft. It’s important. People want to look good.”

Albany County Sheriff Craig Apple says he doesn’t need taxpayers’ money to buy the Clarksville school; he can use asset forfeiture funds.

Cynthia Elliott doesn’t mind another month’s delay on her 2015 application to have a venue for parties on her Brownrigg Road property, saying, “ I want the board to have an opportunity to reach their best decision.”

Altamont’s archivist called the Museum in the Streets project “a legacy the mayor is leaving us” as James Gaughan conducted his final village board meeting on Tuesday.

A 14-member comprehensive land-use committee, developing the village’s first master plan, is is to have its work completed within 10 months.

As builders plan developments in New Scotland, the town plans a safe recreational space for the burgeoning population.

The new executive director of the Tech Valley Center of Gravity feels she has come full circle, using her years of experience to let innovation proceed.

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