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Bradford’s Weekly Newpaper

Bradford Journal

VOL. 173

NO. 15 BRADFORD JOURNAL/MINER

THURSDAY, APRIL 10 , 2014

Bradford Journal/McKean County Miner/Mount Jewett Echo

Learn About Money Using Ipod Application

Bradford Journal Photo Four students in Mr. Close’s second grade classroom at GGB Elementary School, work on iPods, April 7th. They are using an application that explains monetary denominations (nickels, dimes, quarters, etc.). Left to right are Kira Higgins 8, Aliyah White 8, Hayden Osmer 9, and Gabe Vertin 8.

Time For A Snack In Pre-Kindergarten

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Phone 814-465-3468

Celebrates 70th Birthday

Bradford Journal Photo Following a seven course ceremonial banquet at Ocean Harbor Restaurant in China Town, Philadelphia, April 4th, 2014, Mr. and Mrs. Ed and Lee Koo pose in front of the birthday cake and Birthday Bao. It was Ed’s 70th birthday, for which they and other family members, traveled from the west coast to meet with family at this Philadelphia, PA gathering.

INDEX Local News/Weather Comments & Opinions Obituaries Social News Food/Recipes

Bradford Journal Photo These four youngsters have finished their cookies and are now working on their apples, April 7th in Mrs. Luzzi’s Pre-kindergarten classroom. In the front is Bryce Thomas 5, and across the back (l-r) are Kaili Major 4, Kenyon Long 4, and Becka Hassek 4.

2 3 4 6 12

Comics/Sudoku/ 13 DVD New Releases Classifieds 19 Crossword/Word Seek 20 Bradford Journal P.O. Box, Bradford, PA 16701 www.bradfordjournal.com Phone: 814-465-3468


Page 2 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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LOCAL & AREA NEWS April 12 Marks Statewide Opening Day of Trout Season (HARRISBURG, PA) – Anglers from across the state are gearing up to fish their favorite spots at 8 a.m. on Saturday, April 12, which marks the traditional statewide opening day of trout season. Since mid-February, the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission (PFBC) has been busy stocking waterways with a fresh supply of brook, brown and rainbow trout. And with approximately 3.2 million adult trout stocked in lakes and creeks, along with more than 10,000 miles of wild trout waters, anglers will have plenty of opportunities to catch a stocked or wild trout. After the unusually cold winter, PFBC Executive Director John Arway thinks anglers will be more excited than ever to get outside and spend time with friends and family and enjoy trout fishing. “I visited Opossum Lake in Cumberland County and Holman Lake in Perry County on the regional opening day and talked with dozens of anglers as part of our ‘Angler Thank You Campaign,’” Arway said. “As we thought, they were as anxious as I was to be outdoors and fishing.” “They were also surprised to see me

and my staff out on this day, asking them about their luck and experiences and thanking them for purchasing a fishing license,” he added. “We felt it was important to join in the fun on this day to let our customers know that we appreciate their business.” More than 50 PFBC staff visited dozens of waters in the 18 counties in the southeastern region that make up the March 29 regional opening day. As part of the Angler Thank You Campaign, multiple area businesses provided free coffee and other beverages to anglers who showed their fishing licenses. The PFBC estimates that staff spoke to more than 1,500 customers during the day. The Angler Thank You Campaign will also take place throughout the rest of the Commonwealth on April 12. Visit www.AnglerBoaterThankYou.com for a list of waters where PFBC staff will be and for participating businesses and offers. Also this year, the PFBC has once again teamed up with the Pittsburgh Pirates for a special promotion. During the baseball season, 2014 fishing license holders are eligible to purchase discounted outfield box tickets at PNC Park and receive a free custom, limitededition Pirates ball cap with each PNC Park game ticket. The offer is good on any day of baseball, with the exception of Saturday games and several defined series. The promotional offer is good for advance ticket purchases only. Visit the Pirates website at www.pirates.com for a seating chart. These discounted tickets can be ordered directly online at www.pirates.com/pafish. Customers should use the coupon code “fish.” Tickets can also be purchased by completing an order form on the PFBC website and mailing it to the Pirates office or fax it to 412.325.4410. Phone orders cannot be accepted. The online form (with more details) can be found

at: http://fishandboat.com/promo/pirates-promo2014reg.pdf. On May 10, the PFBC will host the statewide Mentored Youth Fishing Day on 41 waters. To participate, adult anglers (16 years or older) must have a valid fishing license and trout/salmon permit and be accompanied by a youth under the age of 16. Youth anglers must obtain a free PFBC-issued permit or purchase a low-cost, voluntary youth fishing license. So far, the PFBC has sold almost 900 voluntary youth fishing licenses, and nearly 1,500 youth anglers have obtained a free permit for the Mentored Youth Day. Both are available at www.GoneFishingPA.com or at any of the more than 900 licensing agents across the state. To ensure that plenty of the stocked trout are available to anglers on the mentored youth day, the waters will be closed to all fishing from noon May 9 until 8 a.m. on May 10. The waters will be open on May 10 only for mentored youth day participants from 8 a.m. to 7:30 p.m., and anglers may keep two trout. After 7:30 p.m. the waters will be open to all anglers. The PFBC sells approximately 850,000 fishing licenses each year. Through the end of March, license sales are up by about 1 percent. The 2014 season marks the second year anglers can purchase multi-year fishing licenses, including a resident three-year license for $64.70 or a resident five-year license for $106.70. Resident three-year and five-year trout permits cost $25.70 and $41.70. A one-year resident fishing license costs $22.70 and a trout-salmon permit is $9.70. A license is required for anyone 16 and older and a trout permit is required for trout fishing in all wild and stocked trout waters. Licenses can be purchased at sporting goods stores and online at www. gonefishingpa.com. Visit the trout page for more information about trout season.

THE BRADFORD AREA 5-DAY WEATHER FORECAST Thursday, April 10: Mostly sunny today and not as cool with a high of 63°. Thursday Night: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers. Not as cool with a low of 39°.

Friday, April 11: Partly sunny with a chance of showers today. High of 57°. Friday Night: Mostly cloudy with some evening showers, turing to partly cloudy late with a low of 32°.

Saturday, April 12: Mostly sunny and nice today with a high of 61°. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy and a little warmer tonight with an overnight low of 39°.

Sunday,

Monday,

April 13:

April 14:

Mostly cloudy and warmer today with a high of 64°. Sunday Night: Cloudy tonight with occasional rain and a thunderstorm possible. Low of 41°.

Mostly cloudy and cooler today with a high of 56°. Monday Night: Cloudy with a shower or two possible this evening. Some freezing late. Low of 29°.

CHECK OUT OUR PHOTO GALLERY

WHEN YOU VISIT THE BRADFORD JOURNAL ON THE WEB!


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5 ¢ENTS WORTH

by Grant Nichols

We took a trip to Philadelphia this last weekend where we attended a Chinese Birthday party in China Town, and a wedding reception held at Chart House on Penn’s Landing. Naturally we brought back photos marking the event, two of which can be found in this issue. The remainder of the pictures in the issue come from the GGB Elementary School where we not only visited a couple second grade classrooms, a pre-kindergarten classroom, and Mrs. Cole’s art room but also discovered the key to finding pre-school educational classrooms available in this area. In addition we found an Americorps worker helping out in one of the classrooms. (For more information on the work of Americorps in the United States goto: < www. smilesamericorps.org >.) As always additional photos for the week can be found by clicking on any photo in the Journal, which will take the reader to our photo gallery associated with the issue. To watch associated videos, it may be additionally necessary to click on the word “Journalism” within the gallery, which will give the reader other viewing choices, for example, additional photos or videos also taken during a given week……..Note that this week, Tasta Pizza, Bradford, and Tasta Pizza Express of Limestone bring us especially important information regarding organ donations.......This weekend, Saturday, April 12th, VetJam 2014 will take place at the Bradford Vet Club’s Event Center location-94 Barbour Street. Doors are schedule to open at 2PM with the following featured bands and musicians: Clean Slate, Caitlin Cox, Zypher, Rick & Guests, He Said, She Said, Dead End Street, Blindside, Josh Hatcher, and Witch Hazel. The last act will take the stage at 6:00 PM………Our readers

may recall that speed limits were recently lowered from 35 mph to 25 mph in certain areas of Seaward Avenue. This was done to accommodate those who wanted to use Seaward Avenue as a running trail, making it safer for them. We now notice that there is a move afoot to have speed limits lowered from 35 mph to 25 mph on East Main Street. We don’t know the reasoning, but perhaps it’s once again, to make us safer. And if that’s the case, we should consider lowering all the speed limits throughout Bradford and the Townships to perhaps, 15 mph. Then runners could run safely everywhere. And it would have the added beneficial effect of making the City and surrounds seem larger. Instead of twenty minutes to drive through the area, it would take about an hour- but it certainly would make the whole area, “safe enough for babies.”

It’s A Matter Of Opinion... Guest Columnist “EXTRA - Supreme Contribution Logic ” -by Bob Perry

It appears the Supreme Court delayed announcing their decision on contribution limits until after April 1st (April Fools Day) so as not to be accused of joking. In a 5-4 decision the Court declared limits on the amount of money one can contribute to a candidate, political action committee or political party is unconstitutional. This is a First Amendment issue providing citizens the right to exercise their opinions. The decision did not change the individual contribution limit of $2,600 per election for presidential or Congressional candidates. Justice Clarence Thomas wrote separately that he would have gone further and eliminated all limits to contributions. There is missing logic in this discussion in that there is no distinction being drawn as to expression of votes as well as money. In the process of an election, constituents within a voting district get one vote as an expression in the selection of a candidate for representation. On the other hand contributions to a candidate has no restriction as to any voting district and it is abundantly clear that contributions have a ‘voice’ and all too many times a louder ‘voice’ than the votes of constituents. As I have noted in a previous article, contributions to a candidate by a non-constituent is an ‘outside influence‘. I am in agreement with Justice Thomas on limits being eliminated as far as it applies to a candidate as long as the contributor is a constituent (can vote for the candidate). Consideration of all possibilities is essential in any fair process of deliberation, debate and decision making. Without question the Supreme Court severely lacks analytical skills for a decision after a decision has reveled holes in their considerations and decisions. Possibly there needs to be a litmus test for consideration before approval of a candidate for Justice by posing a variety of situations requesting all options they would consider in their decision making analysis. A clear ability of a candidate must show a wide and inclusive range of considerations to be acceptable. The ability to do this is as important as to how the candidate would vote on any particular issue. Considerations of options does spark debate that make the consideration process more complete.

In respect to challenges to a law, how is it that the members of the Court do not, in my experience, show consideration whether or not Congress or the President fulfilled constitutional responsibility in the making of the law. One example is the that the ACA (Affordable Care Act) originated in the Senate not in the House of Representatives in violation of the Constitution’s Origination Clause. This being true, the Supreme Court had the obligation to declare the ACA unconstitutional since it did NOT fulfill the Constitutional requirements. They should have ordered the law be null and void pending Congressional action to right the process. We are, and have been in trouble, due to the effects of decisions of the Supreme Court with an obvious lack of logic and analysis when making consideration, debate and decisions.

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Page 4 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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OBITUARIES Patricia Bove

saxophone with area musicians, including John Kytic, Wes Bowen, Bob Lucia’s Big Band and the Bradford Citizen’s Band. Ronald is survived by long-time companion, Dorothy Wood; two daughters, Kathleen Thumpston and Barbara (Timothy) Romanelli, both of Bradford; and a son, William Thumpston of Alexandria, Ind. Grandchildren include Kimberly and Dan Romanelli and Samantha and Robert Thumpston. He is also survived by a brother, Robert (Rosemary) Thumpston of Pittsburgh, as well as several nieces and nephews. At the request of the deceased, there will be no visitation or services. Burial will be at sea with full U.S. Navy honors.

Patricia A. Bove, 82, of Welch Avenue, passed away Sunday (March 30, 2014) at The Pavilion at BRMC. Born May 21, 1931, in Bradford, she was the daughter of the late John and Florence Melton Johnson. In St. Bernard Church, she married John A. Bove, who survives. Mrs. Bove and her husband owned and operated Bove’s News Stand on West Washington Street for many years. In addition to her husband, she is survived by three daughters, Christine Pat) Richmond in North Carolina, Colleen Quinn of Silver Creek, N.Y., and Mary Ann Bove of Bradford; four grandchildren, Cassandra Winter, Jacqueline Horton, Jennifer Therrien and Nicholas McNeil; three Alfred Keister greatgrandchildren, Joseph Horton, Layla Alfred J. Keister, 88, of Bon Aire Road, Horton and Charles Hallock; and several in Derrick City, passed away Saturday nieces and nephews. Burial was in St. Bernard Cemetery, (March 29, 2014) at his residence, while being cared for by his great-grandson, Bradford, PA. Garrett Fairbanks. Born July 28, 1925, in Shippenville, he Ronald Thumpston Ronald C. Thumpston, 79, of Bradford, was a son of the late Arthur and passed away on Friday (March 28, 2014) Lucille Day Keister. On Sept. 22, 1944, in Bradford, he married Arlene Ward Keisafter a battle with cancer. Ronald was born in Pittsburgh on March ter, who died on March 13, 2010. Mr. Keister was employed as a foreman 18, 1935. He graduated from St. Michael’s High School in 1953. Following high at Witco for many years, retiring on Dec. school, he joined the Navy as a musician. 31, 1987. Surviving are three granddaughters, Ronald worked as a manager for Beneficial Finance Co. in Pittsburgh, Erie, Corry Wendy (Bruce) Doty of Bradford, Jody and Bradford for many years. After retir- Jolly of Jamestown, N.Y., and Tawny ing from Beneficial, he worked for Brad- (Brian) Milne of Derrick City; one sister, Bessie (Howard) Black of York; 12 greatford Hospital, then part-time for Dusk to Dawn Delivery Service. He also played grandchildren; eight great-great-grand-

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children; and several nieces and nephews. There will be no public service. Burial was in McKean Memorial Park, Lafayette.

Deborah Prentice Deborah J. Prentice, 61, a loving wife, mom and grandma, of 1070 South Ave., Bradford, passed away Tuesday (April 1, 2014) surrounded by her loving family at the Bradford Manor. Born Dec. 21, 1952, in Bradford, she was a daughter of the late Ronald W. and Katherine L. Hays Mealy. On Sept. 25, 1981, in Bradford, she married Jeffrey N. Prentice, who survives. She had been employed at Zippo Manufacturing Co. and retired after 30 years of service. Surviving is her husband Jeff of 32 years; two daughters, Missy A. (Shawn) McAndrew Ivanich of Olean, N.Y., and Stephanie Prentice of Sagertown; one son, Jason McAndrew of Bradford; one sister, Judy (John) Cattoni of Bradford; two brothers, Clayton Mealy of Kane and Patrick (Evelyn) Mealy of Smethport; two brothers-in- law, Martin “Mick” Frantz and Bill Langianese; four grandchildren, Jared McAndrew, Derek McAndrew, Christopher White and Michayle White; several nieces and nephews; her first husband, Tim McAndrew; and her best friend, Marci Drummond. Burial was in St. Bernard Cemetery, Bradford, PA.

George Nupp George F. Nupp, 55, of 185 Songbird Road, Bradford, passed away Monday (March 31, 2014) surrounded by his loving family at UPMC Hamot in Erie. George was born in Florida on Feb. 15, 1959, he was the only son of the late (Continued on page 9 ) Copy Deadline: USPS-062-740 Noon Saturday Postmaster: Send address Published every changes to: Thursday Bradford Journal at 69 Garlock P.O. Box 17 Hollow. Bradford, Bradford, PA 16701-0017 PA 16701, Phone: Except for the 814-465-3468 third Thursday in the month of Subscription June. In Advance (By U.S. Mail) Internet Color VerYearly/$50.00 sion - $15.00 yearly Within County Email Color Version Yearly/$68.00 - $26.00 yearly Outside County Grant Nichols Publisher Periodica postage paid at Debi Nichols Editor USPS Bradford, PA Don Poleteo Military 16701-9998 Correspondant


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BUSINESS & PERSONAL FINANCES Spend Your Tax Refund Wisely Last year the IRS doled out over 110 million income tax refunds averaging $2,803. Another way to look at it is that collectively, Americans overpaid their taxes by nearly $310 billion in 2012. Part of that is understandable: If you don’t have enough tax withheld throughout the year through payroll deductions or quarterly estimated tax payments, you’ll be hit with an underpayment penalty come April 15. But the flip side is that by over-withholding, you’re essentially giving the government an interest-free loan throughout the year. If you ordinarily receive large tax refunds, consider withholding less and instead putting the money to work for you, by either saving or investing a comparable amount throughout the year, or using it to pay down debt. Your goal should be to receive little or no refund. Ask your employer for a new W-4 form and recalculate your withholding allowance using the IRS’ Withholding Calculator (at www.irs.gov). This is also a good idea whenever your pay or family situation changes significantly (e.g., pay increase, marriage, divorce, new child, etc.) IRS Publication 919 can guide you through the decisionmaking process. Meanwhile, if you do get a hefty refund this year, before blowing it all on something you really don’t need, consider these options: Pay down debt. Beefing up credit card and loan payments can significantly lower your long-term interest payments. Suppose you currently pay $120 a month toward a $3,000 credit card balance at 18 percent interest. At that pace it’ll take 32 months and $788 in interest to pay it off, assuming no new purchases. By doubling your payment to $240 you’ll shave off 18 months and $441 in interest. Note: If you carry balances on multiple cards, always make at least the minimum payments to avoid penalties. The same strategy will work when paying down loans (mortgage, auto, personal, etc.) Ask the lender to apply your extra payment to the loan principal amount, which will shorten the payoff time and reduce the amount of overall interest paid. Just make sure to ask whether there’s a prepayment penalty before trying this strategy. Boost your emergency fund. As protection against a job loss, medical emergency or other financial crisis, try to set aside enough cash to cover six to nine months of living expenses. Seed the account with part of your refund and then

-by Jason Alderman

set up monthly automatic deductions from your paycheck or checking account going forward. Increase retirement savings. If your debt and emergency savings are under control, add to your IRA or 401(k) accounts, especially if your employer matches contributions; remember, a 50 percent match corresponds to a 50 percent rate of return – something you’re not likely to find anywhere else. Finance education. Enroll in college courses or vocational training to gain additional skills in case you lose your job or want to change careers. And ask

whether your employer will help pay for job-related education. You can also set money aside for your children’s or grandchildren’s education by contributing to a 529 Qualified State Tuition Plan. As an incentive, the government allows your contributions to grow tax-free until they’re withdrawn. And finally, to check on the status of your refund, go to the IRS’s Where’s My Refund site. You can usually get information about your refund 24 hours after the IRS acknowledges receipt of your e-filed return or about four weeks after filing a paper return.

Take A Photo At Request Of These Students

Bradford Journal Photo These second grade students in Mr. Atteberry’s classroom at GGB Elementary School, April 7th, tell us they like to write poetry and to have their pictures taken. So we obliged them with this photo. From the left, clockwise around are Kaileb Gallik 8, Kassidy Defillippo 8, Brett Poole, Harlee Ann Panighetti 8, and Brianna Wilmoth, 8.


Page 6 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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AREA SOCIAL NEWS Bradford Area Calendar of Events: APRIL 2014 APR. 12: Kids Derby Day 1-3pm Bradford Area Public Library, 67 W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA. Free to attend! Horse rides, face painting, clowns, crafts, and more! For more information, contact the Bradford Area Public Library at 814-362-6527. APRIL 14: Independent Film Series: American Hustle (R) 5:30pm Bradford Main Street Movie House, 123 Main Street, Bradford, PA. Admission: $7.

Genie And Rivka Koo

Bradford Journal Photo Left to right, Genie and Rivka Koo received family and friends as guests at their wedding reception. The event was held at the Chart House Restaurant on Penn’s Landing, Philadelphia, April 5th, 2014, and the gathering included travelers from as far away as the west coast.

Bradford TOPS # Article submitted The weekly meeting of Top’s # 16 was held on Thursday, April 3rd, at the Presbyterian Church with leader Vickie Johnson calling the meeting to order with the Top’s Pledge and Happy Birthday song , for members of the month of April. There were 33 members weighing in with a loss of 19 1/2 pounds. Tops welcomed new member was Sandy Compton. Best Losers in Waiting were Trudy Puller and Martha Williams . Best Loser of the Week and Officer of the Week was Donna Douthit. Best Loser for the month of March was Marilyn Gross. The Secretary’s report was given by Sue DellaValle and the Treasurer’s report was given by Anna Wells. Inspirations were given by Bev Hannon “All the flowers of all the tomorrows are in the series of today.” A Household hint was given by Linda Hedlund, “Quick Clean Up, baby wipes are great for phones, sticky purse lining and dirty hands. Sink Touch Up, use baby wipes for spiffing faucets and sinks but it’s not safe for marble or granite.” Fashion Tip and joke were by Jeannie Miller, “When in doubt when buying choose a smaller size for denim since jeans stretch with wear”. Elaine Harris’ Healthy tips were on Onions and Red Peppers. Monthly awards for January were given to Vickie Johnson, Carole Van Sickle, Silvana Reed, Donna Douthit, Marilyn Gross, Bev Hannon, Elaine Harris, Trudy Puller, Liz Tanner, Anna Wells, Jessie Skillman, Carol Zeigler, Jamie Larson, Carolyn Frantz and Barb Smead. For the program, members read and went over the Tops by laws. The meeting was adjourned with the Top’s Prayer and the Friendship Circle.

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Americorps Helps Out

Bradford Journal Photo In Mr. Close’s second grade classroom at GGB Elementary School, April 7th, Dena Charnisky gives some personal attention to Elijah Canfield 8-1/2, teaching him about monetary denominations, using piles of play money. Dena, a math teacher, is with Americorps, a national group similar to the Peace Corps that gives a helping hand to various organizations around this country. See < www.smilesamericorps.org >.

BIRTHS DAUGHTER, April 1, 2014, to Marsha Schimp, Bradford, PA. SON, April 2, 2014, to Jessica Smith and Brandon Baribeau, Bradford, PA. SON, April 3, 2014, to Elizabeth and Charles Giordano, Bradford, PA.


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Page 8 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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ON THE HEALTHY SIDE Walking: A Step AICR HealthTalk -by Karen Collins, MS, RD, CDN In The Right American Institute for Cancer Research Sometimes I see food labels list “other carbohydrate.” What are they and Direction Toward is itQ.something I’m supposed to get more of or limit? A: “Other carbohydrate” is listed on some food label’s Nutrition Facts panel Better Health underneath “total carbohydrate” and refers mainly to complex carbohydrates, commonly called starches. (If a food contains sweeteners called sugar alcohols – xylitol, mannitol, sorbitol – they also are included in this group.) Starches are the main type of carbohydrate in bread, cereal, pasta, potatoes and starchy vegetables like corn. They include carbohydrate from whole grains, but also carbohydrate from refined grains, from which valuable nutrients and phytochemicals have been removed. Because these starchy foods can also provide vitamins, minerals, fiber and healthful phytochemicals, you’ll probably be eating plenty of these “other carbohydrates” if you are eating the plant-focused eating pattern recommended for heart health and lower cancer risk. There is no uniform goal for how much “other carbohydrate” we should get; it depends on individual calorie needs, which varies with activity level, age and size.

(NAPSI)—Here’s a healthy idea: Let your feet help your heart and improve your well-being. Doctors say walking five days a week for 30 minutes at a time may lower your chances of high blood pressure, heart disease and diabetes. Walking may also make your bones and muscles stronger, burn calories and lift your mood. To start a walking program—or just to walk more—try some tips from the brochure “Walking...A Step in the Right Direction” from the Weight-control Information Network (WIN), a national information service of the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, part of the National Institutes of Health: Focus On Fun • Walk in places you enjoy, such as a park or shopping center. Make sure that it is safe to do so. • Bring along a friend or family member to chat with or listen to some of your favorite music as you walk.

Keep the volume low so that you can hear noises around you. Be Safe • Walk with others, when possible, and take a phone and ID with you. Celebrate Your Progress • Keep track of your efforts with a journal or log. Record date, time and distance. • Set goals and reward yourself with something like 30 minutes of quiet time to yourself. Free Brochure You can get more healthful tips from WIN’s “Walking...A Step in the Right Direction.” The free brochure features tips, a sample walking program and

stretches for walkers. Go to www.win. niddk.nih.gov/publications/walking. htm to read and download the brochure. It’s a publication of WIN’s Sisters Together program, which is designed to encourage African-American women ages 18 and older to get to and stay at a healthy weight by being more physically active and consuming healthier foods and beverages. Go to the Sisters Together webpage at www.win.niddk. nih.gov/sisters to learn more about that program and access other materials. Learn More: For further information, call WIN at (877) 946-4627, visit www.win.niddk.nih.gov or like WIN at facebook.com/win.niddk.nih.gov

Little Students Look Up From Apples & Cookies

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Bradford Journal Photo It was a cookie and apple snack time, when walked into Mrs. Luzzi’s Pre-Kindergarten classroom at GGB Elementary School, April 7th. From the left, clockwise around are Ryan Shine 4, Brooke Clouser 5, Santanna Banks 5, and Mark Gallop 4.


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 9

OBITUARIES

Students Design And Construct Easter Eggs

(Continued from page 4) Bessie Mae Crandall. He married Allison Goetz Nupp, who survives him. Mr. Nupp was employed at Werzalit of America for 22 years. Surviving, in addition to his wife Allison, is one daughter, Crystal Bova of Bradford; one son, Charles Bova of Bradford; one granddaughter, Krissa Jackson; and several cousins, including Julie “Perry” Currier, Kathy (Charlie) Moy, Scott (Sharon) Morgan, Jill Morgan and Ron Morgan. At the family’s request, there will be no visitation. Private services will be held at the convenience of family.

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Bradford Journal Photo Three second grade students from Mr. Close’s classroom at GGB Elementary School work in Mrs. Cole’s art room. From left to right are Agnes Collins 8, Piper Giordano 7, and Trenton Gallop 8. They are designing and constructing Easter Eggs.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 10

Second Grade Students Like To Write Poetry

Facilitating Education

Bradford Journal Photo Students in Mr. Atteberryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second grade classroom at GGB Elementary School were writing poetry, April 7th. From the left, clockwise around the table are Ella Lubold 8, Destiny Kline 8, Lily Papinchak 8, Mr. Atteberry, Arrian Rose 8, and Kayin Walker. The students all say they like to write poetry.

Bradford Journal Photo In the entrance area of GGB Elementary School, April 7th, Sandy Caprarotta, (left) and Mary Beth Stewart (right) are ready to welcome young students and their parents. Sandy is an early learning consultant for the Bradford Area Schools and has information to help place infants and toddlers into pre-school opportunities. Mary Beth, a recently retired 2nd grade teacher at GGB is there to register youngsters for kindergarten. They plan to be there all week.


Page 11 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 12

FAMILY FEATURES

f you love to cook, discover the wild advantage and fill your freezer with Wild Blueberries. Packed with more intense blueberry flavor and two times the antioxidants of regular blueberries, Wild Blueberries are wildly different from the cultivated blueberries you find in the fresh produce section. Don’t be fooled by their small size, these berries pack more flavor and antioxidant power into their tiny blue bodies than any other blueberry on this big blue planet. This makes them the blueberry of choice for anyone interested in cooking, baking, making smoothies and more. Here are three delicious recipes from three talented food bloggers with a shared love for tiny, potent Wild Blueberries and a passion for developing innovative, healthy and tasty twists on the classics everyone loves. Our suggestion is to try them all and feed your wild side. For more delicious recipes, visit www.wildblueberries.com.

I

Gluten-Free Orange Pancakes with Wild Blueberry-Orange Sauce Recipe by Katie Heddleston, Healthy Heddleston, katieheddleston.com First make sauce. In small sauce Yield: 12 to 15 thin pancakes, depending on size pan, combine all ingredients and place on low heat while preWild Blueberry-orange sauce: paring pancakes. Stir occasion1/2 cup frozen Wild ally. Smash Wild Blueberries to Blueberries desired consistency. 1 tablespoon freshly To make pancakes, combine squeezed orange all dry ingredients in a medium juice mixing bowl. Then add in wet 1/2 teaspoon orange zest ingredients. Whisk everything 1 teaspoon granulated together until well combined; sugar (or honey) batter will be thin. On griddle or Orange pancakes electric skillet preheat to medium 1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons heat. Make sure pan is hot before gluten-free flour scooping batter. Using 1/4-cup 1 tablespoon granulated scoop, pour batter (but not whole sugar (or honey) scoopful into pancake shapes 1/2 teaspoon baking on griddle). Batter is thin so not powder much is needed for each pancake. 1/2 teaspoon baking soda Wait until pancake bubbles before 1/4 teaspoon salt flipping. Flip and cook other side. 1/4 cup freshly squeezed Continue process until all batter orange juice is used. Pour sauce over pancakes 1/4 cup milk while warm. 1 egg 1/2 teaspoon orange zest Note: Only one orange is needed 1 tablespoon melted for fresh juice and zest for both butter or margarine pancakes and sauce.

A Tasty and Easy Option Convenience and freshness are frozen right in. Wild Blueberries are individually quick-frozen within 24 hours of harvest, locking in their intense blueberry flavor, nutrition and antioxidant power. Find them in your grocer’s freezer in convenient re-sealable bags and make sure you get the wild ones.

A Healthy Choice A growing body of research is establishing Wild Blueberries as a potential ally to protect against cancer, heart disease and Alzheimer’s disease — so it’s no surprise that more and more people are picking Wild Blueberries than ever before.

Wild Blueberry, Coconut and Ginger Smoothie Recipe by Rachael Hartley, An Avocado A Day, anavocadoaday.blogspot.com Yield: 1 serving 1 cup frozen Wild Blueberries 1 cup 2 percent plain yogurt 1/4 cup light coconut milk 2 tablespoons unsweetened, shredded coconut 1/2 teaspoon grated fresh ginger Place all ingredients in blender and blend until smooth. Serve immediately.

Wild Blueberry Polenta with Grilled Onions and Sausage Recipe by Mireya Merritt, My Healthy Eating Habits, myhealthyeatinghabits.com Yield: 4 servings Onions: 1 1/2 large onions, cut in half and thinly sliced, about 4 cups 1 1/2 tablespoons olive oil Polenta: 4 cups water 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup yellow cornmeal 1 3/4 cups frozen Wild Blueberries Sausage: 2 teaspoons olive oil 4 sausages, prepared according to package instructions

Saute onions in 1 1/2 tablespoons olive oil until lightly caramelized, about 25 minutes. About 15 minutes before onions are ready, heat water in 4-quart saucepan until comes to a boil. Add salt and slowly whisk in cornmeal. Stir frequently until the polenta thickens up and texture is smooth. Carefully stir in frozen blueberries, trying not to break them. Cook one minute and then turn off the heat, cover the pot and allow polenta to rest 1 to 2 minutes. To serve, place large spoonful of Wild Blueberry polenta on plate, top with grilled onions and then place one sausage, sliced or whole, on top of onions. Serve with sliced oranges or garden salad.


Page 13 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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McKean County Livestock Club News

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 14

Pre Kindergarten Students Take Snack Break

On Sunday, April 6th, the McKean County Livestock Club met at Fox’s Pizza in Smethport, PA. There was two guests present, Marcia Lamar and Tiffany Tanner, and six members. The American Flag Pledge was done by Tucker Smith, and the 4-H Pledge was done by John Post. The members talked about their place they received at their window display, introduced themselves and told what project and office they had. The club had a new member join, his name is Tucker Smith. Members talked about doing a fundraiser and Kim will bring all the information for them at the next meeting so they can see the break down of the cost and profit. Club members talked about doing different items for the hero bags. Each one picked what he or she would like to be responsible for making and to get others to help me some items. Bradford Journal Photo John Post made the motion to adjourn the meeting, and Morgan Corle seconded Children look up during a snack break, April 7th, at GGB Elementary School. They it. The next meeting date is Sunday, May are pre-kindergarten students in Mrs. Luzzi’s room there. Left to right are Logan Cop4 at 2 p.m. at the Lamphier Cemetery in persmith 5, Skye Sowa 5, and Camrin Poe 4. Following the snack will come rest time. Eldred, PA. Looking for a healthier alternative to tobacco?

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Page 15 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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Heading Out For Physical Education Special

Doing Easter Eggs

Bradford Journal Photo Following some pictures of Mr. Atteberry’s second grade classroom at GGB Elementary School, April 7th, these students head out to a Physical Education (PE) special. Left to right are Paige Smith 7-1/2, Ty Hardy 8, Harlee Panighetti 8, and Brianna Wilmoth 8. Harlee and Brianna tell us that girls just can’t have too many pictures taken of them.

Bradford Journal Photo Second grade students from Mrs. Franz’s and Mr. Close’s classrooms at GGB Elementary School work in Mrs. Cole’s art room, April 7th. From the left, clockwise around are Wyatt Jordan 8, Lance Myers 8, Kira Higgins 8 and Jaden Taylor 8. They are designing and decorating Easter Eggs.

Displays Art Project

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Bradford Journal Photo Rykan Miller (almost 8) displays his Easter Egg project in Mrs. Cole’s art room at GGB Elementary School April 7th. He is a second grade student from Mr. Close’s classroom there.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 16

Nearly Finished With Snack And Ready For Nap

Poses For A Photo

Bradford Journal Photo Pre-Kindergarten students in Mrs. Luzzi’s classroom at GGB Elementary School, April 7th, are nearly finished with their snacks. From the left, clockwise around are Braidyn Brown 5, Aleksa Carey 4, Maranda Davis 5, Carter Roulo 5, and Lindsy Claypoole 4. Next on their agenda is naptime.

Bradford Journal Photo R’Nejah Hubbart 5, poses for a photo with her apple, during her snack time at GGB Elementary School, April 7th. She is a Pre-school student in Mrs. Luzzi’s classroom.

Working In Mrs. Cole’s Art Class At GGB

Bradford Journal Photo Left to right are Harley Lockwood 8, Elijah Canfield 8-1/2, and Jaden Alexander 8 (almost 9), a few of Mr. Close’s second grade students at GGB Elementary School. Here, April 7th, they are working in Mrs. Cole’s art room, designing and constructing Easter Eggs during a “Special”.

Must-Sees For Pre-K Kids (NAPSI)—Good news for families with children under age 5: You can take advantage of off-peak travel perks before school lets out. For example, get a head start on Orlando’s must-see attractions and seasonal benefits this May, including: • The all-new daily Festival of Fantasy Parade in addition to New Fantasyland at Magic Kingdom Park. • Antarctica: Empire of the Penguin at SeaWorld Orlando brings kids face to face with a colony of penguins. • Seuss Landing at Universal’s Islands of Adventure, where the author’s books come to life. • Shamu’s Happy Harbor at SeaWorld Orlando, where adventure seekers can ride the kid-friendly Shamu Express coaster. • Universal’s Superstar Parade, which invites kids to sing and dance along with Nickelodeon’s SpongeBob SquarePants and Dora the Explorer, as well as characters from the animated films “Hop” and “Despicable Me.” Recently named one of the 10 Best Budget Destinations for 2014 by Frommer’s Budget Travel, Orlando is offering plenty of theme park deals found at VisitOrlando.com/May

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PennDOT Encourages ID Card, License Holders To Save Lives Through Organ Donation (Harrisburg) – PennDOT encourages driver license and identification holders to help others in need of organ and tissue transplants live longer, better lives by registering to be an organ donor during National Donate Life Month in April. Nearly 46 percent of driver’s license and identification card holders are registered organ donors – that’s more than 4.5 million Pennsylvanians. More than 8,500 Pennsylvanians currently await organ transplants. “Potential donors can take action today to add the organ donor designation to their license or identification card, rather than waiting for renewal time,” said PennDOT Secretary Barry J. Schoch. “The 90 seconds you spend online requesting the designation for your license or identification card could potentially save a life.” To add the organ donor designation to an existing driver’s license or identification card today, visit: www.dmv.state.pa.us and select the “Donate Life Pennsylvania” icon at the bottom of the page. Once the designation is added, individuals will receive a designation card that they will have to carry with them to affirm organ donor status until they renew or replace their driver’s license or identification card. There is no charge for adding the designation to your driver’s license or identification card. Driver’s license and identification card holders, as well as registered vehicle owners, can also support organ donation programs by donating $1 to the Robert P. Casey Memorial Organ and Tissue Donation Awareness Trust Fund at the time of application, renewal or replacement. Proceeds from the fund are used to educate and promote awareness of the organ donor program through non-profit organizations like the Center for Organ Recovery and Education and the Gift of Life Donor Program. Pennsylvanians have generously donated more than $11.5 million to the fund to date. As part of ongoing efforts to increase awareness of organ and tissue donation, video monitors featuring educational content are installed at 20 PennDOT driver’s license centers. More information on organ and tissue donation in Pennsylvania can be found at www.donatelife-pa.org

THIS DOESN’T MAKE YOU AN ORGAN DONOR.

TELLING YOUR FAMILY DOES! The first big step in becoming an organ donor is making the decision to do so. but that decision alone doesn’t guarantee that your wishes will be followed. What many people don’t know is that the surviving family must give consent before organ and tissue recovery can take place. Without that consent, it simply won’t happen. Please don’t let a wonderful decision go to waste. Talk to your family.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 18

CHRONOLOGICAL LISTINGS Engagements, Marriages, Births & Deaths ENGAGEMENTS:

RUHLMAN/ COTTILLION Devin Ruhlman, daughter of Jill and Marty Ruhlman of Myrtle Beach, S.C., and Steven Cottillion, son of Rick Cottillion of Bradford and Brenda Alviti of Bradford, have announced their plan to wed. The bride-elect is a sixth grade teacher at Floyd C. Fretz Middle School. Her fiance is a branch manager for Northwest Savings Bank. The couple lives in Bradford. A wedding ceremony is planned for July 12 in Myrtle Beach. HOGUE/ ROSLINSKI – Jennifer Lynne Hogue, daughter of Rick Brocius of Bradford and Anita

Johnson of Bradford, and Kerry Gayle Roslinski, son of the late Joseph F. Roslinski and Marilyn Roslinski of Bradford, have announced their plan to wed. The bride-elect, is employed by Dennis L. Faucher, D.D.S. Her fiance, is the owner of Pipe-Eye Sewer Services Inc. The couple lives in Bradford. A July 26 wedding is planned. REINARD/ MASON Tina Louise Reinard, daughter of Linda Louise Reinard of Port Allegany and the late Walter Westley Reinard, and Douglas Shawn Mason, son of June Marie Mason of Eldred, have announced their plan to wed. The couple lives in Eldred. A

wedding ceremony is planned for Sept. 13 at the First Church of God in Eldred, PA. MARRIAGES: (None) BIRTHS: MARCH 28, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Kimberly Hurd and David Champlin, Port Allegany, PA. MARCH 29, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Jennifer and Aaron Witruke, Olean, NY. MARCH 31, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Kelli and Cameron Markert, Rew, PA. SON, to Jessica Dulski and Michael Thielges, Smethport, PA. APRIL 1, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Marsha Schimp, Bradford, PA.

APRIL 2, 2014: SON, to Bridgette Drabert and Jared Schram, Coudersport, PA. SON, to Kristen and Andrew Holly, Olean, NY. SON, to Jessica Smith and Brandon Baribeau, Bradford, PA. APRIL 3, 2014: SON, to Elizabeth and Charles Giordano, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, to Ashley Lewis and Shane Rice, Portville, NY. DAUGHTER, to Autumn Severtson and Justin Zapel, Portville, NY. TWIN SONS, to Alison and Mark Crosson, Olean, NY. SON, to Stephany George and Brandon Lee, Olean, NY. APRIL 4, 2014: SON, to Kari and

YOUR WEEKLY HOROSCOPE APRIL 10 - APRIL 16, 2014

ARIES - (Mar. 21 - Apr. 19) A decision needs to be reached and an important conversation had. Don’t resist the need to do both now. TAURUS - (Apr. 20 - May 20) You’re applying lessons learned to what needs dealing with now. Expect evidence of this during this week. GEMINI - (May 21 - June 20) You’ve learned something valuable recently and it’s time to apply that useful knowledge. CANCER - (June 21 - July 22) The coming week hints at a change to a situation you believe to be set in stone. Don’t be too quick to dismiss it. LEO - (July 23, - Aug. 22) This week brings a need to scrutinize what you’re being told and extracting from it what levels of truth, honesty and helpfulness exist. VIRGO - (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) Step back from an issue to see it clearly. Then let a solution come to you. LIBRA - (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) This week you’re likely to see reasons why you don’t need to act or respond as hastily as you might believe you do. SCORPIO - (Oct. 23, - Nov. 21) You can make a significant stride in an area that is causing concern SAGITTARIUS - (Nov. 22 - Dec. 20) Soon, you will see how little you do have to be fearful of. CAPRICORN - (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19) This week, you’re being freed and given reason to feel much more optimistic. AQUARIUS - (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) Where you feel a sense of trepidation about pursuing a certain matter, you can trust that doing so will not give you cause to be fearful. PISCES - (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20) You’re in a very strong and wonderful position as coming events this week will confirm.

Clinton Compton, Smethport, PA. DAUGHTER, to Lindsay and Daniel Lacroix, Great Valley, NY. DEATHS: MARCH 26, 2014: HIMES, Helen Louise, 97, of Coolspring, PA. MARCH 28, 2014: GRAHAM, Virgil K. Sr., 74, of Beers Hollow Road, Eldred, PA. T H U M P S TO N , Ronald C., 79, of Bradford, PA. MARCH 29, 2014: STRAIT, Dorothy A., 79, of Annin Creek Road, Turtlepoint, PA. WEBORG, Bill, 65, of Erie, PA, formerly of Kane, PA. KEISTER, Alfred J., 88, of Bon Aire Road, Derrick City, PA. STRAHL, Cyle B., 29, of 629 Red Horse Lane,Virginia Beach, Va., formerly of Emporium, PA. MARCH 30, 2014: BOVE, Patricia A., 82, of Welch Avenue, Bradford, PA. GERBEC, Nancy B., 78, of Cole Hill Road, Russell, PA. MARCH 31, 2014: BURKETT, Jean, 87, of 224 Harbridge Drive, Ridgway, PA. SHELANDER, Doris M., 83, of Smeth-

port, PA. NUPP, George F., 55, of 185 Songbird Road, Bradford, PA. APRIL 1, 2014: PRENTICE, Deborah J., 61, of 1070 South Ave., Bradford, PA. COLAPRETE, Caroline, 95 formerly of Ridgway Road in Johnsonburg and 224 Wild Goose Lane in St. Marys, PA. KRIEGEL, Eugene A. “Oscar”, 88, of 10 Samsel Ave., Johnsonburg, PA. APRIL 2, 2014: VANATTA, Alice R., 94, of Pinecrest Manor, St. Marys, formerly of 522 1st Ave., Johnsonburg, PA. MARSHALL, Francis R. “Sonny”, 77, of Oil Valley Road, Duke Center, PA. APRIL 3, 2014: MINARD, Susan J., 67, of Looker Mountain Trail, Rixford, PA. APRIL 4, 2014: HOWARD, Mrs. Betty A, 81, of Titusville, PA. McMILLEN, B. Pauline, 87, of 764 JoJo Road, Kane, PA. D e S T E P H A N O, Michael S., 54, of Washington Street, St. Marys, PA. ARNOLD, Norbert A., 93, of 648 Cedar Road, St. Marys, PA.

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Page 19 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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JOURNAL CLASSIFIED ADS EMPLOYMENT: Smethport: Very nice multiple BR Drivers: homes (5,3,2) for DEDICATED. rent with spacious REGIONAL. yards. Call 558HOME WEEKLY/ 6112 BI-WEEKLY GUARANTEED. Very nice small 2BR Start up to $.44 home 2 miles from cpm. Bradford. Lg yard, Great Benefits + no smoking, will alBonuses. low 1 pet if own90% No Touch er is repsonsible. Freight/ $725/mo. 814-59870% Drop & Hook. 9292 877-704-3773 HOMES FOR J-4/3-10/14 SALE: CARS/TRUCKS: BMW 318 I Convertable, standard 4 cyl. turbo charged. Asking $3,000 558-9995 or 362-2584 APARTMENTS FOR RENT: 1 & 2 BR apts. Walmart area, off street parking. Call Bob 366-2393 1 Bedroom $650 NO PETS. Utilities included,Parking, Laundry. 814-598-1778

For Sale by private owner- Small 2BR home located 5 min from Walmart and 5 min. from downtown Bradford. Home is in a peaceful neighborhood w/ very small yard and enough off street parking for 4 vehicles. Also offers 1 1/2 stall garage w/ small shop area built in the last 10 years. House also has own office area - perfect for working from home. House is very solid and is absolutely best price point in Bradford! $46,500. Serious inquiries only. Call 814-5989292

Downtown loft w/ city util, laundry & parking. NO pets, NO smoking. Sec & ref. $600. 368-7170, For Sale By Owner: ext 110. 3 -4 BR, 1 story home w/basement HOMES FOR in Bradford TownRENT: ship. No land contract, starter home, 3BR home available move in condition. March 1st. $675/mo $38,000 + G&E. 88 School 598-1860 St. Call Bob 3662393. For Sale:A story and 1/2 with full base3BR house. No ment, 3BR - (Could pets, $650/mo City be 4BR), 1&1/2 BA, utilities included. forced air heat, new 368-2229 siding, windows, roof, modern upSmall 2BR home in dates, above ground Bradford. Quiet pool w/ deck, front neighborhood, small porch, blacktop yard, has garage w/ driveway, Custer off st. pkg.Very nice. City - country setNo smoking/pets. ting. 1 shed also in$725/mo. Incl. City cluded. Comes with utilities. 598-9292 some appliances.

Asking $100,000 house and rent out Call 814-368-7290 3 units generating or 814-596-2531 $2,100 per month. Pay for your mortFor Sale: gage. All units and Private Owner, 2BR systems updated. single story house Main house has cut on large semi-pri- glass windows, 4 vate lot. House is fire places, barely well built & is very twist staircase with efficient. Located carved angels. Ask2 miles from Brad- ing price 285k call ford. Also comes Josh. 562-279-4481 with a large garage/ workshop/ man MISCELLANOUS: cave area. Low taxes + Low utilities + Got to go! priced right = Hap- Cadett riding mowpy home owner. Se- er -$400 rious inquiries only- 1999 Dodge Ram $73,000. 814-598- truck- 90k miles, 9292 $5,000 Troybuilt snowMallory mansion blower 28 inches, 1892 at 184 Con- 4 yrs old, used 4 gress St Bradford, times, - $500 PA. Rental income Small snowblower property that can $25 easily be restored Treadmill - $35 to a single fam- Exercise Bike - $35 ily dwelling with or OBO without a partial 362-3439 rental. Rent generated $4,200/month. FOR SALE Live in the main • Dinette set w/

chairs • Antique financing possible! wooden pinoc- Will consider trade chio puppet • 10 for down payment 814-512-2588 ft x 24 ft building w/steel floor (must be moved) CHECK OUT • 2004 GMC dual OUR wheel truck (was PHOTO box truck now flat GALLERY bed) • Commercial WHEN YOU Building consisting of 2 storefronts VISIT US w/3 apts above. LoON THE WEB! cated along Rt. 6 in www. small town in McKbradfordjournal ean County. Owner .com I will clean out your basement, attic or garage; clear away debris; mow lawns; trim; do general yard work/clean-up and general handyman work

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday,April 10, 2014 Page 20

JUST PASSING TIME THEME: “The Twenties” ACROSS: 1. Hidden, also “lost” in French 6. ___ and flow 9. Beehive basket 13. “Private Parts” author 14. ___ v. Wade 15. The Great Muppet 16. _____ peak 17. ___-Wan Kenobi 18. Bedazzle, e.g. 19. *”The Jazz Singer” and such 21. Honeymoon, e.g. 23. Finale 24. RPMs 25. Electric guitar hookup 28. *Art ____ 30. Kindle editions 35. Figure of worship 37. Margaret behind sexual revolution 39. *Flashy ocean ride in “The Great Gatsby” 40. *This “biscuit” was renamed a “sandwich” cookie in 1921 41. Supplemented 43. Salty drop

44. Chronic disease in homeopathy 46. Pitcher with handle and spout for pouring 47. Maori war dance 48. ______ weight in boxing 50. Actor Sandler 52. Frostiness 53. To fix, as in cat 55. Bygone bird 57. *Musical name for the 1920s 61. *”Return to Normalcy” President 65. Architectural projection 66. “Wow!” 68. Cowboy sport 69. Female gossip 70. Feeling of anger 71. Corpulent 72. *”The Foresyte ____” 73. Down in the dumps 74. Adam and Mae DOWN: 1. Attention grabber 2. Tallest volcano in Europe 3. Movie roll 4. *Famous Chicago hotel, opened in 1920 5. Uncharitable or

cruel 6. Son of Aphrodite 7. *Roaring Twenties hairstyle 8. Neutral shade 9. *”Bib-Label Lithiated Lemon-Lime ____,” a.k.a. “7Up” 10. Be aware of a fact 11. Poet Pound 12. Child’s dream gift? 15. *Fitzgerald’s famous character 20. Swelling 22. Adam’s partner 24. *Route 66, e.g. 25. Mushroom cloud maker 26. Journalist Shriver 27. Song of joy 29. Relinquish or abandon 31. The Hippocratic ____ 32. *Lindbergh’s first solo crossing of Atlantic ____ 33. Popular pant style for men 34. Seatbelt 36. *Like Hemingway’s generation 38. Owner’s acquisition 42. _____ queen 45. Indian spice mix

(Crossword Solution on page 14)

49. Auto unit 51. The next day 54. Breastplate 56. Sun-dried brick 57. Pleasures

WORD SEEK

58. Domain 59. Pizzazz 60. Actress ___-Jones 61. Pay attention 62. Bad day for Caesar

63. Home on a limb 64. “What ____ around comes around” 67. *Babe Ruth, star of the “Live-Ball ___”


Page 21 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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Page 23 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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Page 24 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 10, 2014

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PennDOT Encourages ID Card, License Holders To Save Lives Through Organ Donation (Harrisburg) – PennDOT encourages driver license and identification holders to help others in need of organ and tissue transplants live longer, better lives by registering to be an organ donor during National Donate Life Month in April. Nearly 46 percent of driver’s license and identification card holders are registered organ donors – that’s more than 4.5 million Pennsylvanians. More than 8,500 Pennsylvanians currently await organ transplants. “Potential donors can take action today to add the organ donor designation to their license or identification card, rather than waiting for renewal time,” said PennDOT Secretary Barry J. Schoch. “The 90 seconds you spend online requesting the designation for your license or identification card could potentially save a life.” To add the organ donor designation to an existing driver’s license or identification card today, visit: www.dmv.state.pa.us and select the “Donate Life Pennsylvania” icon at the bottom of the page. Once the designation is added, individuals will receive a designation card that they will have to carry with them to affirm organ donor status until they renew or replace their driver’s license or identification card. There is no charge for adding the designation to your driver’s license or identification card. Driver’s license and identification card holders, as well as registered vehicle owners, can also support organ donation programs by donating $1 to the Robert P. Casey Memorial Organ and Tissue Donation Awareness Trust Fund at the time of application, renewal or replacement. Proceeds from the fund are used to educate and promote awareness of the organ donor program through non-profit organizations like the Center for Organ Recovery and Education and the Gift of Life Donor Program. Pennsylvanians have generously donated more than $11.5 million to the fund to date. As part of ongoing efforts to increase awareness of organ and tissue donation, video monitors featuring educational content are installed at 20 PennDOT driver’s license centers. More information on organ and tissue donation in Pennsylvania can be found at www.donatelife-pa.org

THIS DOESN’T MAKE YOU AN ORGAN DONOR.

TELLING YOUR FAMILY DOES! The first big step in becoming an organ donor is making the decision to do so. but that decision alone doesn’t guarantee that your wishes will be followed. What many people don’t know is that the surviving family must give consent before organ and tissue recovery can take place. Without that consent, it simply won’t happen. Please don’t let a wonderful decision go to waste. Talk to your family.

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