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Bradford’s Weekly Newpaper

Bradford Journal

VOL. 173


THURSDAY, MAY 8 , 2014

Bradford Journal/McKean County Miner/Mount Jewett Echo

After Three Hour Tryouts -Ready To Go

Bradford Journal Photo It was the night for cheerleader tryouts, Friday, May 2nd at Bradford Area High School, and most of those participating give us a confident pose on one of the stairways at the school. According to Jen Jordan, Assistant Cheerleading Coach there, thirty-four tried out, and twenty-four were selected for the squad. According to Jen, all cheerleaders must try out each year. This year the squad will have only 10 returning members. Jen also mentioned that all who tried out, worked very hard and that the tryouts were wonderful.

Record Breakers And Award Winners

Phone 814-465-3468

Eat And Play Games

Bradford Journal Photo It was the day of the Stinkfest, May 3rd and these children, inside Togi’s Sub Station were having a great time eating and playing with the game machines. Left to right are Brianna Coder 8, Londyn Holden 7, Leeha Lamberson 7 (with Hello Kitty painted mask), and Jeremi Smith 7. They were having a great time.


Bradford Journal Photo Some of the many record breakers and award winning swimmers pose for a photo, May 2nd, during the 2013-2014 Bradford YMCA Barracuda Swim Team Awards Banquet. In the back row, left to right are Paige Hetrick, Sarah Nichols, Cara Webster, Tyler Sortore, Aliya Webster, Ellery Signor, and Otto Pleakis. In the front row, left to right are Brooke Close, Laryssa Webster, Julia Moini, Andrea Pecora, Mitchell Signor, Karl Gangloff, and Emma Webster. (Other award winners and videos of the event can be found in the photo gallery.)

Local News/Weather 2 Comments & Opinions 3 Obituaries 4 Social News 6 Mother’s Day Gift 11 Guide Comics/Sudoku/ 13 DVD New Releases Classifieds 19 Word Seek/Crossword 20 Bradford Journal P.O. Box, Bradford, PA 16701 Phone: 814-465-3468

Page 2 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

LOCAL & AREA NEWS PA CleanWays Plans St. Bernard Church To Hold Clean up May 10th Chicken and Biscuit Dinner PA CleanWays of McKean County, an

(Bradford, PA)—St. Bernard Church East Corydon Street. For more infor- affiliate of Keep PA Beautiful, will join will hold a Chicken and Biscuit Din- mation or for takeout and delivery or- with several organizations to clean up the ner on Saturday, May 17th from 3:00 ders, call 814-362-6825. Willow Bay area, in Corydon Township, to 7:00pm. The dinner will be held in on Saturday, May 10, 2014, beginning at the Fr. Leo J. Gallina Social Center, lo8AM and ending at Noon. cated across the street from St. Bernard This is part of the Allegheny Reservoir Church at 95 East Corydon Street in Clean-up Project sponsored by the Alle(Ridgway) – Temporary lane restric- gheny National Forest. Corydon TownBradford. Along with chicken and biscuits, din- tions will be in place next week along a ship will be assisting with the clean-up, ners will include a beverage, salad, and section of Route 219 in Ridgway. Drivers as well as, Penn State Extension, McKean dessert. Cost for adults will be $10 per will encounter an alternating traffic pat- County Conservation District, McKean dinner, while dinners for children un- tern on Route 219 between Allenhurst Av- County Adult Probation, and the Allegheder twelve years of age will be $5 each. enue and Osterhout Street during daylight ny National Forest. Dinners will also be available for take- hours. The restrictions are necessary so The Corydon Hotel has also agreed to crews can obtain core-boring samples for provide lunch for the workers at a reduced out or delivery. During the Chicken and Biscuit Din- a future bridge project over Elk Creek. rate. Volunteers are encouraged to meet at Motorists should be alert for flaggers the Corydon Hotel parking lot at 8AM on ner, guests can also participate in a 50/50 drawing and Chinese auction. All in the roadway, as traffic alternates turns May 10th , for a beginning safety meetproceeds from the dinner, drawing, and through the work zone. PennDOT ex- ing. pects this restriction to be in place May 5 auction benefit St. Bernard Church. More information is available by conPre-sale tickets are available in the through 9. tacting Jim Clark at the Penn State ExtenMotorists can check conditions on ma- sion Office in Smethport or Jac20@psu. St. Bernard Parish office, located at 95 jor roadways by visiting www.511PA. edu or Heather McKean at the McKean com. 511PA, which is free and available Conservation District Office or hsmck24 hours a day, provides traffic delay warnings, weather forecasts, traffic speed information and access to more than 680 traffic cameras.

Route 219 Lane Restrictions


INSURANCE SOLUTIONS Medicare Supplements/Life/ Health/Dental/Annuities


Independent Agent/Broker

32 York St., Bradford, PA

814-558-6926 THE BRADFORD AREA 5-DAY WEATHER FORECAST Thursday, May 8: Mostly cloudy with morning showers today. High of 76°. Thursday Night: Mostly cloudy tonight with an overnight low of 55°.

Friday, May 9: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers today. High of 74°. Friday Night: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers tonight. Low of 54°.

Saturday, May 10:

Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers today. High of 68°. Saturday Night:

Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers tonight. Low of 48°.

MOTHER’S DAY: Monday, May 12: Sunday, Sun through high May11 clouds today with a Partly sunny with a high of 69°. chance of showers Monday Night: today. High of 68°˘ C o n s i d e r a b l e Sunday Night: cloudiness with ocClear and a little cooler tonight with casional rain and a an overnight low of thunderstorm tonight. Low of 47°. 41°.



Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 3


by Grant Nichols

We spent a few hours over the last weekend at this year’s Stinkfest, and while the crowds were a little thinner than the previous years, the event was as wonderfully stinky as ever. Leak flavored dishes were available from the vendors along East Main Street and from the various eating and drinking establishments along the way. Once again their were pony rides and a carnival for the amusement of the children, outdoor vendors peddling everything from satellite TV programming to jewelry, and a good deal of socializing along the whole route. Since the weather was slightly inclement this year, we took more photos inside various locations along East Main Street. In particular, we spent time at Monte’s Restaurant, the New Keystone, and Togi’s Sub Station…….In addition, we attended the Bradford YMCA Barracuda Swim Team 2013-2014 Awards Banquet and took videos and photos, a few of which can be found on the pages of this edition. All of the award winners and videos can be found in the photo gallery associated with this issue…….. Our readers will soon, once again, have an opportunity to discover the origin of the following business wise, and memorable quotation, tailored for our times: “In an age of rapidly expanding technology, the acquisition and exploitation of intellectual property is the single most successful business strategy on the planet.”…….. Ron Peters, President of the Bradford Vets Club tells us that the VFW Post 212 is presenting a Mother’s Day Brunch at the Bradford Vets Club’s Event Center on Mother’s day, May 11th. It will be held from 9:30AM until 2PM and include a full breakfast, chicken & biscuits, and dessert. In addition, a carnation will be given to each mom. The tariff for this meal is only $8.00 for adults, and $4.00 for children over ten. Children under 10 eat free…….. Verizon telephone land lines were out of service in the downtown area of the City of Bradford, May 6th. We can remember when one of the arguments for keeping land lines, after the advent of cell phones, was that land lines were more reliable. For example “What would we do to communicate if the cell phone satellites failed, or the cell phone towers failed? How would we keep our businesses running? What we witnessed in downtown Bradford was just the reverse. While people had cell phone communication, many businesses who had credit/debit card machines connected to land lines could not complete on the spot, monetary transactions. Our question at this point is, “Who is legally liable for such loss of revenue in the downtown business district?”

It’s A Matter Of Opinion... Guest Columnist “Keystone XL”

-by Bob Perry

Building the Keystone XL Pipeline will clearly make North America a more secure energy producing continent by reducing dependence on foreign energy supplies and creating jobs, both in the short term in the building of the pipeline and long term with the processing of the oil. Safety in the transportation of the oil has statistics on the side of a pipeline as there are fewer incidences per mile than trains and trucks carrying oil in addition to reducing the injuries of the workers. Five impact statements have been produced by by the State Department and all have reached the same conclusions that the pipeline would have minimal environmental impact and the water resources would not be put at risk. Currently the US imports 7 - 8 million barrels of oil per day, and by becoming self-sufficient in energy production we would realize the stabilization of energy prices. Economically the pipeline would add more than $3,000,000,000 (3 billion) to the US GDP and we all can agree that this would be a positive result. More jobs would produce more taxes for localities, states and the federal government. As a shovel-ready project the jobs to be created would support more than 42,000 direct and indirect workers. This is a no-brainer! Without question the pipeline is a huge benefit to both United States and Canada and the possibility still exists that China may be the benefactor if the project never gets approved. The unions are one of the strongest sup-

porters of this project and it is clear that if the President does not approve this by election time the party of the president will suffer consequences at the polls. Eleven Senate Democrats have sent letters to the President urging the approval of the project, and it is a key issue to the Senate candidates who may well lose their elections without approval. Those objecting to the approval are environmentalist who are strong supporters of the President, but who garners more votes at the ballot box? The unions or the environmentalist? A decision on approving the pipeline was delayed before the 2012 presidential election and here we are two years later and the decision is still on delay. 1700 miles of pipeline transporting 700,000 barrels of this oil per day is most compelling to have it shipped by pipeline and the time to build it is long overdue. Like numerous other major issues that face us, without the right decision or a delay of a decision, this decision not being made makes one conclude that that is the way he, (President Obama), wants it. The power of a President can have dramatic effects on our lives and the lives of generations to follow. The national debt alone is so very large that every conclusion I have known about declares it can never be repaid. And the saga continues as President Obama makes it clear it is the way he wants it. Is he our friend?

Come In From Columbus For Stinkfest

Bradford Journal Photo Left to right, Tish Kelly and her friend Gerry Pehonsky of Bradford, spend some time with their friends, Steve Himes and Sherise Bray, from Columbus, OH at Monte’s Restaurant, May 3rd during the annual East Bradford Stinkfest. Tish tells us that Steve and Sherise came in specifically for the big annual event. It had been a great day for all of them.

Page 4 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

OBITUARIES James Morrison James D. Morrison, 85, a loving father and grandfather, of 168 N. Bennett St., passed away Monday (April 28, 2014) at his residence. Born Aug. 5, 1928, in Bradford. he was a son of the late Harold and Josephine Monti Morrison. Mr. Morrison worked as a draftsman at Dresser Manufacturing for 12 years and at Corning Glass for 22 years. Surviving are two sons, Mark D. (Diane) Morrison of Fenton, Mo., and Richard (Marcia) Morrison of Bradford; a sister, Joanne M. Willard of Hamburg, N.Y.; five grandchildren, Katie Morrison, Susan Morrison, Emily Morrison, Michael Morrison and Michael McLanahan; and two nephews. Entombment was in mausoleum St. Bernard Mausoleum, Bradford, PA.

Albert N. “Abbie” Montecalvo Former mayor of Lewis Run, PA, Albert N. “Abbie” Montecalvo, 92, of 5 Irvine St.,Lewis Run, PA, passed away on Wednesday, April 30, 2014. With 16 terms and 56 years as mayor, it is believed Montecalvo is the longest-running mayor in the state — and possibly the nation. Montecalvo also served for four years on borough council, making his political service to the borough around 60 years. Born in Lewis Run on Jan. 12, 1922, Montecalvo was a son of the late V. James and Theresa Capozzi Montecalvo. On Sept. 18, 1948, in Custer City,

he married E. Jean McGraw Montecalvo, who died on Feb. 4, 1975. Abby was a 1940 graduate of St. Bernard High School. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy on Sept. 15, 1943, served during World War II and was honorably discharged on March 2, 1946. Later, he attended Edinboro. He had been employed with Penelec for 30 years. He worked as a bartender at The Bradford Club and Pennhills Club, where he also served in the past as assistant general manager. Surviving are his long-time companion, Tilly Smith, with whom he resided; a daughter, Christie (the late John) Whitlow of Lewis Run; two grandchildren, John N. (Krista L.) Whitlow and Jean M. (Sam Tsepelis III) Whitlow; five great-grandchildren, Morgan Whitlow, Mallory Whitlow and Jake Whitlow, Matthew Tsepelis and Holly Tsepelis; and several nieces and nephews.

James Kemick Sr. James A. Kemick Sr., 89, of 1065 W. Washington St., passed away Thursday (May 1, 2014) at his residence. Born March 20, 1925, in Lewis Run, he was a son of the late Edward Clarence and Florence Marie (Roberts) Kemick. On Oct. 23, 1948, he married Jean Marie (Lyons) Kemick, who died Nov. 7, 2000. Mr. Kemick attended Hobson Place School. On May 17, 1943, he was inducted into the United States Navy. He was honorably discharged, March 7, 1946. He worked as a welder for

Wes Fisher’s “Wrought Iron Ornamental Works” in East Bradford, Kessell Construction and G. M. McCrossen Construction with Union Local #3. He had worked for many local families on wrought iron projects and also for St. Bernard Church. Surviving are two daughters, Julie (David) Zuckerman and Karen Kemick, and one son, James A. Kemick Jr., all of Bradford; eight grandchildren; several great-grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews. Burial was in Willowdale Cemetery, Bradford, PA.

Oliver Nicholas Oliver W. “Pat” Nicholas, 79, of 25 Euclid Ave., passed away Thursday (May 1, 2014) at the Bradford Regional Medical Center after a lengthy illness. Born March 4, 1935, in Olean, N.Y., he was a son of the late Oliver and Wilma Evens Nicholas. Mr. Nicholas worked as a mechanic for Rink Brothers and occupied the same position for 14 years at Fairway Ford. He later worked at Allegany Bradford Corporation and retired after 30 years of service. Surviving is his companion of 32 years, Elsie J. Rouff; a daughter, Tina G. Nicholas, and a son, Wesley A. Nicholas; a granddaughter, Kaileen Corbin; a half-sister Connie Krammer and a half-brother David Nicholas; and several nieces and nephews. Burial was in Willow Dale Cemetery, Bradford, PA.

BRADFORD AREA BUSINESS DIRECTORY Kennedy Street Cafe 11 Kennedy St., Bradford, PA

Serving Breakfast and Lunches TAKE OUTS AVAILABLE!

Catering For Any Occasion Ph: 814-362-6040

Value Menu Items Starting at

$1.00! 75 Forman Street Bradford, PA

Shurfine Quality Products Now Open!

Tasta Pizza Express

Located at: Bailey Drive & Rte 219 in Limestone, NY Ph: 716-301-0477

407 E. Water Street Smethport, PA Phone: 814-887-5721

USPS-062-740 Postmaster: Send address changes to: Bradford Journal P.O. Box 17 Bradford, PA 16701-0017 Phone: 814-465-3468 Subscription In Advance (By U.S. Mail) Yearly/$50.00 Within County Yearly/$68.00 Outside County Periodica postage paid at USPS Bradford, PA 16701-9998

Copy Deadline: Noon Saturday Published every Thursday at 69 Garlock Hollow. Bradford, PA 16701, Except for the third Thursday in the month of June. Internet Color Version - $15.00 yearly Email Color Version - $26.00 yearly Grant Nichols Publisher Debi Nichols Editor Don Poleteo Military Correspondant

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 5

BUSINESS & PERSONAL FINANCES Help Your Mom Get Organized for Mother’s Day Mother’s Day is May 11. If you’re wracking your brain for ways to show your mom appreciation for all the sacrifices she made while raising you, here’s a thought: Why not offer to spend some time helping to sort through her financial, legal and medical paperwork to make sure everything is in order? While flowers and candy offer immediate gratification, I’ll bet your mom will truly appreciate the long-term value of getting her records in order now so that she – and you – will be able to take appropriate actions later on, should the need arise. Some of the areas you might want to organize include: Retirement income sources. Gather these documents so your mom will have a better idea how much income she’ll have available throughout retirement: • Register your mom at mySocialSecurity ( to gain access to personalized estimates of retirement, disability and survivors benefits, lifetime earnings records and estimated Social Security and Medicare taxes paid. • You’ll also need your dad’s statement to determine any potential spousal or survivor benefits for which she might be eligible, so sign him up as well. • Annual statements for pension, IRA, 401(k) or other retirement savings plans for which she’s eligible. (Check your dad’s statements too in case she’s eligible for spousal death benefits.) • Bank statements for checking, savings, money market and CD accounts. • Company stock and bond certificates, and statements for other investment accounts. Outstanding debts. Also gather monthly statements and outstanding balances owed for major expenses including: home mortgage or other property loans, home equity loan or line of credit, car loan or lease, credit cards, medical bills and personal loans. Other important documents. Your mom should have documents instructing how she’d like her affairs to be handled, both while she’s living and after death. Look for: • Medical, homeowner/renter, auto, life, disability and long-term care insurance policies. • A will (and possibly a trust) outlining how she wants her estate managed after death. • Durable power of attorney and health care proxy specifying who will make her financial and medical deci-

-by Jason Alderman

sions if she becomes incapacitated. • Also, a living will tells doctors which medical treatments and lifesupport procedures she does or doesn’t want performed. • Birth certificate, marriage license, Social Security card, funeral plans, safe deposit box information, etc. • Contact information for professional service providers (doctors, pharmacy, lawyer, financial advisor, bank, insurance companies, etc.) Also give these providers your own contact information in case of emergencies. Review these documents regularly and make updates whenever her situation changes. For example, make sure that designated beneficiaries for your mom’s will, life insurance and retirement plans accurately reflect her current wishes. If you need help guiding financial discussions, Social Security has created a special website for women (www.ssa. gov/women) that provides information on retirement, disability and other issues – in English and Spanish. They also have a Retirement Estimator (www.ssa. gov/estimator) that enters her earnings information from their records to estimate her projected Social Security benefits under different scenarios (age at retirement, future earnings projections, etc.) Another good resource is the Women’s Saving Initiative, a program jointly developed by Heinz Family Philanthropies, the Women’s Institute for a Secure Retirement (WISER) and Visa Inc. This program features a free book called “What Women Need to Know About Retirement,” which you can download

as a PDF or audio file at: If you need professional help, consult a licensed financial planner who can design a personalized retirement strategy. If you don’t know one, try the Financial Planning Association (www.

Chris Showers Of CSI

Bradford Journal Photo Chris Showers of CSI (Crossing Safety Inc.) was working at one of the barricades along Welch Ave. in East Bradford during this year’s Stinkfest, May 3rd. He tells us he will be working at various locations throughout the event. Chris also mentioned that he spent most of his life in Olean but now lives in Bradford.

Page 6 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

AREA SOCIAL NEWS Bradford Area Calendar of Events: MAY 2014 MAY 8: Knitting Club 1-3pm Bradford Area Public Library, 67 W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA. Whether you are an expert knitter or have never picked up a set of needles, this informal club is for you. Meets weekly in the Carnegie Room. For more information, call the Bradford Area Public Library at 814-362-6527. MAY 8&9: Healthcare Professional Scrub Sale 6am-3pm Bradford Ecumenical Home, 100 St. Francis Drive, Bradford, PA. Sale of scrubs for healthcare professionals by Erie Uniform Company. For more information, contact Vicki Harris at 814-368-5648. MAY 9: Birthday Party Story Time 10:30-11:30am Bradford Area Public Library, 67 W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA. Includes story, craft, snack, and social interaction. Geared toward pre-K children, accommodates infants and toddlers. For more information, contact Bradford Area Public Library at 814-362-6527 Adult First Aid, CPR/AED 9am-2:30pm American Red Cross, 302 Congress Street, Bradford, PA. Health and safety class provided by American Red Cross in McKean-Potter Counties. To register or for additional course information, call 1-800-REDCROSS or go online at: MAY 10: Story Time 10:30am Bradford Area Public Library, 67 W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA. Preschool craft-related program.

Opportunity for young children to interact with others their age while listening to stories, making projects, and enjoying snacks. For more information, contact the Library at 814-362-6527. Book and Craft 1pm Bradford Area Public Library, 67 W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA For more information, contact the Bradford Area Public Library at 814362-6527. MAY 11: Hair – BCPAC 2013-2014 Season Event 4pm Bromeley Family Theater, Blaisdell Hall, University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA. Special Mother’s Day matinee performance of this classic of American musical theater. For more information or tickets, contact BCPAC at 814-362-2522. MAY 12: Wee Readers 10:30am Bradford Area Public Library, 67 W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA. Little ones can bring their favorite stories to share with a friend! For more information, contact the library at 814362-6527. MAY 13: An Evening with Melanie Benjamin, Author of The Aviator’s Wife 7pm Mukaiyama University Room, Frame-Westerberg Commons, University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA. One Book Bradford event. Free admission. Author will read from her book and answer questions. Refreshments and book signing to follow. For more information, contact spittler@exchange.

Bradford TOPS # Article submitted The weekly meeting of Top’s #16 was held on Thursday, May 1st, at the First Presbyterian Church with leader Vickie Johnson bringing the meeting to order with the Top’s Pledge. The song was “Happy Birthday” for all the May Birthdays. There were 31 members weighing in with a total loss of 38.5 pounds. Sandy Compton was looser in waiting and Sue DallaValle was officer of the week. Awards were given to: Vickie Johnson, Carol VanSickle, Silvana Reed, Donna Douthit, Marilyn Gross, Maxine Eschrich, Elaine Harris, Trudy Puller, Barb Smead, Liz Tanner, Anna Wells, Carol Zeigler, Debbie Woodley, Jessie Skillman, Kelly Galloway, Carolyn Frantz, and Barb Torrey. Inspiration given by Bev Hannon “Flowers are loves truest language”. Fashion Tip by Jean Miller, use lemon juice on perspiration stains before washing to remove them. “Temptation Calling”, was a skit done by Carol VanSickle, Maxine Eschrich and Vickie Johnson. The group welcomed new member Denise Soyke. Martha Williams provided “Ten Ways to Tip the Scales in Your Favor”. Forbidden food for the week is candy The new contest starts next week. Lose or stay the same you get to draw a card. Try to spell TOPS, first one to successfully complete the word is the winner. A helpful web site was provided give it a try, The meeting was adjourned with the friendship circle and the Tops prayer. Good luck on the scales next week!

Best BBQ Around!

Bradford Post 108


Friday, May 9th

Dinner Special:



NEW HOURS! 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. Daily

Friday Fish Fry $8.95 Open To Members & Guests

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May Specials: Weekly Take-Out Only Specials

We now have 2 sizes of Fish Dinners!

Along Route 219 -Limestone, NY 716-925-7015


DAUGHTER, April 20, 2014, to Shane and Melissa Fiebelkorn, Bradford, PA. SON, April 23, 2014 to Samantha Austin and Josh Dawson, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, April 24, 2014, to Kayla and Casey Neely, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, April 28, 2014, to Lauren and Nicholas Prokopchak, Bradford, PA. SON, May 1, 2014, to Clifton aqnd Rhonda Troyer, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, May 2, 2014, to Amber Swick, Bradford, PA.

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 7

Come To Us For Whatever You Need...... We Want Your Business! 402 East Main St.

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May Specials: Weekly Take-Out Only Specials

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Along Route 219 -Limestone, NY 716-925-7015



Medicare Supplements/Life/ Health/Dental/Annuities


Independent Agent/Broker

32 York St., Bradford, PA


Personalize Your Clothing!

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Phone 814-362-0536


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PLACE YOUR AD HERE! Kennedy Street Cafe 11 Kennedy St., Bradford, PA

Serving Breakfast and Lunches TAKE OUTS AVAILABLE!

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Page 8 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

ON THE HEALTHY SIDE Meet Health Care’s AICR HealthTalk -by Karen Collins, MS, RD, CDN Secret Weapons: American Institute for Cancer Research Q. I’d like to eat more whole grains, but I need to limit sodium, and many Pathologists are surprisingly high in sodium. What do you suggest? A: One easy way to get whole grains is with breads and cereals, though whether whole grain or not, these do often contain high amounts of sodium. So, to keep sodium in check, try expanding your vision of whole grains to less processed options. Compare labels to find lower sodium options like old-fashioned or oneminute oatmeal rather than instant, and shredded wheat rather than higher-sodium types of cereals. Instead of prepared whole-grain mixes, like boxed seasoned brown rice, that include large amounts of sodium (some contain about 500 mg of sodium per serving), choose plain, unseasoned whole grains (0 mg sodium) and add your own herbs, lemon juice and other sodium-free flavorings. Some whole grains that cook in less than 15 minutes include bulgur, quick-cooking brown rice, whole-wheat couscous, quinoa and whole-grain pasta. Try wild rice, millet, barley, wheat berries, amaranth and freekeh (“free-kuh”) when you have more time. If some of these grains are unfamiliar to you, check the Whole Grains Council website <> or recipes from the American Institute for Cancer Research <http://www. (NAPSI)—The next time you or some-> one you care about needs hospitalization for ideas. Then have fun experimenting! or just a medical test, your well-being could depend on a medical professional you may have never even see: your pathologist. Who Are Pathologists? Pathologists are board-certified physicians who use technology such as digital imagery, advanced screening tools, molecular-based diagnoses and others that were once just imagined to identify and diagnose disease. Pathology and laboratory results comprise as much as 70 percent of the information in a patient’s health record. Pathologists are investigators on whom every medical specialist relies to provide a range of services, from prenatal testing to cancer screening, to guide the clinical team on how to treat their patients. The right test at the right time can make all the difference in diagnosis, treatment and recovery. The pathologist’s pursuit of precision extends across a continuum of care during a patient’s lifetime. What Pathologists Do For example: • By helping health care providers pick the right test at the right time, unnecessary testing and unnecessary procedures are avoided. • Pathologists use molecular testing to look for multiple drug-resistant organisms in patients and identify those at high risk for a surgical site infection so doctors can proactively treat that patient and avoid the problem. • They’re on call to examine samples taken during surgery and to review those results, which can be life-changing. • Pathologists also provide data and data analysis about the entire population of patients so doctors can determine who’s likely to be at high risk for cardiac disease, vascular disease and diabetes. Seeing trends lets doctors be proactive and

plan for what the community needs. The diagnostic truths that pathologists reveal can help all of society lead better, healthier lives. Where To Learn More For more information about pathologists and laboratory medicine, visit the College of American Pathologists (CAP) at and on Twitter @Pathologists, or watch CAP’s YouTube Channel to learn more about how pathologists are involved in your health and your family’s well-being.

Seth Johnson And Son

Here’s The Place To Be

Bradford Journal Photo

Bradford Journal Photo Friends Billie Jo Reid, and Kevin Shugars spent some time at the New Keystone, May 3rd during the Stinkfest event in East Bradford, They tell us the were enjoying the food, the libation, and the nice ambience at the Keystone.

Seth Johnson, Head Coach for Women’s Swimming and Diving at St. Bonaventure University was guest speaker for the Bradford YMCA Barracuda Swim Team 2013-2014 Awards Banquet held, May 2nd. Here, Seth is seen at the head banquet table with his four-year-old son, Landon, following the coach’s personable, informative, and interesting presentation to the team members and their parents and coaches.

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 9

Children At Stinkfest And Their Opinions

Bradford Journal Photo Clockwise around the table at Togiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sub Station are Jacob Smith 10, Adrianna Lonzi 9, Angelina Lonzi 9, Katelyn Wells 16 (the baby sitter), and Tony Lonzi 12 spend some time together during the Stinkfest event, May 3rd. Tony mentioned that it would have been better if there had been a dunk tank, and that there could have been more rides and games like in the past. They all liked the Tea Cups, and Togiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fried dough. And Katelyn mentioned that she liked riding in the Out House during the Out House race.

Wes And Deb Pire

Bradford Journal Photo Wes and Deb Pire whet their whistles with a little brewsky at the New Keystone, May 3rd. It was the day for the Stinkfest event and they were enjoying some time inside the pub with friends during the early afternoon.

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

Business Was Great During Annual Stinkfest

Ron With Wife Cindy

Bradford Journal Photo A fine selection of food was available at Togi’s Sub Station concession during this year’s Stinkfest, May 3rd. Available there was leek chili, leek soup, regular fries, fried dough, and regular and leek gravy. Working the concession, left to right are Maria Herrington, Jenny Ryan, Chelsea Coldren, and Angela Stidd who mentioned that business was great!

Bradford Journal Photo Department of PA VFW District 19 Commander, and President of the Bradford Vets Club, Ron Peters is seen with his wife Cindy, May 3rd during this year’s Stinkfest in East Bradford. They were taking their time looking at all the vendors along the street and visiting with friends.

Page 11 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 12

Couple Of Couples Enjoy Stinkfest Delights

The Rau’s At Big Event

Bradford Journal Photo Darcy Rau, manager of the Bradford American Legion Club Post #108 and her Bradford Journal Photo husband Bill spent some time at the New From the left, clockwise around the table are Dave Faller , Vicky Faller, Maria Han- Keystone during the Stinkfest event, May nahs, and Kevin Hannahs. They were at Monte’s Restaurant sampling his leek burgers 3rd. They tasted the leek dip, rested their and leek burritos during this year’s Stinkfest in East Bradford, May 3rd. feet, and had a good time socializing there.

The Simple Pleasures Next Stop- Tasta Pizza Growing Up Bradford

Bradford Journal Photo In East Bradford, at the kiddy amusement park area of the Stinkfest Event, May 3rd, young people stand for a photo. In the back from left to right are Christian Jackson 9, Jessica Stack 13, and Alecsy Howell 14. In the front, from left to right are Brooke Bailey 4, and Haile Jackson 7. They tell us that the teacups, the bouncy house, the carousel and the fun house were great!

Bradford Journal Photo Late in the day, May 3rd, during this year’s Stinkfest in East Bradford, we spot some long time Bradford area residents enjoying the last moments of the event. Left to right are Barb Seeley, Bill Bottorf, his wife Nora, and Glenn Crum, peaking out from behind them. Bill tells us that his next stop will be Tasta Pizza, a great way to end the event.

Bradford Journal Photo Ashley Smith at the left and Jennifer Esch at the right tell us they were having a great time at this year’s Stinkfest event, May 3rd. Here they take a little break at the New Keystone where they tasted the leak dip, and enjoyed visiting with friends. They are the grandchildren of the late Joanne Zimmerman.

Page 13 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT! April 29: Legend of Hercules PG-13 Devil’s Due R Labor Day PG-13 Asteroid vs. Earth Not Rated

NEW DVD RELEASES Bad Country Not Rated Space Battleship Yamato Not Rated Best Offer Not Rated Locker 13 R

Dark Hearts R Dead Shadows Not Rated Escape From Tomorrow Not Rated Prince Killian and the Holy Grail Not Rated Scooby-Doo! and Friends Not Rated SpongeBob SquarePants: SpongeBob, You’re Fired! Not Rated May 6: Art of the Steal R Veronica Mars (The Movie) PG-13 Son of Batman Not Rated Survival Code R Dinosaur Experiment Not Rated Evil Within Not Rated

Making the Rules R Awful Nice R Mr. Jones R Axeman Not Rated Brightest Star Not Rated BURN Not Rated Call Me Crazy: A Five Film Not Rated Kidnapped Souls Not Rated Lewis Black: Old Yeller Live at the Borgata in Atlantic City Not Rated Nearlyweds Not Rated P.O.E. Project of Evil (P.O.E. 2) Not Rated Still Mine PG-13 Supercollider Not Rated UFC 169:

Barao vs. Faber Not Rated Adventure Time: The Suitor Not Rated DC Comics Super

Heroes: The Filmation Adventures, Vol. 2 Not Rated

Solution on page 14

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 14

REGIONAL & AREA NEWS Statewide Mentored Youth Fishing Day Set for May 10 (HARRISBURG, PA) -Excitement is building among anglers and kids for the Pennsylvania Fish and Boat Commission’s (PFBC) popular Mentored Youth Fishing Day, which will be held on May 10 on 41 waters across the state. So far, nearly 1,800 kids have obtained a free permit to fish on the day, and another 1,300 have purchased a voluntary youth fishing license. “We’re excited that so many mentors and kids are making plans to participate in the program,” said PFBC Executive Director John Arway. “This program is designed to encourage adults to take kids fishing, to show them that fishing is fun, and to promote active, outdoor recreation. With warmer weather now here, we are prepared to deliver a great experience.” The program was originally scheduled over two days, March 22 and April 5, but was rescheduled into one statewide day because of unusually cold weather and unexpected ice cover. “The pilot program last year was a huge hit with anglers and their friends and we have received nothing but positive comments about it,” Arway added. “Adults and kids are excited and we want to keep it that way.” “To ensure kids and their mentors have an outstanding chance to catch fish on May 10, we will stock a fresh load of trout at each water on May 9,” he added. “Then the waters will be closed to all fishing from noon on May 9 until 8 a.m. on May 10.” The program 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 and the standard regulations on those waters will apply. To participate, adult anglers (16 years or older) must have a valid fishing license and trout/salmon permit and be accompanied by a youth. Youth anglers must obtain a free PFBC-issued permit or a voluntary youth fishing license. Both are available at or at any of the more than 900 licensing agents across the state. Also, the PFBC is reminding anglers that the process to participate this year has changed. Last year, participants registered online. Because the program is expanding statewide this year, and with an eye to the future, the PFBC is now using the Pennsylvania Automated License Service (PALS) to issue youth permits and voluntary licenses. “Issuing permits and licenses through PALS allows us to collect and

manage information regarding youth anglers,” said Carl Richardson, PFBC education section manager. “Specifically, this process provides us with more customer data for better assessment of lifelong fishing license buying habits and to develop programs designed to retain anglers.” As a result, anglers must create a separate customer account for each child in the PALS system. In order to obtain the permit or voluntary license, the youth’s address, social security number, date of birth, height and eye color must be provided at the time of the transaction. Phone number and e-mail address are optional. These may be added to the customer’s profile at a later time by following the instructions in The Outdoor Shop at Click here for detailed instructions. For every voluntary youth license sold, the PFBC will receive approximately $5 in federal revenue from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s Sport Fish Restoration Act program, which provides funds to states based on a formula that includes the number of licenses a state sells. All revenues earned from a voluntary youth fishing license will be dedicated to youth fishing programs. Also, vouchers for the voluntary license will be available at the 900 license-issuing agents and online. A voucher acts as a gift card and does not require any personal information at the time of sale. Clubs, organizations, businesses, and individuals who are interested in promoting youth angling can purchase quantities of voluntary youth license vouchers to distribute to children. Personal information is required at the time the voucher is redeemed and a customer identification number is issued. “Based on last year’s event, we expect that lots of fish will be caught,


many memories will be made and there will be plenty of fun to go around,” said Arway. “Don’t miss out on this special opportunity.” More information about the program, including a list of the waters, is available at

Special Award Winners

Bradford Journal Photo Two swimmers received special awards during this year’s Bradford YMCA Barracuda awards Banquet held May 2nd. On the left is Cara Webster, this year’s recipient of the William Sasche Award given to the swimmer who most exemplifies characteristics of self motivation, seeks opportunities for improvement, and shares the principles of the YMCA with other members of the team through her leadership by example. And on the right is Ellery Signor, this year’s recipient of the Sarah Burton Memorial Award given to the swimmer who consistently cheers on teammates, who swims whatever event necessary to benefit the team, and is a positive leader for the other swimmers.


Page 15 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

New 511PA Mobile Application Puts Traveler Information in Drivers’ Hands (Harrisburg) – People traveling through Pennsylvania can now get better traffic information before and during a trip with PennDOT’s new, free 511PA mobile application. The application, available for iPhone and Android devices, provides hands-free and eyes-free travel alerts for the nearly 40,000 miles of road that PennDOT maintains, the Pennsylvania Turnpike and select New Jersey and West Virginia roadways. Users can also check the application before they travel to view traffic speeds, cameras and travel alerts. “Our mission is to provide better mobility in Pennsylvania, and that in-

Across Generations

cludes making sure that our customers are well informed for their travel plans,” PennDOT Secretary Barry J. Schoch said. “This application helps our customers have the most current travel information available before and during their trip.” Application users can tailor the alerts based on event type, time between alerts, their location (with a radius of up to 500 miles), and for which direction of travel the user wants to hear advisories. When activated, the hands-free and eyes-free application plays audio alerts with traffic incidents or slowdowns within the radius the user selects. In addition to providing traveler in-

formation on the go, the application helps drivers make travel decisions before they leave by linking to the 511PA website, The site provides alerts, cameras and more for PennDOT-maintained roadways as well as the Pennsylvania Turnpike. To download the application, visit the iTunes or Google Play stores and search for “511PA.” In addition to the mobile application, motorists can sign up to receive personal, customizable travel alerts, or follow the statewide or regional Twitter feeds assigned to each 511PA region. PennDOT reminds drivers to not call or look at any of 511PA’s services while driving.

Food Is A Central Attraction During Event

Bradford Journal Photo Biker, Mike Smith, of Smith’s Watch and Clocks in East Bradford, spends some time talking with Bill Shick of Duke Center who is at the Stinkfest, May 3rd Bradford Journal Photo representing the Alliance of Bikers Armed Toward Education (A.B.A.TE.). Bill tells From left to right, Mariah Harrington working the Togi’s Sub Station concession, gets us that he is promoting the organization ready to serve up some fried dough to Taylor Wixson 14, and Hailey Campbell 14 durand recruiting new members the McKean ing this year’s Stinkfest in East Bradford, May 3rd. County Chapter. He also mentioned that when he was 6, he was the ring bearer in I will clean out your Mike’s wedding. basement, attic or garage; 94 Barbour St., Bradford, PA clear away debris; mow lawns; trim; do general yard work/clean-up and general handyman work

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 16

Simple Ways To Protect Your Home Against Burglary (NAPSI)—Protecting your home against break-ins may be easier than you fear. Here are a few hints that can help: • Install lighting: Motion-sensing lights can be a great way to increase security without having to leave your outside lights on all night. Use them in any shadowy area where an intruder may linger. • Maintain your landscaping: Don’t let overgrown shrubs give a criminal a place to hide. Keep trees and shrubs near the house neatly trimmed and be on the lookout for footprints near windows or trampled planting beds. • Keep valuables out of sight: Put away electronics or other valuables whenever practical. Consider mounting large items such as TVs or artwork where there is no direct sightline to a window or keep drapes or blinds drawn. • Your house never goes on vacation: A vacation can make your home an easy target. Never post on social media sites that you are going away. To deter trouble, invest in some inexpensive timers, which can be set up with staggered timing on multiple lamps and in multiple rooms to mimic a realistic lighting pattern. Visit the post office or fill out a form online to have your mail held while you’re away. Talk to your neighbors to let them know you’ll be gone, and if your trip overlaps with trash day, ask if they can move your bins out for pickup and take them in afterward. • Upgrade door locks: Add dead bolts to any doors that don’t have them,

including the garage and shed. Dead bolts are significantly harder to force open than the more common spring bolts found in many doorknobs. • Fortify windows: Glass windows are one of the most vulnerable areas of any home and intruders often target windows if doors are locked and secured. Whenever you’re away or asleep, close them and install locks on any windows that don’t have them. You can also get security window film. One manufacturer, 3M, offers security films designed to hold broken glass together.

The films prevent shattered glass from flying into the house, reducing potential injury. Tests have shown that windows protected with security window film can deter intruders for as long as two minutes-giving police additional response time. Security window films also reject up to 99 percent of harmful UV rays, reducing the effects of fading on your furnishings, and block IR rays, keeping heat out of your house. For more information on security window film, visit:

Lined Up For A Photo At New Keystone

Hunt For Sasquatch

Bradford Journal Photo The New Keystone was packed during the Stinkfest event held in East Bradford, May 3rd. Left to right, lined up for the camera are some important people there: Brian Schillinger, Barb Silvis, Larry Lester, Nancy Lucco, Jen Bunce, and Carol Bobenrieth. Owner, Nancy Lucco was at the door of her establishment to greet all of her friends celebrating the occasion.

Bradford Journal Photo Along East Main Street in East Bradford, during the Stinkfest event held, May 3rd, “three beards and a mustache,” members from the North West Pennsylvania Sasquatch Hunting Club (NWPSHC) pose for us. Full beards, left to right are Matt Morrison, Adam Young, and Glen Nikolaison from Titusville, and the mustache, Clayton Kuiack from Ontario Canada tell us they have a camp in Marshburg and that they come into town for the Stinkfest event every year.

Page 17 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

Uncovering The Latest Trends Underfoot (NAPSI)—From setting the right mood to creating a strong style statement, there’s no question that the floor is the single most important visual element in a home. To help you find a way to put your floor to work for you, here’s a brief look at some of the latest trends in flooring. Hardwood Trends Hardwood continues to be the fastestgrowing segment in flooring due to its long-lasting durability and rich look. According to current home sale reports, an investment in hardwood floors pays off when it comes to the overall value of your home. Lighter colors, longer and wider planks, and enhanced finishes are just a few of the style elements trending this year. Highly detailed wood grain surfaces are also in fashion as people seek to bring more natural, unfinished looks into their home. Distressed, weathered, wire- brushed, soft-scrape, even “demolition-style” surface treatments are popular these days. Sun-bleached blondes, driftwood-inspired gray-browns and other matte finishes in white oak, walnut and maple varieties are gaining ground by making imperfection a design element. Eco-friendly reclaimed wood sourced from historic buildings, factories, truck decks, mills, farms, food crates and other materials is another great option offering loads of character and unique, organically created surface textures that also easily mask scratches and wear. Technology is also playing a large role in the category, offering machine-created finishes that are scratch, stain, moisture and humidity resistant. One new surface treatment even helps clean the air. Activated by light, titanium dioxide on the surface of the floor works like a living tree in your home. This natural purifier breaks down pollutants such as formaldehydes, which can be present throughout a home, and converts the toxins into harmless molecules. Hardwood plank sizes are also changing in width and length. Wider planks are contemporary looking and give smaller rooms the illusion of a larger space. Longer boards, sourced from older trees, are increasingly popular for their pleasing look and structural integrity. Coinciding with the durability trend, bamboo continues to grow in popularity for its diamond-hard surface and ability to perform in wet environments. As it is a reed that grows in water, bamboo is the only naturally sourced hard flooring that is moisture resistant. That makes it a great choice for kitchens and wet rooms. Carpet Trends Carpets today have come a long way from basic natural fibers such as wool and cotton. Synthetic alternatives offer some of the softest, most luxurious, easiest-tocare-for and affordable flooring surfaces in history. New enzyme treatments in carpets create a moisture barrier between the carpet and the padding underneath, extending life span and enhancing appearance. Completely eco-friendly carpets have also made an appearance. One manufacturer launched a carpet line made from

100 percent recycled plastic. The new synthetic fiber is affordable, durable, and soft to the touch. Along with ever-popular shades of beige, sales of gray carpets are surging. To add some spice and avoid monotony, some manufacturers are presenting carpets with peppered bits of color against a neutral background. The new presentations help to hide flaws while adding dimension to rooms. Patterned carpets are also gaining ground, offering floral, diamond and winding vine looks. Area Rug Trends Area rugs are all about color, pattern and texture, and this season everything is coming up soft, warm and cozy. As with the hardwood category, a growing trend in soft surfaces is nature-inspired looks such as tree bark and stratified rock. You can even get a rug with a rippled surface that looks like a pond that a stone has been thrown into. Another eye-catcher is a shimmering rug that achieves a metallic look with finely woven nylon fibers that sparkle when struck by light. You might not think sustainability when you think of area rugs, but think again. The ultimate in eco-friendly fibers—recycled paper—has made its way onto the floor in the form of a soft, cozy shag rug. For those who want to customize the look of a room, one company offers interchangeable solid and multicolored square rug panels that can be interconnected through a Velcro backing. Consumers can buy the affordably priced 16x16-inch squares at their local flooring store and assemble them on their own. This appears to be part of another emerging trend-low cost. Many are bypassing expensive heirloom pieces in place of more affordable rugs that make bold fashion statements and can be replaced in a season or two. Tile Trends From ancient Greece to current day, tile is as practical as it is glamorous. Tile trends today include aluminum, porcelain planks that you’d swear are weatherworn hardwood, and microthin ceramic tiles. Tile is the low-maintenance option among hard-surface flooring materials—and ceramic and porcelain are excellent choices when it comes to longevity and value. Low porosity makes most sealed tile resistant to moisture, stains and bacteria, and thus uniquely hygienic. Wood looks and natural stone treatments in ceramic tile are on the rise as consumers seek to bring the outdoors in. Porcelain planks made to look like hardwood floors can be placed where hardwood cannot go, including bathrooms and even pool decks. In addition, tile can be eco friendly, containing a high percentage of recycled materials. Giant tiles, spanning two feet or more across, are becoming increasingly popular as they cover more surface area with less interruption of grout lines. In addition to clean lines and an ability to add dimension to small spaces, these tiles are easier to keep clean. Some companies have presented microthin ceramic tile that can be laid over existing flooring, thereby reducing instal-

lation time and costs. Resilient Trends Luxury vinyl tile (LVT) is both affordable and easy to maintain. New technology lets LVT replicate the high-quality look of hardwood, granite, marble, slate and other materials. Color variations and even surface texture offer design elements that originated in nature. Unlike natural materials, however, LVT is very durable and quick to clean. LVT is an excellent choice for wet environments such as bathrooms and kitchens. It is one of the easiest flooring materials to install, softer underfoot than other hard surfaces and warmer than tile and stone. A chart topper when it comes to eco friendliness, cork is naturally antimicrobial, antibacterial, waterproof, a great insulator and extremely warm and comfortable to walk on. It repels dust and is even fire resistant. Plus, cork today is available in a rainbow assortment of colors, textures and new factory finishes to keep it durable. Laminate Trends Advancements in digital imaging technology let laminate—a photographic image fused beneath a protective layer—realistically mimic many materials. Today’s laminate flooring is versatile and cost effective whether you want a custom look or want to adopt the look of another type of flooring. Learn More: You can find facts and practical tips on every flooring category including the pros and cons; floor trends; varieties and styles available; things to consider before purchase; maintenance tips; and how to prepare for installation from the experts at the World Floor Covering Association at and the blog In addition, you can find the names and locations of reputable flooring retailers near you by visiting

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 18

CHRONOLOGICAL LISTINGS Engagements, Marriages, Births & Deaths ENGAGEMENTS:

(None) MARRIAGES: (None) BIRTHS: APRIL 18, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Troy and Katy Roulo, Duke Center, PA. APRIL 19, 2014: SON, to Rebecca Smith and Timothy March of Olean, NY. APRIL 20, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Shane and Melissa Fiebelkorn, Bradford, PA. APRIL 22, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Crystal Handmore, Olean, NY. DAUGHTER, to Shane and Lisa White-Eagle, Olean, NY. APRIL 23, 2014: SON, to Samantha Austin and Josh

Dawson, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, to Erica Austin and Grant Preston, Eldred, PA. SON, to Justin Warner and Tracy Tidd, Allegany, NY. SON, to Lynette Deer, Franklinville, NY. APRIL 24, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Kayla and Casey Neely, Bradford, PA. SON, to Nicole Newman, Angelica, NY. DAUGHTER, to Daniel and Errin Learn, Delevan, PA. DAUGHTER, to Anna Spiller, Portville, NY. SON, to Marcie Leederman, Franklinville, NY. APRIL 25, 2014:

DAUGHTER, to Jessica Dowell and Kyle Martin, Eldred, PA. SON, to Sharon and Murphy Tom, Allegany, NY. APRIL 27, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Brittanie and Andrew Rounsville, Smethport, PA. APRIL 28, 2014: SON, to Sasha Gilbert, Olean, NY. DAUGHTER, to Lauren and Nicholas Prokopchak, Bradford, PA. APRIL 29, 2014: TWIN SONS, to Melinda and Dustin Dreaver, Salamanca, NY. APRIL 30, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Cheyenne and Dan Smith, Smethport, PA.

SON, to Tressa Neely and Justen Higgens, Limestone, NY. MAY 1, 2014: SON, to Clifton and Rhonda Troyer, Bradford, PA. SON, to Timothy and Amy Manroe, Olean, NY. MAY 2, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Amber Swick, Bradford, PA. SON, to Sasha and Anthony Cirincione, Olean, NY. DAUGHTER, to Paula Cox and Greg Kemp, Allegany, NY. DAUGHTER, to Rebecca and Michael Naylor,Turtlepoint, PA. DEATHS: APRIL 13, 2014: STONE, Joyce L.

YOUR WEEKLY HOROSCOPE MAY 8 - MAY 14, 2014 ARIES - (Mar. 21 - Apr. 19) Space needs to be made in your world now and this can only be achieved through a brave move on your part TAURUS - (Apr. 20 - May 20) This week, it is an opportunity you’re being presented with, not a problem. GEMINI - (May 21 - June 20) There’s something you believe you’re seeing more clearly and understanding in a better way than someone else. CANCER - (June 21 - July 22) You might be placing too much importance on whatever-it-is. Relax. It’s all going to be fine. LEO - (July 23, - Aug. 22) You appear to be acting on a hunch that is motivating you to bring a certain plan much closer to a desired and necessary outcome. VIRGO - (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) Sometimes, we all have to adjust our goals and expectations. LIBRA - (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) Fresh hope and inspiration are coming, very soon. SCORPIO - (Oct. 23, - Nov. 21) Don’t let previous fear or uncertainty cloud your judgment about what it is you need to do. SAGITTARIUS - (Nov. 22 - Dec. 20) Avoid any tendency to look for ‘the catch’ in any situation now. CAPRICORN - (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19) Prepare for the arrival of information that promises to delight and inspire you. AQUARIUS - (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) Somewhere in your world, you’re being expected to conform. PISCES - (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20) An unresolved issue is about to present itself. Give it attention it deserves.

Andrews, 86, of Limestone, NY. CLARK, Neil Edwin, 74, of Lexington Park, MD. APRIL 14, 2014: N Y Q U I S T, K u r t L., 69, of 295 Coal Hollow Road, Kersey, PA. WEIS, James E. 86, of Rockford, IL. APRIL 16, 2014; MICHALSKI, Bernard w. “Ben”, of Attleboro, MASS. APRIL 18, 2014: MORRIS, Maryellen “Gabby”, 76, of 100 Kentucky Ave., James City, PA. FINLEY, Carl J.,of 3974 Route 417, Allegany, NY APRIL 19, 2014: EDINGER, Gladys F. Edinger, 81, of Dagus Mines, PA,and a resident of Elk Haven, St. Marys, PA. APRIL 20, 2014: WALTERS, Betty Walters, 89, of 78 Horner Road, Wilcox, PA. VERBKA, Joan, 69, of 276 Coal Hollow Road, Kersey, PA. McDANIEL, Georgia Ruth D’Amicol, of Plymouth, MI, formerly of Bradford, PA. APRIL 21, 2014: MILES, Williard M. “Bill”, 75, of Olean, NY. SWEETAPPLE, Robert W. 81, of Bradford, PA, formerly of Reading, PA. APRIL 22, 2014: ROBINSON, Karen Lore, of Lake View, NY. SCHNEIDER, Anthony C. of West Seneca, NY. RIGARD, Robert J., 84, of 131 Beech Rd., St. Marys, PA. BENNETT, Judy, A. 70, of Ulysses, PA. CAMPBELL, Tasha Lynn, 22, of 460 Main St., Limestone, NY. APRIL 23, 2014: CARLSON, Isabelle Lucille, 88, of 9716 Route 6, Mt. Jewett, PA. COOK, Arline E., 95, of Sena-Kean Manor, Smethport,

PA, formerly of Barnum Rd., Turtlepoint, PA. APRIL 24, 2014: McCARTY, Bertha, 104, formerly of Derrick Rd., Bradford, PA. BILLE, Betty, 95, of Elk Haven Nursing Home, St. Mary, PA, formerly of Gypsy Rd., St. Marys, PA. COVAC, Irene G., 93, of Elk Haven, St. Marys, PA, formerly of 116 Poplar Rd., St. Marys, PA. FEHELEY, Geraldine R. “Gerry”, 92, of Orchard Park, NY, formerly of Elm St., Eldred, PA. APRIL 25, 2014: CARBARDI, Eva M. 91, of 296 Fairview Ave., Johnsonburg, PA. CARLSON, Emma J. 84, of 215 Park Ave., Kane, PA. RO U N D S V I L L E , Margaret E. “Maggie”, 64, of Crosby, PA. APRIL 26, 2014: CHILSON, Dorothy M., 95, of Sweden Valley Manor, Coudersport, PA, formerly of Maple St., Coudersport, PA. PATRICK, Helen, 91, of Smethport, PA. APRIL 27, 2014: McGILL, Anthony A. “Tony”, 68, of 384 Rightmeyer St., St. Marys, PA. MATTESON, Winifred, 89, of Genesee, PA, formerly of Coudersport, PA. KINNEY, Dorothy J., 84, of Looker Mountain Trail, Rixford, PA, formerly of the Belmont, NY area. McCUNE, Pearl M. 101, of Bradford, PA, formerly of McKeesport, PA. APRIL 28, 2014: JOHNSON, Richard M., 83, of Penn Highlands Elk, St. Marys, PA, formerly of 259 Monterey Ave., Ridgway, PA. FALK, Ronald L. 69, (Continued on page 19)

Page 19 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

JOURNAL CLASSIFIED ADS need some work done. Located just off Rt. 6 between 2006 Ford Explorer. Smethport & Port Leather interior, Allegany. $59,000 7 passenger, sun 814-512-2588 roof, remote starter. $7000 obo. Call MISCELLANOUS: 558-9543 For Sale 2007 Lincoln, • Matching sofa & 63,000 miles great love seat. Both have condition. 814-225 recliners -3270. $12,000 •10 ft by 24 ft building with steel floor, Volkswagen Beetle good cond., must ‘05 gray 32,108 mi, be moved, very reaauto. $2500 724- sonable. 259-8645 • House/camp w/ 2 stall garage, 10 APARTMENTS acres, off Rt. 6 beFOR RENT: tween Smethport & Port Allegany 1BR upper, 24 WalkWANTED: er Ave., No pets. Washer, dryer, re$350/mo + G&E. frigerator, Call 558-3143 cooking range and furniture. 1BR, appliances WANTED TO & city utilities inBUY: cluded. Off street •Bar & Restaurant pkg, $400/mo + sec. equipment and 814-598-9380. All fixtures including utilities included, booths/tables & close to Pitt-Brad- chairs ford, •Mobile Home and a house under 2BR lower, off street $40,000 parking. $650/mo Also will haul Call 366-2393 away your unwanted appliances, veNice 1 BR Apt on hicles etc for Free! 2nd floor of Brad- Will clean out baseford Main St Build- ments, garages & ing. Rent includes attics at reasonable utilities. Security rates! & references re814-512-2588 quired. No Pets. Call 598-1672 for 2007 Honda Shadmore information. owAero 750 cc. 6,000 miles, needs Nice 2BR upper, off tires. $5,000, call street pkg, referenc- Joe 814-465-3437 es & sec. required. 814-577-4684 CARS/TRUCKS:

HOMES FOR SALE: 3BR, 1BA house & barn on 1 acre lot 2 wells, Cameltown Rd., Mt. Jewett. Call 814-965-2013 or 814-229-5339 FOR SALE: House/Camp w/ 2 stall garage, sits on 10 acres in McKean County. All amenities, house does


(Continued from page MORGAN, James 53, of Smethport, 18) L., 75, of Smethport, PA.

of Church St., Port Allegany, PA. BENNETT, Mary Ann, 80, of 2 Greeves St., Kane, PA, formerly of DeYoung. MORRISON, James D., 85, of 168 N. Bennett St., Bradford, PA. SHICK, Alieen L., 91, of Lakeview Senior Care & Living Center, Smethport, PA, formerly of Moody Hollow, Coryville, PA. APRIL 29, 2014: JURY, Lillian Maines, 87, of Walnut Ridge, Greensburg, PA, formerly of Morrisdale, PA. MEHOLIC, Robert J. “Red”, 84, of Christ the King Manor, DuBois, Pa, formerly of 692 Washington St., St. Marys, PA. COLDREN, John Charles, 46, of Bradford, PA.

PA. McANINCH, Emma M., 80, of 3638 Wilcox Rd., Johnsonburg, PA. SPITTLER, Michael T. “Tom”, 64, of the Bradford Manor, Bradford, PA, formerly of Limestone, NY. JOHNSON, Betty Mae, 91, of The Lutheran Home, Kane, PA. APRIL 30, 2014: M O N T E C A LVO, Albert N. “Abbie”, 92, former Mayor of Lewis Run, PA, of 5 Irvine St., Lewis Run, PA. SMITH, Harvey D. “Dennie”, 67, of 1002 W. Corydon St., Bradford, PA. MAHONEY, Donna J., of the Ridgemont Assisted Living Facility, Ridgway, PA, formerly of 207 Willow St., Johnsonburg, PA. GLEASON, Terry D.


For Sale: KILHOFFER, Linda 10 grave sites L. 65, of 1737 Rasat Willowdale selas Rd., Wilcox, Cemetary, PA. MAY 1, 2014: $500. each LEAVITT, George L. or 85, of Markert Rd., $4000 for all. Beechwood, PA. KEMICK, James Call: Sr, 89, of 1065 W. 716-664-2182 Washington St., Bradford, PA. CAWLEY, Caroline J-5/1-8/14 E. 96, of Ashtaula, OH, formerly of Elm. St., Eldred, PA. CHECK OUT NICHOLAS, Oliver OUR W. “Pat” 79, of 25 Euclid Ave., BradPHOTO ford, PA. GALLERY WILSON, Mary E. “Betty”, 91, of the Bradford Ecumenical Home, Bradford, PA, formerly of Sheffield, PA. MAY 2, 2014: PEET, Barbara, E. WHEN YOU 73, of Westfield, PA, VISIT US formerly of Ulysses, ON THE WEB! PA. ZIMMERMAN, www. Richard “Gopher”, 56, of 70 Folino Dr., Wilcox, PA.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 20

JUST PASSING TIME THEME: “World War II” ACROSS: 1. Low life? 6. Hot springs 9. Nerd 13. _____ International Airport, Kyrgyzstan 14. *It ended in 1945 15. *Peninsula, location of El Shatt WWII refugee camps 16. March celebrants 17. “Much ___ About Nothing” 18. Bond 19. *Russian soldiers, en masse 21. *Ribbentrop’s co-signer 23. ___-tzu 24. Absorbed 25. “Yakety ___” 28. Short skirt 30. Geo-spacial positioning system, for short 35. Genesis man 37. Cell phone button 39. Wynonna Judd’s mother 40. Mischievous Scandinavian god 41. Dress up or deck out

7. Mouse turf 8. Enophile’s sensory concern 9. Drunkard 10. “Get __ __!” 11. *Post WWII military alliance 12. *Battle of ____, encirclement of Russian troops 15. Arabic ruler 20. Damp 22. Operations, as in military 24. Hang up the phone 25. *Churchill/ R o o s eve l t / S t a l i n meeting site 26. Bedazzle 27. New Zealand parrots 29. Type of sign 31. Boors lack this 32. In no manner 33. American Mennonite 34. *Like France under PÈtain 36. Eight furlongs 38. Involving two parts 42. Selfie DOWN: 45. *Axis oppo1. Gulf V.I.P. nents 2. Filly’s mother 3. Blyton or Bag- 49. “Word” in French nold 51. *Germany’s in4. Primary vasion target 5. Hindu retreat 6. Go to and fro 43. Elegant and stylish 44. ___-__-la 46. Russell Crowe’s 2014 role 47. Comedy Central’s “____.O” 48. One of the founders of scholasticism 50. Box office failure, e.g. 52. One of Five Ws 53. Bread portion 55. Corn spot 57. Entertain, as in idea 61. *WW II consequence 65. Love intensely 66. Snake-like fish 68. Open-mouthed 69. *He defeated Max Schmeling before enlisting 70. In the past 71. In the buff 72. Formerly 73. Rin tin tin, e.g 74. Done for success

(Crossword Solution on page 14)

54. Beforehand 56. J. _____ Hoover 57. Tall one is a lie 58. Carbon monoxide lacks this


59.Y’all 60. Court order 61. Heidi’s shoe 62. Boat track 63. “Planet of the ____”

64. Co-written, produced and directed by Warren Beatty 67. Bigheadedness

Page 21 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014

Caregivers Of People With Schizophrenia Need Support, Not Stigma (NAPSI)—An estimated 2.4 million Americans are living with schizophrenia. However, the condition impacts many more than those patients alone. It also impacts the people who love those patients, care for them and worry about them. It takes courage, compassion, and a commitment to stand and face this serious condition together. May is Mental Health Awareness Month, and it’s an ideal time to recognize this often overlooked caregiver population. Caregivers act as advocates, collaborate with treatment team members and often are the main support in the daily life of their loved one with schizophrenia. Results of an online survey* among 302 unpaid caregivers to adults with schizophrenia reveal that many caregivers face challenges in caring for their loved ones, yet they strive to maintain a positive outlook. “Caring for a loved one with schizophrenia has considerable challenges because of the stigma associated with the disease. Many people don’t understand schizophrenia and they may fill those gaps with fear. It’s a unique caregiving experience in that sense,” said Randye Kaye, mental health advocate, actress and author of “Ben Behind His Voices: One Family’s Journey from the Chaos of Schizophrenia to Hope.” Kaye is the primary caregiver for her son, who was diagnosed with schizophrenia about 12 years ago. Her book is a memoir of her experience as a mother and caregiver to her son, from the onset of his battle with schizophrenia along the hopeful road to managing his disease. Results from the survey suggest that caring for someone with schizophrenia can be associated with significant challenges. Of caregivers surveyed, 79 percent felt their loved one has experienced isolation and 57 percent felt they have experienced isolation as a result of their loved one’s schizophrenia. Perhaps because of the perceived stigma and social isolation, caregivers may feel they lack support from others. Seventy-nine percent of those surveyed said they wish there were more opportunities to talk to others about caring for someone with schizophrenia and more than half (57 percent) have felt nobody understands what they are going through. Despite challenges, 94 percent of caregivers surveyed said they try to maintain a positive outlook and 68 percent would likely be as involved in their loved one’s care even if someone else was willing and able to be a caregiver. Kaye knows firsthand how important the caregiver’s role is in contributing to successful outcomes for a loved one with schizophrenia.

“I know from experience the physical and emotional burdens of caring for someone with schizophrenia, but I also know how critical my involvement is to my son’s success,” said Kaye. “I’ve learned that a caregiver’s informed input can be an incredibly valuable contribution to an effective treatment team. That’s why it’s important to develop strong and trusted relationships with members of your loved one’s treatment team.” Feeling supported is key for caregivers, said Kaye. There is a notable difference between caregivers who feel satisfied by the support that’s available and those who do not, according to results of the survey. Compared to those who are dissatisfied by available support, caregivers who are satisfied are more likely to feel grateful (39 percent v. 23 percent), content (27 percent v. 11 percent) and proud (38 percent v. 24 percent) about being a caregiver for their loved one. They are also less likely to feel stressed (36 percent v. 66 percent), challenged (40 percent v. 58 percent), frustrated (25 percent v. 54 percent), overwhelmed (28 percent v. 40 percent), and sad (25 percent v. 40 percent), and they’re less likely to feel that nobody understands what they’re going through (49 percent v. 65 percent). This reinforces that action is required to help provide caregivers with the support and resources they need. “If you are caring for someone with schizophrenia, you are not alone. There are others out there who are going through what you’re going through, and there are resources that can help,” said Kaye. If you or someone you know is struggling to provide care for a loved one with schizophrenia, visit to register for resources and find the support you deserve. *The survey was conducted by Harris Poll on behalf of Otsuka America Pharmaceutical, Inc. and Lundbeck. The survey was administered online within the United States between January 20 and 27, 2014, among 302 adults who provide unpaid care for an adult with schizophrenia. Data were not weighted and are only representative of those who completed the survey. Certain percentages include net values (such as those who selected “somewhat agree” and “strongly agree” on a four-point agree/disagree scale). References: 1. The Numbers Count: Mental Disorders in America. National Institutes of Mental Health Website. http://www.

Randye Kaye america/index.shtml Accessed Mar. 17, 2014 2. Suresky, M. J., Zauszniewski, J. A. and Bekhet, A. K. Factors Affecting Disruption in Families of Adults With Mental Illness. Perspectives in Psychiatric Care. 2013; 49. 3. Chen, F. & Greenberg, J. A Positive Aspect of Caregiving: The Influence of Social Support on Caregiving Gains for Family Members of Relatives with Schizophrenia. Community Mental Health Journal. 2004; 40: 423-435. 4. Shor, R. & Birnbaum, M. Meeting Unmet Needs of Families of Persons with Mental Illness: Evaluation of a Family Peer Support Helpline.Community Mental Health Journal. 2012. 5. González-Torres, et al. Stigma and Discrimination Towards People With Schizophrenia and Their Family Members. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology. 2007, 42: 14-23. 6. Understanding Schizophrenia and Recovery. NAMI. 2008. Available at: cfm?Section=By_Illness&template=/ ContentManagement/ContentDisplay. cfm&ContentID=7279

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014 Page 22

Enter The Bigger And Better Eggland’s Best “Your Best Recipe” Contest For A Chance To Win $10,000 (NAPSI)—If your creative juices start to flow when you enter a kitchen or if you have a crowd-pleasing egg recipe hidden up your sleeve, then you might have what it takes to win the 2014 Eggland’s Best “Your Best Recipe” Contest! Egg enthusiasts have until July 31, 2014 to visit the Eggland’s Best website to submit their most original and mouthwatering recipes into one of four categories: Breakfast, Appetizer, Main Course, and Dessert. Recipes must include at least two whole Eggland’s Best eggs and will be judged against criteria including creativity, taste and visual appeal. Among this year’s judges is Donna PochodayStelmach, the winner of the first-ever Eggland’s Best “Your Best Recipe” Contest. “I’m honored to be part of this year’s competition as a judge,” said Donna Pochoday-Stelmach, 2012 Grand Prize Winner and 2014 judge of the Eggland’s ating new recipes and elevating classic Best “Your Best Recipe” Contest. “Cre- recipes, is one of my passionate hobbies. The one ingredient that remains consistent in my recipes is Eggland’s Best eggs, since they are fresher and nutritionally superior, compared to or(NAPSI)—The average American dinary eggs.” Eggland’s Best will be awarding the spends more than 101 minutes a day in a car. Unfortunately, what many drivers and best recipe in each category $1,000. passengers fail to realize is that when they One of these four recipes will also reare in a car, not all the danger they face is ceive the $10,000 Grand Prize! This year, Eggland’s Best is introducon the road. Both drivers and passengers are often ing “Fan Favorite” and “Kid-friendly” exposed to harmful ultraviolet A (UVA) awards where two additional recipes rays, particularly from the side windows will have the chance to win a $1,000 cash prize. of the cars in which they ride. Visit: “Damage from certain kinds of ultraviolet rays is cumulative,” says Dr. Dee Anna Glaser, vice chair of the dermatology de- to submit your recipes and learn more partment at St. Louis University. “These about the official contest rules. To view recipes for inspiration, inrays penetrate deep into the skin and can silently accelerate the aging process, cause cluding Donna’s winning Peach-Blueberry Egg Bread Bake, visit: wrinkles and even skin cancer.” Fortunately, adding a UVA-blocking

Protecting Against Sun Damage While In A Car

2 cups milk 4 ounces butter, unsalted, melted 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 teaspoon cinnamon 2 teaspoons granulated sugar Directions

1. Spray a deep pie baking dish with cooking spray; set aside. 2. Place half of the egg bread in baking dish. 3. Add 2 cups of peaches and ¾ cup of blueberries over the egg bread; cover with remaining half of egg bread. 4. In a medium bowl, beat eggs; add maple syrup and brown sugar gradually until well blended; add in milk, butter, then vanilla and cinnamon, and whisk until blended. 5. Pour liquid ingredients over the Peach-Blueberry Egg Bread Bake bread cubes. Cover with plastic wrap and refrigerate for one hour. Ingredients 6. Preheat oven to 350°, remove dish from refrigerator and uncover. Spread 5 cups egg bread chopped into 1 inch the remaining peaches and blueberries pieces over the top of the egg bread. Sprinkle granulated sugar over the dish, and 5−6 peaches, skinned and sliced into bake for one hour until it has puffed up small slices and is lightly brown. 7. Remove from oven and cool 10 2 cups blueberries minutes.

film or tint to car windows can be an effective way to help block damaging rays and protect yourself while you drive. For example, a range of window film options, sold under the brand name LLumar, provide UV protection. There’s even a clear film that appeals to those who do not want a darker window appearance, or where the use of dark films is prohibited by state law. When applied over ordinary automotive glass, this film’s virtually invisible protection blocks more than 99 percent of harmful UV rays.* LLumar window film acts as “sunscreen”—offer- 3 Eggland’s Best eggs ing daily sun protection with a one-time ¼ cup pure maple syrup application.

To learn more, visit:

1/3 cup brown sugar

Page 23 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 8, 2014


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