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Bradford’s Weekly Newpaper

Bradford Journal

VOL. 173

NO. 23 BRADFORD JOURNAL/MINER

THURSDAY, JUNE 5 , 2014

Bradford Journal/McKean County Miner/Mount Jewett Echo

Hector Demon Band Following Performance

Bradford Journal Photo Members of the Hector Demon Band pose for an “album cover photo” following their performance at Mystic Waters Resort, June 1st. They contributed their time for the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event. Left to right are Wil Roberts (bassist), Greg Daemer (drummer), and Shane Rimer (guitarist & singer).

Family Enjoys Annual Fun Stock Event

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Walking Billboards

Bradford Journal Photo Little wandering advertisements for the “In The Wink Of An Eye Entertainment concession, caught our eye during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event held, June 1st. They were announcing “face painting for $5.00 and more. On the left is Abagail Curtain 6, and on the right is Kaylei Cabisca 13.

INDEX Local News/Weather Comments & Opinions Obituaries Social News Word Seek/Crossword

Bradford Journal Photo This family enjoyed a great afternoon of music and more during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event held June 1st. Left to right are Bradfordian Rhonda Strait, with her daughter Ashlie Armstrong 22, and son Kiel Platt 18, and Kiel’s girlfriend Chelsey Foster. Ashlie just graduated college, and Kiel and Chelsey are just about to graduate from Portville Central High.

2 3 4 6 12

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


Page 2 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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LOCAL & AREA NEWS Student News SUMMER SPECIAL! News from University of Pittsburgh Katelyne Barr, a junior public relations at Bradford: Students earn 4.0 at Pitt-Bradford The University of Pittsburgh at Bradford has named more than 300 students to its spring Dean’s list. Of those, more than 50 earned a perfect 4.0 grade point average. Among those earning perfect grades were: Brenda Brandon, a senior business management student from Bradford, Pa. Amy Hughes, a freshman interdisciplinary arts student from Smethport, Pa. Jack Kerr, a sophomore petroleum technology student from Lewis Run, Pa. Curt Priest, a senior computer information systems and technology student from Eldred, Pa. Jody Randolph, a senior public relations student from Bradford, Pa. Steven Valenti, a senior computer information systems and technology student from Smethport, Pa. Lori Vickery, a junior accounting student from Bradford, Pa. Amber Abers, a junior early level education (preK-4) student from Bradford, Pa. Mohammad Al Haj Asad, a freshman engineering student from Bradford, Pa. Maxwell Asinger, a senior computer information systems and technology student from Bradford, Pa.

Timeless Treasures

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student from Smethport, Pa. Joseph Burns, a senior entrepreneurship student from Bradford, Pa. Nathan Debockler, a junior computer information systems and technology student from Port Allegany, Pa. Megan Foster, a senior environmental studies student from Bradford, Pa. Isabella Gleason, a senior sociology student from Bradford, Pa. Ian Kolb, a senior nursing student from Bradford, Pa. Russell Marold, a senior petroleum technology student from Kane, Pa. Kaitlin McCann, a sophomore accounting student from Bradford, Pa. Kyley Mickle, a junior athletic training student from Port Allegany, Pa. Thomas Neilly, a senior computer information systems and technology student from Bradford, Pa. Jarrett Nelson, a freshman criminal justice student from Port Allegany, Pa. Amanda Perkins, a senior early level education (preK-4) student from Bradford, Pa. Paul Woods, a senior biology student from Port Allegany, Pa. Students named to spring Dean’s List at Pitt-Bradford Pitt-Bradford named 304 students to its spring Dean’s List. Among those named to the Dean’s list were: Logan H. Anderson, a senior petroleum technology major from Kane, Pa. Jessica Baker, a sophomore criminal justice major from Bradford, Pa. Samantha Renee Behan, a freshman early level education (PreK-4) major from Bradford, Pa. Jennifer Lynne Blotzer, a freshman criminal justice major from Bradford, Pa. Sara Lee Bova, a senior history-political science major from Bradford, Pa. Elizabeth Burns, a senior sociology major (Continued on page 9 )

THE BRADFORD AREA 5-DAY WEATHER FORECAST Thursday, June 5: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers today. High of 69°. Thursday Night: Mostly cloudy tonight with a low of 46°.

Friday, June 6: Partly sunny and pleasant today with a high of 72°. Friday Night: Mostly cloudy and a little warmer tonight with a low of 48°.

Saturday, June 7: Partly sunny and warm today with a high of 76°. Saturday Night: Partly cloudy and warmer tonight with a low of 52°.

Sunday, June 8: Partly sunny and warm today with a chance of showers. High of 78°. Sunday Night: Mostly cloudy and warmer tonight with a low of 55°.

Monday, June 9: Cooler today with a couple of showers and a thunderstorm possible today. High of 71°. Monday Night: Clear and cooler tonight with a low of 50°.

CHECK OUT OUR PHOTO GALLERY

WHEN YOU VISIT THE BRADFORD JOURNAL ON THE WEB!


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 3

5 ¢ENTS WORTH

by Grant Nichols

We attended the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser), last Sunday, June 1, where we took our photos for the pages of this issue. The event was held at the Mystic Waters Resort in Limestone, NY and drew a greater number of participants than the previous year. A contingent was present from the New Cow Palace to serve their famous chicken barbecue, another contingent from the Bradford Family YMCA erected and supervised the bouncy house, the Wink of an Eye Entertainment Tent was in place on schedule with face painting and other children’s activities, and music was provided throughout the event with a total of six musical acts taking their place on stage throughout the day. While one of each of our photos is to be found on the pages of this Bradford Journal, readers can also find videos of some of the bands in our photo gallery……..It’s an interesting thing that has happened over the last four or so generations concerning gambling. Card games and other games of chance, where money was involved were, at one time, considered illegal (or at a minimum, socially distasteful) across most of the United States except as provided by certain limited casinos, at horse racing tracks, church fund raisers, and by other means, for example gambling on the stock market or the commodities market. But gambling was considered gambling, whether on riverboats, in the casinos, on the tracks, or on the financial markets, and while it brought great lasting, or momentary wealth to some, it was seen as a process that would bring most who participated to ruins. The right way to build wealth was to invest in one’s own or someone else’s manufacturing or distribution business or for those of lesser means, bank accounts and similar safe investments. While it’s most likely that 5 or 6 percent of the people in the U.S. throughout the 1900’s contributed to organizations that dabbled in buying and selling financial instruments (Insurance, Bank Mortgages, Stocks, Bonds, Commodities) where they could expand their retirement funds, and monetary legacies most people would retire with little more than their bank accounts, social security checks, or less, throughout the 20th century. But somewhere along the way investment into pension accounts, gambling on the stock and commodities market, and other risky enterprises became the accepted way of life here in the U.S. And the so-called “safe” investments for working people have all but disappeared. Maybe some of our trusted educational and industrial people, with brief cases full of money or credentials should be concerned. We sense a growing instability to it all.

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

-by Bob Perry

The adjective ‘feckless’ is defined as ineffective; incompetent; weak; irresponsible. The foreign policy of the Obama Administration has created the profile that fits. Obama has shown more of his idea of what this country is in his mind in the commencement speech at West Point in which he was positioning his policy more for what he is against than what he is for. The result of his policies is that there has been a loss of U.S. credibility thus weakening any possibility of successful foreign policy. During the past 5+ years the positions he has asserted has changed and he is proving he is feckless by stating strong actions followed by weak, little or no actions. Picking battles based on politics and not situations is a major mistake in responsibility. Obama thinks the ‘cold war’ is over but we see clearly Russian President Vladimir Putin thinks and is proving differently in the Ukraine. The rhetoric Obama put forth indicated consequences for Putin’s action and feckless has been the response.

Psychologically, the President has issues that obviously have not been resolved and we the people are affected as he is working them out (hopefully) on the world stage. He claims to have been mistreated while growing up, and while this may well be his reason for being feckless, who is out there who has not had the feeling of being mistreated in growing up? It’s past time for Obama to grow up and grow a set. It seems like Obama is still wrestling with his possible religious identity as well because he holds some Islamic tenants while claiming to be a Christian. There is a moral issue with Obama pursuing the Presidency with a severe lack of leadership experience and ability leaving us with a feckless office holder. Any party representation for office must have a litmus test before endorsing anyone for office. In the 2008 Presidential Primary Campaign there were 8 Democratic candidates seeking the office of the Presidency and apparently the most feckless one became our President.

In The Sun, Between Pavilion & Rock Table

Bradford Journal Photo Present for the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event held June 1st, between the pavilion and a rock table are (l-r) Ryan Cannon; Jami Frair; Felicia Evan, holding her daughter, 1-year-old Loralie Evan; Lisa Warfield; and Felicia’s daughter, Morgan Evan 8. They tell us that they would like to see more free children’s events at next year’s Fun Stock, for example: water balloon fights, a dunk tank for Mayor Riel and other officials, water sprinklers, more regular vendors, and maybe even a hot air balloon.


Page 4 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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OBITUARIES Terry Reiley Terry C. Reiley, 57, the best father and friend in the world, of 144 Davis St., Bradford, passed away Saturday (May 24, 2014) at the Bradford Regional Medical Center. Born Oct. 5, 1956, in Allegany, N.Y., he was a son of the late Joseph F. and Janice M. (Edel) Reiley. He was a 1974 graduate of Bradford High School. He was employed as a caretaker for George Duke. He formerly owned and operated Reiley Roofing Co. and was the assistant golf pro at Inverery Country Club in Hollywood, Fla. Terry lived to golf. He formerly coached golf at Bradford High School. Surviving are one son, Christopher Reiley of Bradford; two sisters, Lisa R. Duke and Jeanne R. Evan, both of Bradford; four brothers, Daniel (Cathy) Reiley, Thomas Reiley and Timothy (Mary) Reiley, all of Bradford, and Joseph (Denise) Reiley of Williamsport; and many nieces and nephews. Burial was in St. Bernard Cemetery, Bradford, PA.

Beverly Sweetapple Beverly A. Sweetapple, 83, of Bradford, passed away on Monday (May 26, 2014) at the Bradford Manor. She was born Sept. 7, 1930, in Clintonville, a daughter of the late Willis and Mary Meals Sweetapple. She was an employee of Zippo Manufacturing Co. and an employee of the business offices of Bradford Hospital. Ms. Sweetapple was a U.S. Navy veteran. She was a 20-year volunteer for the former Bradford Special Police and a member of the Marche Club.

She is survived by one brother, Lee Sweetapple of Greensboro, Ga.; one sister, Wilma Whitby of Tucson, Ariz.; and many nieces and nephews, including her brother’s three daughters, Joan (Mike) Campbell, Anne (Jim) Reed and Mary (Dr. Richard) Schellhammer of Tuscaloosa, Ala., all of whom she helped raise, and Matthew and Nathan Reed, Mary Maegan (Bryan) Schellhammer of Mississippi, R. Lorelei (Philip) Worland of Mississippi and P. Kiersten Schellhammer of Tuscaloosa. She was a proud “Grandma-Bev” to all five children. One great-grandson, Philip John Worland Jr., also survives. At her request, there was no visitation or funeral service. Private graveside services were held at Willow Dale Cemetery, Bradford, PA.

Gloria Campbell Gloria K. Campbell, 87, a loving mother and grandmother, of 127 Russell Boulevard, passed away Sunday (May 25, 2014) at Bradford Regional Medical Center. Born Oct. 13, 1926, in Tonawanda, N.Y., she was a daughter of the late Lewis Elson and Mabel C. Eckhart Paynter. On Dec. 15, 1950, in Rockville, Md., she married Malcolm F. Campbell, who died Oct. 1, 2005. Mrs. Campbell was a 1945 graduate of Bradford High School, a graduate of Bryant & Stratton Business School in Buffalo, N.Y., and the Barbizon Modeling School in New York City. She had worked as a secretary for John Depetro for 30 years. After retirement, she worked at Craig Hallock’s Gift Shop. Surviving are two daughters, Kathy Jo (Paul) Speranza of Endicott, N.Y., and Na-

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talie A. (Dr. Robert) Norris of Columbus, Ohio; one son, Craig L. (Nancy) Campbell of Bradford; four grandchildren, Brian, Emily, Tina and Lisa; three great-grandchildren, Tyler, Robert and Max; and several nieces and nephews. Burial will be in Willow Dale Cemetery, Bradford, PA.

Virginia Kleinberger Virginia C. Kleinberger, 90, passed away on Tuesday (May 27, 2014) at the Bradford Ecumenical Home. Born on Oct. 12, 1923, in Rowes Run, Fayette County, she was the daughter of the late Ralph E. and Edith Antram Christopher. She was the widow of Clarence E. “Hap” Ledden, whom she married on April 29, 1950, in Bradford, and William H. Kleinberger Sr., whom she married on March 29, 1980, in Bradford. Mr. Ledden preceded her in death on July 5, 1976, and Mr. Kleinberger preceded her on Dec. 12, 2007. She was employed by the Bradford Area School District as an elementary music teacher for a number of years until her retirement in 1990. Surviving are three stepdaughters, Ellen (Bill) Smith of Bel Air, Md., Barbara (John) Egg of Erie and Kathleen (Steve) Kresge of Bradford; one stepson, William (Julie) Kleinberger Jr. of Bradford; one sister- in-law, Lora Jean Christopher of Uniontown; one nephew, Bradley (Wendy) Christopher of Uniontown; one greatnephew, Braden (Lindsay) Christopher of Morgantown, W.Va.; nine grandchildren, Eric Smith and Jennifer (Wes) Freeman of Bel Air, Mark Kleinberger of Bradford, Karen Kleinberger of Pittsburgh, Jeffrey Kleinberger of Baltimore, Md., Lindsay Egg and Kevin Egg of Erie, Rachel (Mike) Fagan of Butler and Steph (Larry) Brink of Glenshaw; three great-grandchildren, E.V. Freeman and Wesley Freeman of Bel Air and Hallie Fagan of Butler; and several other nieces and nephews. Burial will be in Lafayette Memorial Park, Brier Hill. 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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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 5

BUSINESS & PERSONAL FINANCES Don’t Fall Prey to Medical Identity Theft By now, most people know about the perils of identity theft, where someone steals your personal or financial account information and makes fraudulent charges or opens bogus accounts in your name. Lately, a not-so-new twist has been getting a lot of attention – medical identity theft. That’s where someone gains access to your health insurance or Medicare account information and uses it to submit phony insurance claims, obtain prescription drugs or medical devices, or get medical treatment in your name. Besides its high cost, medical ID theft also can have deadly consequences: Suppose someone poses as you and gets an appendectomy; if you later entered the hospital with abdominal pain, your medical file would show that your appendix was already removed and you could be tragically misdiagnosed. Here are a few tips for avoiding medical ID fraud and steps to take if it happens: Your medical files are often full of information ID thieves crave: account numbers for Social Security, health insurance, Medicare or Medicaid, contact information, email address, etc. All it takes is one stolen employee laptop or an intercepted piece of mail or email to leave you vulnerable. Sophisticated thieves will also hack computer networks of insurance companies, pharmacies, medical equipment suppliers and others who have access to your medical records. And unfortunately, the black market for stolen information is so tempting that employees have been known to steal data. Common signs of medical identity theft include: • Provider bills or insurance Explanation of Benefits (EOB) forms that reference medical services you didn’t receive. (Verify all dates, providers and treatments and look for duplicate billing.) • Calls from debt collectors about unfamiliar bills. • Medical collection notices on your credit report. Just as you shouldn’t hesitate to ask your doctor or nurse whether they washed their hands, so you should feel free to ask what security precautions their business office takes to protect your information. Here are a few preventive measures to take: • Never reveal personal or account information during unsolicited calls or emails. • Be suspicious if someone offers you free medical equipment or services and then requests your Medicare number. • Never let people borrow your Medicare or insurance card to obtain services for themselves. Not only is this illegal, but it could be disastrous if your medical histories become intermingled (think about differing allergies, blood types, etc.)

-by Jason Alderman

• Regularly check your credit reports for unpaid bills for unfamiliar medical services or equipment. This could indicate someone has opened a new insurance policy using your identity and is running up charges. If you suspect or know your information has been compromised, ask for copies of your medical records from each doctor, hospital, pharmacy, lab or health plan where a thief may have used your information. Also request a copy of their “Accounting of Disclosures” form, which lists everyone who got copies of your medical records. Next, write them all by certified mail

explaining which information is inaccurate, along with copies of documents supporting your position. Ask them to correct or delete all errors and to inform everyone they may have sent records to (labs, other doctors, hospitals, etc.) Keep copies of all correspondence and logs of all phone calls or other related activities. You can also file a police report and contact the fraud units at the three major credit bureaus: Equifax, Experian and TransUnion. You may want to place a fraud alert or freeze on your accounts. Visit the Federal Trade Commission’s Identity Theft site for more information: (www.consumer.ftc.gov)

Out In Great Weather For A Great Cause

Bradford Journal Photo In attendance for the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event, we see a table full of party animals, enjoying a beautiful sunny day at Mystic Waters Resort, June 1st. There for a good cause, good food, and music are (l-r) Gary Fowler, Jerry Coder, Jerry’s daughter Jessann Pearson, Jessann’s brother Jay Coder, and Jay’s close friend, Mike Brown, who, along with his associates, was a Grammy nominee for “Best Record Packaging” this year.


Page 6 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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AREA SOCIAL NEWS Bradford Area Calendar of Events: JUNE 2014 Thursday, June 5:

gal vehicles welcome. Donation: $15 per rider, $5 per passenger. Rain or shine! Prizes! Ends at Eagles Club in St. Marys, PA – food will be provided.

Everyday Use of the iPhone/iPad 5:30-7pm Room 200, Seneca Building, 2 Main St., Bradford, PA Learn the basics of using an iPhone or iPad efficiently and have fun with it at the same time. Cost: $45. For more information or to register contact the University of Pittsburgh at Bradford Division of Continuing Education and Regional Development at 814-362-5078 or contined@pitt.edu Last Day of School (Marking Period Ends – Early Dismissal) and Graduation at Bradford Area School District

Saturday & Sunday, June 7 - 8:

Friday, June 6:

Monday, June 9:

Pennsylvania Society of Ornithology Annual Meeting University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA From 3:45 to 4:30 p.m. June 7 in Rice Auditorium in Fisher Hall, a program on raptors will be open to the public. Field trips for those registered include the Marilla/Willow Bay area, Tracy Ridge/ Sugar Bay area, Kinzua Bridge area and more. For more information or to register as a participant, visit the society’s homepage at www.pabirds.org

Pennsylvania Society of Ornithology Annual Meeting University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA From 3:45 to 4:30 p.m. June 7 in Rice Auditorium in Fisher Hall, a program on raptors will be open to the public. Field trips for those registered include the Marilla/Willow Bay area, Tracy Ridge/ Sugar Bay area, Kinzua Bridge area and more. For more information or to register as a participant, visit the society’s homepage at www.pabirds.org

Public Meeting 6-8pm Council Chambers, City Hall, Kennedy Street, Bradford, PA Attention: Bradford Historic District building and business owners! Preservation Pennsylvania recently conducted a survey to update the inventory of historic properties in the National Register list of Downtown Bradford’s Historic District. At this public meeting, staff from Preservation Pennsylvania will present the findings of that survey, and give a slide show that demonstrates how the story of Bradford is reflected Saturday, June 7 in the built environment. For more information, contact Anita Dolan, Main Benefit Run Street Manager, at 814-598-2646 or 10am-12noon Registration at Moose adolan@bradfordpa.org Club in Emporium, PA Sponsored by Abate Endless Mountain and God’s Wednesday, June 11: Country Chapters to benefit Community Nurses Hospice. All street le- 5th Annual Senior Wellness Fair

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10am-2pm Chapel Ridge, 200 St. Francis Drive, Bradford, PA Informational event for seniors regarding health and wellness issues. Vendors will include UPMC Hamot, Bradford Lions Club, Bradford YWCA, Penndoc Foot and Ankle Center, Bradford Dental Center, and more. Door prizes, refreshments, and free admission. Hosted by Bradford Ecumenical Home, Inc. For more information, contact Vicki Harris at 814-368-5648. Lunch in the Square 11:30am–1pm Veterans Square, Downtown Bradford Enjoy menus from various Bradford restaurants, live musical entertainment by Toucan Jam, and fun. Open to the public.

Bradford TOPS #16 Article submitted Leader Vickie Johnson opened the Thursday May 29th meeting at the First Presbyterian Church with the TOPS pledge. The group sang TOPS LOVE to the tune of “Zippity-Doo-Dah”. There were 35 weigh-ins with a loss of 27 and a quarter pounds. Loser in waiting is Fran Nichols and officer of the week is Donna Douthit. Birthday wishes this week to Vickie Johnson and Silvana Reed. Forbidden food for the week are French fries. Bev Hannon gave the thought for the week: “Where flowers bloom so does hope. “ Linda Hedlund gave a helpful hint: “Before storing clothes that have been dry cleaned, remove them from the plastic bag, as the bag may cause clothes to yellow.” Sue DallaValle shared a Skinny Chunky Monkey Cookie recipe. We welcomed a new member Christine McCracken. Next week is the business meeting. Dr. Herman will be our guest speaker on July 31st so have all your questions ready. The program was started by Carole Van Sickle who read an article from the Tops web site that was extremely funny about back sliders, it was followed by Vickie Johnson on the different kinds of fad diets and the pros and cons of those diets. The final results are that none work for the long haul, and that learning to eat properly and exercise is still the best way to lose weight, Sue DallaValle finished the program with articles from the TOPS Club book “The Choice is Mine”. Knowing What You Want Will Motivate You. Get to know yourself make a list of things you want to get rid of and a list of things you want and don’t have yet. Sue read the top 10 reasons for starting a weight-loss program. Finally assertiveness and the mindless margin, it is that small range where we make slight changes to our routine that we hardly notice. Nevertheless, these changes can have a gradual-but eventually bigimpact on our weight. These changes can make the difference between being 10 pounds heavier next year or 10 pounds lighter. The friendship circle and the Tops prayer ended the meeting.

BIRTHS (None)


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 7

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

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ON THE HEALTHY SIDE Migraine Facts And Treatment Tips

(NAPSI)—While many people turn to prescription drugs to try to control migraines once they start, there aren’t any that are terribly effective and none that will stop the migraines before they happen. There is, however, another option and it doesn’t involve taking medication. The Problem Almost 5 million people in the U.S. experience at least one migraine attack a month. More than 11 million people blame migraines for causing moderate to severe disability and 91 percent of them can’t function normally during migraine attack, according to the American Migraine Study, which also reveals that the average migraine sufferer misses two days of work per year. It’s an expense both in terms of career—lost work—and medical costs. Migraine sufferers use 2.5 times the amount of prescription drugs and have six times as many diagnostic tests and services as nonsufferers. The average monthly health cost of a migraine sufferer is 60 percent higher than that of people who don’t suffer from migraines, according to the National Institutes of Health. According to The Migraine Trust, migraine often occurs for the first time in teens and young adults but is most common in the 30-something age group. Who Can Help Specially trained neuromuscular dentists can perform a dental procedure that can help. They use special equipment to find the optimal resting position of the jaw and create an orthotic— which looks like an athlete’s mouth guard. When inserted into the mouth, it can change your bite. Many treated this way find their chronic migraines are prevented. Why It Works That’s because chronic moderate to severe headaches, including migraine, are a common indicator of malocclusion, or a bad bite, commonly called

AICR HealthTalk

-by Karen Collins, MS, RD, CDN American Institute for Cancer Research

Q. Is homemade hummus dip much healthier than the pre-made versions in the grocery store? A: Many packaged hummus brands are pretty healthy - the basic ingredients are chickpeas, tahini (sesame seed paste), olive oil, garlic and lemon juice. But making it at home allows you to control the calories, sodium and nutrients. It means you can also play with the taste. Hummus can be a great choice as a dip for vegetables, a filling in sandwiches and an ingredient in a variety of Middle Eastern-type mixed dishes. A two-tablespoon serving of hummus contains 45 to 70 calories, depending on the proportion of ingredients. If you prefer to keep calories lower, you can use lower-calorie ingredients like red pepper or other vegetables to dilute the dip; more olive oil and tahini will mean higher calories. Two tablespoons also usually contain two to four grams of fat from healthy sources such as olive oil and tahini, one to five grams of protein (depending on the amount of beans) and 0.5 to 4 grams of dietary fiber. Commercial varieties vary in the amount of sodium, ranging from 100 milligrams to well over twice that amount. If you want to make low-sodium hummus, use beans canned with no added salt or cooked from dried beans and don’t add much or any salt. For more protein, choose a recipe that includes proportionately more beans compared to oil and tahini. If you go the commercial route, remember that small differences in calories and sodium between different brands become more significant as your portion size increases, so comparing nutrition information on labels is worthwhile. TMD or jaw joint disorder. “That’s particularly true of headaches that are focused behind the eyes, near the temples, around the jaw and ears, or at the back of the head in the area of the neck and shoulders,” explains Mark Duncan, clinical director

at LVI Global, where many of the dentists train. Learn More: You can learn more and find a specially trained neuromuscular dentist near you at: www.leadingdentists.com

Entertained By Marshmellow Overcoat Light

Bradford Journal Photo Members of the Marshmellow Overcoat Band (with one member, Anthony Cavallaro, drummer extraordinaire, missing) volunteered their time to entertain during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event held at the Mystic Waters Resort, June 1st. On the left is Ryan Cannon with his acoustic guitar, and on the right is Tyler Calkins with his guitar and harmonica. They were having a good time.


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Student News

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 9

(Continued from page 2)

from Bradford, Pa. Ian H. Cameron, a junior criminal justice major from Bradford, Pa. Cindy M. Cavallero, a senior hospitality management major from Bradford, Pa. Hannah Mee Chai, a senior hospitality management major from Bradford, Pa. Angeline M. Comilla, a junior criminal justice major from Bradford, Pa. Sara L. Davis, a senior early level education (PreK-4) major from Bradford, Pa. Denise R. Distrola, a junior liberal studies major from Port Allegany, Pa. Aarron M. Dixon, a freshman computer information systems and technology major from Bradford, Pa. Lincoln G. Dorward, a junior computer information systems and technology major from Smethport, Pa. Benjamin Doughty, a senior chemistry major from Bradford, Pa. Angelica N. Drake, a junior computer information systems and technology major from Eldred, Pa. Jenna Hollie Duffy, a senior business management major from Smethport, Pa. Derek L. Durphy, a senior history-political science major from Smethport, Pa. Andrew Robert Eliason, a senior business management major from Bradford, Pa. Jordan N. Fargo, a sophomore chemistry major from Bradford, Pa. Jason Michael Fetterman, a senior writing major from Bradford, Pa. Daniel Figula, a sophomore Engineering Science major from Bradford, Pa. Michael Fitzpatrick, a senior social sciences major from Bradford, Pa. Anne M. Garcia, a sophomore early level education (PreK-4) major from Bradford, Pa. Janelle Nicole Gilmore, a senior early level education (PreK-4) major from Kane, Pa. Filane Renee Godding, a senior nursing major from Bradford, Pa. Kellen Michael Greto, a senior computer information systems and technology major from Kane, Pa. Kara N. Harbaugh, a freshman undeclared major from Bradford, Pa. Meagan E. Hillard, a junior athletic training major from Bradford, Pa. Jodi Lynn Irons, a junior nursing major from Bradford, Pa. Andrew Kinney, a senior biology Education 7-12 major from Port Allegany, Pa. Joshua D. Kramer, a senior computer information systems and technology major from Bradford, Pa. Tyler J. Laurie, a sophomore chemical engineering major from Kane, Pa. Wen-Yen Lin, a freshman business management major from bradford, Pa. Ashley R. Mackey, a sophomore accounting major from Bradford, Pa. Brady M. Major, a sophomore interdisciplinary arts major from Port Allegany, Pa.

Jessica P. Martin, a junior sports medicine major from Bradford, Pa. Corey S. McGuire, a sophomore social studies education 7-12 major from Kane, Pa. Richard Truman Obermeyer, a senior criminal justice major from Bradford, Pa. Calvin B. Pfeil, a junior environmental studies major from Bradford, Pa. Chelsea M. Plant, a junior early level education (PreK-4) major from Smethport, Pa. Gyeong Hee Pyeon, a freshman pre-pharmacy major from Bradford, Pa. Daniel J. Rinfrette, a sophomore petroleum technology major from Bradford, Pa. Daniel William Robinson, a senior broadcast communications major from Bradford, Pa. Andrea P. Saquin, a junior psychology major from Kane, Pa. Daniel Joseph Smith, a senior sports medicine major from Bradford, Pa. Tyler Joseph Smith, a freshman BRIDGES major from Bradford, Pa. Andrew J. Streicher, a senior criminal justice major from Kane, Pa. Robert J. Swanson, a freshman petroleum technology major from Smethport, Pa. Devon Swatt, a senior accounting major from Bradford, Pa. Jamie L. Teribery, a sophomore early level education (PreK-4) major from Bradford, Pa. Kristina Tingley, a sophomore psychology major from Bradford, Pa. Alexandria M. Vinelli, a sophomore sports medicine major from Bradford, Pa. Travis D. Weber, a sophomore petroleum technology major from Bradford, Pa. Jennie M. Wheeler, a senior English education 7-12 major from Bradford, Pa. Matthew S. Wilber, a senior business management major from Bradford, Pa. Dean’s list status is awarded to full-time students who have earned a grade point average of 3.5 or higher. News From Messiah College, Mechanicsburg, PA: The following students were named to the dean’s list for the 2014 spring semester at Messiah College: Bradford resident Timothy Puglio is a sophomore majoring in music education (K-12). Smethport resident Lauren Stratton is a junior majoring in education certification grades preK-4. Dean’s list is earned by receiving a 3.6 GPA or higher on a 4.0 scale. Messiah College, a private Christian college of the liberal and applied arts and sciences, enrolls more than 3,000 undergraduate and graduate students. Established in 1909, the primary campus is located in Mechanicsburg, Pa., near the state capital of Harrisburg.

News From Belmont University, Trevor Burgoon, of Bradford, PA, qualified for the Spring 2014 Dean’s List at Belmont University. Eligibility is based on a minimum course load of 12 hours and a quality grade point average of 3.5 with no grade below a C. Approximately 30 percent of Belmont’s student body qualified for the Spring 2014 Dean’s List. Belmont Provost Dr. Thomas Burns said, “This achievement for the spring semester indicates that these students have placed a high priority on their work at Belmont and have invested time and energy in their studies. It is our strong belief that consistent application in this manner will reap great benefits, which will equip them for a lifetime of learning and growing.” Ranked No. 7 in the Regional Universities South category and named for the fifth consecutive year as one of the top “Upand-Comer” universities by U.S. News & World Report, Belmont University consists of approximately 6,900 students who come from every state and more than 25 countries. Committed to being a leader among teaching universities, Belmont brings together the best of liberal arts and professional education in a Christian community of learning and service. The university’s purpose is to help students explore their passions and develop their talents to meet the world’s needs. With more than 80 areas of study, 22 master’s programs and five doctoral degrees, there is no limit to the ways Belmont University can expand an individual’s horizon.

Electronic Recycling Event PA CleanWays of McKean County, an affiliate of Keep PA Beautiful, is sponsoring an Electronic Recycling Event on Friday, June 13, 2014, at the Smethport Borough Sheds, on Route 6, just west of Smethport, PA. The event will be open from 10AM to 2PM on just the one day. Residents who need to properly dispose of answering machines, copiers, duplicators, electric typewriters, fax machines, hard drives, mobile phones, pagers, printers, radios, remote controls, stereos, tape players, telephones and equipment, computers, testing equipment, VCR’s, satellite receivers, or other electronic equipment need to bring their items to the Smethport Borough Sheds on Friday, June 13, from 10 to 2 only. Only one TV per carload will be allowed. Freon containing devices, like refrigerators or air conditioners, are $15.00 per piece and fluorescent bulbs are $1.00 per bulb. All other electronic items are free of charge. Again, only one TV per carload will be allowed. Interested individuals and or businesses can contact PA CleanWays of McKean County at 814-887-5613 or Jim Clark at Jac20@psu.edu for more information


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Face Painting At Event

Bradford Journal Photo In the Wink Of An Eye Entertainment tent, 6-year-old Jack Nannen gets his face painted by artist Nikki Hillyer, during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event, June 1st. He was there with his mom Becky and sister Anna.

Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 10

One Concession At Fun Stock Fundraiser

Bradford Journal Photo The OH SNAP photo booth was one of the popular concessions present during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event, Sunday, June 1st. Left to right in the photo are concessionaire Jeremy Rounsville, and happy customers, Kim Langworthy, and Margery Kibby.


Page 11 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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Sizzling Summer Savings! Shop Local & Check Out The Hot Summer Deals Listed Below:

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Events Center

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Birthdays Baby Showers Anniversaries Or Something Nice For You! Check Facebook For BIG Savings! 3͕͔36Š‡•–—–3–Ǥǡ35”ƒ†ˆ‘”†ǡ34 3͕͘͜Ǧ͕͗͗Ǧ͘͘͜͜


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 12

JUST PASSING TIME THEME: “Famous Fathers” ACROSS: 1. “_____ your engines!” 6. Buffoon 9. Dermatologist’s concern 13. Like beaver? 14. Bearded antelope 15. Pertaining to the ear 16. Davy Crockett’s last stand 17. Campaigned 18. Modern day letter 19. *Suri’s father 21. *Kiefer’s father 23. ___ blue 24. Khaled Hosseini’s “The ____ Runner” 25. Brady Bunch daughter 28. Actress Jessica 30. Metal helmet 35. Beehive state 37. “Frasier” actress Gilpin 39. Lacy mat 40. Folk story 41. Throw something heavy 43. Seed covering 44. Quechua speakers 46. “The ____ Not Taken” 47. Greek goddess

of youth 48. Half-shell delicacy 50. Joint with a cap 52. *Brady Bunch kids addressed dad this way 53. “____ the slate clean” 55. “___ Doubtfire” 57. *Namesake 60. *Sasha and Malia’s father 63. Come by without warning 64. Frigid 66. Cool & distant 68. Flip-flop 69. French for “word” 70. T in Ferrari TR 71. Actress Hathaway 72. *Widely considered father of the detective story 73. *John Jacob _____, sire to clan of multi-millionaires DOWN: 1. Moses parted the Red one 2. After-bath powder 3. Culture-growing turf 4. Romulus’ brother 5. Russian triumvirate 6. Fairy tale villain 7. American Nurses Association

8. Plural of fundus 9. Wild feline 10. Face-to-face exam 11. Surprise attack 12. Building addition 15. Aeneas’ story 20. Air fairy 22. Pro baseball’s “Master Melvin” 24. Modern singalong 25. *Enrique Iglesias’ father 26. Lack of muscle tension 27. Drug agents 29. Porter or IPA, e.g. 31. *Last of the preflood Patriarchs in the bible 32. Employees, often preceded with “new” 33. Legal excuse 34. *U.S. President with the most children 36. Furnace output 38. *This Russian father was famously terrible 42. Swelling 45. Sweatshop activity 49. Orinoco or Grande 51. Misprints 54. Get ready for a date 56. Company de-

(Crossword Solution on page 14)

partment 57. *John-John’s father 58. Fairytale’s second word?

WORD SEEK

59. Common workday start 60. Information unit 61. C in COGS 62. Japanese zither

63. School organization 65. Bird word 67. Frequent partner of “away”


Page 13 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT! May 27: Trials of Cate McCall Not Rated Gambit PG-13 Airplane vs. Volcano Not Rated Ghostquake Not Rated

NEW DVD RELEASES Journey to the West PG-13 Saving Grace B. Jones R UFC 170: Rousey vs. McMann Not Rated

June 3: Lone Survivor R RoboCop PG-13 Son of God PG-13 In the Blood R Parts Per Billion Not Rated True Blood: The Complete Sixth Season TV-MA Motel Life R Attack on Titan: Part 1 Not Rated Beyond the Trophy R The Pretty One R Blood Widow Not Rated Dependables Not Rated Ghostlight Not Rated

Falling Skies: Season 3 TV-14 Pretty Little Liars: The Complete Fourth Season TV-14 Hollywood and Wine R The Natural World: Komodo - Secrets of the Dragon Not Rated Meet the Robertsons Not Rated Mysteries Of Angels And Demons Not Rated Small Time R Trouble With The Truth R WWE: Extreme Rules 2014 Not Rated Adventures of

Batman Not Rated Littlest Pet Shop: Strike a Pose

Not Rated Power Rangers Turbo, Vol. 2 Not Rated

Solution on page 14

Recess

KENNEDY STREET CAFE 11 Kennedy Street- Ph 362-6040

Stop in for some simply

Value Menu Items Starting at

Great Food! Now Open!

Call Us For Catering: 814-362-6040 Let Us Cater Your Party!

Tasta Pizza Express

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

$1.00! 75 Forman Street Bradford, PA


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 14

LOCAL & AREA NEWS Brown Takes In Crowd Simpler Times Seeking Artisans “ Simpler Times” is the second annual Pig Roast sponsored by the McKean County Historical Society. This event will be held October 4, 2014 at the McKean County Fairgrounds. The Society is seeking quality artisans to set up booths to display and sell their wares, to demonstrate their skills, or to share their knowledge. Fine art, quality crafters, prints, photography, and authors are desirable. Artisans will be responsible for set-up and tear-down of their displays and are responsible for all needed materials and paying applicable taxes. There is

no charge for artisans, artists, crafters, and demonstrators to participate. Artisans may set up Friday evening or early Saturday morning. The event will encompass the entire fairgrounds. Keeping with the ending of the Civil War, participant may come in period dress if they so desire. Gates will open to the public at 9:00 AM. There will be a charge. Meals will be available starting at 11:30. Please contact the McKean Historical Society at the Old Jail Museum for additional information and registration at 814-887-5142.

Kari Enjoys The Event

Kids Stop For Photo Bradford Journal Photo During the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event, Mike Brown, who along with his associates, was a Grammy nominee for “Best Record Packaging” this year, gives a great performance, demonstrating the creation of sound, using the technique of “looping.” Here, in his laid-back style, he single handedly excites the audience with a band full of acoustically and electronically produced sounds and vocals

Bradford Journal Photo Kari Johnston poses for us under the pavilion during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event, held at the Mystic Waters Resort, June 1st. Kari tells us, that she and her group have been vacationing there all week, and that she was enjoying the excitement of Fun Stock.

Best BBQ Around! BEER ICE CREAM NY LOTTO

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

June Special:

CONVENIENCE STORE Open 7 Days A Week

All You Can Eat Pancakes! Every Sunday 7 a.m. - 10 a.m. $6 00 (Includes 1 side of meat)

Restaurant closes 1/2 hour before the store

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

Bradford Journal Photo Leigha Evan 6, on the left, and Piper Giordano 7, at the right, stop for a minute in the shade of the pavilion at the Mystic Waters Resort, June 1st. They had been running around enjoying themselves during the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event. They tell us the bounce house and slide were a lot of fun.

SUDOKU SOLUTION

CROSSWORD SOLUTION


Page 15 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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After Your Move— Getting Settled

(NAPSI)—Growing comfortable in a new neighborhood can be made simpler, if you heed these moving tips on what to do—and what not to do—when getting settled. Dos • Host a housewarming party: Invite everyone in the neighborhood, either in person or by putting invitations in mailboxes. Remember: It’s not advised to mention gifts or create a gift registry. • Reach out to your neighbors: In the chaos of moving, you can just say “hi” and wave, but eventually you should introduce yourself and learn neighbors’ names. If you’re shy, ask about favorite restaurants or upcoming local events. • Be helpful: Without overstepping any privacy boundaries, offer to do small favors for a neighbor you want to befriend. Saying you’re willing to take care of pets or collect their mail when they go out of town suggests you’re a caring and responsible person. • Schedule your cable high-speed Internet, digital cable TV and phone connections in advance, with a couple of clicks at www.cablemover.com. After a busy day of unpacking, you’ll be able to unwind with dinner from the nearest take-out restaurant, watch TV, order new shower curtains or play online games. • Show respect: Keep noise to a reasonable level, particularly late at night, especially if there are young children or senior citizens nearby who may be disturbed. Don’ts • Stay away from the rumor mill— Don’t encourage or engage in gossip with your new neighbors. If you’ve developed a critical opinion of the community, keep it to yourself. Also, steer clear of topics that are typically considered socially unacceptable, such as finances, religion and politics. • Try problem-solving instead of complaining—Use face-to-face communication and an honest, levelheaded conversation to resolve problems, instead of subtle negative tactics such as note writing. The chances of finding mutually agreeable solutions will be much higher and it can improve relationships. Moving can mean big changes in everything from your work to your children’s education, or your weekend activities. Taking time to build good relationships with neighbors can ease your transition and lead to lasting friendships.

113th The following companies sponsored this salutation:

Bradford Fairway Sales & Leasing

472 E. Main St., Bradford, PA 814-368-7166 www.afairwayfordlm.com The area’s only dealer of Benjamin Moore® Aura® brand Waterborne Paints

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Phone 814-362-0536 www.bottorfembroidery.com

Happy Anniversary! From Your Friends At The New Keystone


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 16

FAMILY FEATURES

lways the convenient go-to option for snack time, grapes from California also bring great taste, texture and added flair to your favorite dishes. From the juicy burst of flavor to the vibrant array of beautiful reds, greens and blacks — fresh grapes are a top choice for home cooks and health-conscious eaters alike. While shoppers often choose this tasty fruit for in-between meal snacking, grapes can also boost the “healthy” factor in recipes, while adding bright, beautiful color to salads, entrees and desserts. They can make any of your favorite dishes healthier, and can make already healthy ones taste even better. California grapes are available May through January. For flavorful, unique ways to add grapes to your meals, visit grapesfromcalifornia.com or facebook.com/grapesfromcalifornia.

A

Grape, Feta and Mint Quinoa Salad Servings: 4 1 cup quinoa 1 1/3 cups water 1 cup red seedless California grapes 1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese 1/2 cup fresh lemon juice 8 fresh mint leaves, coarsely chopped Sliced green onion tops (optional garnish) Rinse quinoa in fine-mesh sieve. Put in medium saucepan with water and bring to a boil; reduce heat and simmer, covered, for 12 minutes. Remove from heat and let stand for 10 minutes. Remove cover and fluff with fork. Cover and refrigerate until chilled. Stir together quinoa, grapes, cheese, lemon juice and mint in large bowl. Top with green onions, if desired. Nutrition information per serving (without onions): 228 calories; 6 g fat (3 g saturated fat); 25% calories from fat; 8 g protein; 36 g carbohydrate; 3 g fiber; 17 mg cholesterol; 222 mg sodium; 400 mg potassium.

Did you know? According to a recent study published in the British Medical Journal, greater consumption of certain whole fruits, particularly grapes, apples and blueberries, is associated with a lower risk of developing Type 2 diabetes. The researchers described the association as “significant.”

Grape and Lentil Salad Servings: 6 3 cups green seedless California grapes, halved 3 cups chopped English cucumber 17.5 ounces (2 1/2 cups) steamed lentils 1/2 cup pitted Kalamata olives, sliced into slivers 1/4 cup crumbled feta cheese 2 lemons, zested and juiced (about 6 tablespoons) 2 tablespoons olive oil In large bowl, toss all ingredients together. Serve chilled or at room temperature. Notes:  Steamed lentils are sold in the produce department of most grocery stores. Canned lentils (rinsed and drained) can be substituted.  An English cucumber has a thinner skin and smaller seeds than traditional cucumbers.  Make this salad a complete meal by adding a grilled, whole grain pita on the side. Nutrition information per serving (1 1/2 cups): 246 calories; 11 g fat (2 g saturated fat); 40% calories from fat; 9 g protein; 29 g carbohydrate; 7 g fiber; 6 mg cholesterol; 387 mg sodium; 495 mg potassium.

Tostadas with Grape and Jicama Salsa Servings: 4 8 handmade-style corn tortillas Cooking spray, as needed 1 cup black seedless California grapes, chopped 1 cup red seedless California grapes, chopped 1 cup chopped jicama (about 1/2 medium jicama) 1 avocado, diced 1/2 cup chopped fresh cilantro 1 jalapeno, seeded and finely chopped 1 lime, zested and juiced 1/4 teaspoon sea salt 1 (15-ounce) can vegetarian refried beans, warmed Preheat oven to 400°F. Place tortillas on baking sheet and mist with cooking spray. Bake for 5 minutes, flip and bake additional 3 to 5 minutes, until crisp. In medium bowl, mix together grapes, jicama, avocado, cilantro, jalapeno, lime zest, lime juice and salt. Spread beans on tortillas and top them evenly with salsa mixture. Note: this recipe is gluten-free and vegan. Nutrition information per serving (2 tostadas): 408 calories; 11 g fat (1 g saturated fat); 22% calories from fat; 17 g protein; 67 g carbohydrate; 14 g fiber; 0 mg cholesterol; 758 mg sodium; 862 mg potassium.

Grape, Golden Beet and Brown Rice Salad Servings: 8 4 medium golden beets, scrubbed 2 cups cooked brown rice Salt, to taste 1/3 cup chopped red onion 1 clove garlic, minced 1/4 cup white wine vinegar 1/4 cup extra virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon honey Black pepper, freshly ground, to taste 1 cup thinly sliced celery 1 cup halved red seedless California grapes Pinch cayenne 1/4 cup chopped Italian parsley Preheat the oven to 375°F. Trim off all but 1 inch of stem on the beets and place in a small baking dish. Cover with foil and bake until a paring knife inserted into the center of the beets goes in easily, about 60 –90 minutes. Let cool until easy to handle. Peel, then cut the beets into 1/2-inch wedges. At the same time, combine the onion, garlic and vinegar in a large mixing bowl and let stand 15 minutes. Whisk in the oil, honey and salt and pepper to taste. Then add the rice, beets, celery, grapes, cayenne, parsley and toss. Serve warm or chilled. Makes about 6 cups. Nutrition information per serving: 162 calories; 8 g fat (1.1 g saturated fat); 41% calories from fat; 2.3 g protein; 22 g carbohydrate; 2.5 g fiber; 0 mg cholesterol; 119 mg sodium; 328 mg potassium.

Smart snacking Whether it’s midafternoon or midmorning, reach for grapes whenever you need a quick, convenient snack you can feel good about. They are ready-toeat with no peeling or coring required. Plus, grapes go where you go — they’re easy to pack along to the office, the game, in a lunch or in the car. Here are more reasons to feel great about choosing grapes:  One serving (3/4 cup) contains just 90 calories.  Grapes have no fat, cholesterol and virtually no sodium.  They are also a natural source of beneficial antioxidants and other polyphenols. In fact, some studies suggest grapes may help support a healthy heart.


Page 17 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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Pointers On Booking The Perfect Vacation Rental (NAPSI)—Good news for travelers: As more and more families are discovering, vacation rentals can offer twice the space at half the price of a hotel room and are easier to book now than ever. That may be one reason, according to the global travel market firm PhoCusWright, online bookings of vacation rentals increased from 12 percent in 2007 to 24 percent in 2012. Built-In Savings There are a number of ways to save when staying in a vacation rental. For example, extra bedrooms mean additional family members or friends are able to join in the fun and split the costs. Preparing your own food, instead of going to restaurants for every meal, and having access to a washer and dryer both offer even more ways to minimize expenses. With baggage fees possibly tacking on an additional $100 to $200 per family each way, travelers have the option to pack less, travel lighter and save more. Other potential cost-saving benefits found with vacation rentals include Wi-Fi, as well as entertainment for the kids, such as swimming pools and game rooms. Plus, unlike in a hotel where the only adult time is if parents secure a babysitter, those in vacation rentals can sip wine and share stories on the patio, or gather together to watch movies in the living room, after the kids are in bed. “My kids love it when we travel with their grandparents. We do so at least once a year and have found that it’s easiest for everyone to stay together in a vacation rental,” said Erin Gifford, mother of four and founder of family travel website Kidventurous.com. “It’s nice to be able to spread out and each have our own space after fun-filled days of taking in attractions. We also like being able to cook, play games and spend time with each other under the same roof.” Top Five Planning Tips Use these hints to help secure the perfect vacation rental for your family’s next getaway: 1. Book Early Moms and dads know all too well that planning is key when doing anything with kids—especially traveling. Booking a rental as early as you can is important because each property is unique. You want to have as many options as possible to accommodate your group, such as checking to see if a crib is available or if the property is pet friendly. 2. Read Reviews Learn from other guests’ opinions. They’ve stayed at the properties and offer unbiased, firsthand accounts of

what to expect. Reviews clue you in on details that may be overlooked in the listing, such as the need to bring your own beach towels. 3. Go the Extra Mile Look for vacation rentals that aren’t located near popular attractions, such as the waterfront or theme parks. The farther you are from tourist areas, the better the deal. 4. Stay Off the Beaten Path Search for properties in lesser-known destinations for a more peaceful getaway that costs less because demand isn’t as high. 5. Use Reputable Sites Search and book through professional online vacation rental sites, such as HomeAway.com, which offers access to the most vacation rental options in the industry. Alternatively, try VRBO. com, which has been around for nearly 20 years. More Advice The cardinal rule for booking a vacation rental is to always pick up the

Dexter Service & Collision •Inspections •Collision Work

28 Yrs Exp

•Expert Mechanical Repair 156 W. Wash. St. Bradford

Phone 814-362-3888

We Do PA State Inspections

phone and call the homeowner or property manager. Not only will they know the specifics about the property, but they give an insider’s perspective on the destination itself. Gifford recently booked a vacation rental via HomeAway and added, “Speaking with a property owner or manager provides insights into a rental and the surrounding community that I only get over the phone. It gives me those extra details I need to determine ‘yes’ or ‘no’ when considering a particular vacation rental.” Once a final decision is made on a property, travelers should request a rental agreement that outlines all rules and cancellation policies so everyone is on the same page. If possible, pay online by credit card or through secure services like PayPal, and avoid mailing cash or using a wire transfer service. Learn More: For further facts and to view some available rentals, go to: www.homeaway.com


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 18

CHRONOLOGICAL LISTINGS Engagements, Marriages, Births & Deaths ENGAGEMENTS:

(None) MARRIAGES: (None) BIRTHS: MAY 24, 2014: SON, to Ashley and Donald Holtz, Allegany, NY. DAUGHTER, to Christopher and Kristy Walters, Randolph, NY. MAY 28, 2014: SON, to Luanne and Kristin SledgeWhitcomb, Salamanca, NY. DAUGHTER, to Erin Turner, Eldred, PA. MAY 30, 2014: DAUGHTER, to Jacob Kanner and Amanda Sanfilippo, Franklinville, NY.

DAUGHTER, to Paul and Melissa Patanella, Cuba, NY. SON, to Blaine and Keira Reardon, Kill Buck, NY. SON, to Steven and Dana Daniels, Salamanca, NY. DAUGHTER, to Jack and Brandace Porcello, Allegany, NY. DAUGHTER, to Ronald Homuth Jr. and Colleen Gerrity, Cuba, NY. DEATHS: APRIL 10, 2014: McCREADY, Mary Leone, 82, of Belmont, CA. MAY 24, 2014: KRIEG, Shirley Nachtway, 84, of Naples, FL.

ROBINSON, Eleanor A., 82, of The Lutheran Home, Kane, PA. ZITZLER, Luke G., 83, of 601 Walnut St., St. Marys, PA. REILEY, Terry C., 57, of 144 Davis St., Bradford, PA. MAY 25, 2014: FIELD, Raymond Patrick, 43, of 115 Capri Rd., St. Marys, PA, formerly of Johnsonburg, PA. CAMPBELL,Gloria K., 87, of 127Russell Boulevard, Bradford, PA. HAZZARD, Anna, 91, of Galeton, PA, formerly of Wilmington, DE. MAY 26, 2014: WEITZEL, Robin J., 51, of Salamanca, NY.

MARTINY, Florence E., of Jamestown, NY, formerly of Allegany, NY. SWEETAPPLE, Beverly A., 83, of Bradford, PA. MAY 27, 2014: KLEINBERGER, Virginia C., 90, of Bradford, PA. BANKOVIC, William J., 90, of Elk Haven, St. Marys, PA, formerly of Pittsburgh, PA. VAN ETTEN, Helen W., 77, of Harrison Valley, PA. MAY 28, 2014: ROBSON, Dr. John H. “Jack”, 83, of Gerry, NY, formerly of Eldred, PA and West Seneca, NY. GLEIXNER, Jude R., 82, of 375 Krug

YOUR WEEKLY HOROSCOPE JUNE 5 - JUNE 11, 2014

ARIES - (Mar. 21 - Apr. 19) Be aware of pressure that could be put upon you to change a situation you’re comfortable with. TAURUS - (Apr. 20 - May 20) Don’t let Doubt hold you back simply because the alternative is too daunting. GEMINI - (May 21 - June 20) This week, don’t focus so intently on the fact that you are being encouraged to make a decision. CANCER - (June 21 - July 22) When we feel we’re beaten, any effort we continue to give is half-hearted. LEO - (July 23, - Aug. 22) This week, do nothing more than be yourself to gain trust you need. VIRGO - (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) In what way might you be overprotecting or overcompensating in some way now? LIBRA - (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) This week, you’re being encouraged by a kind and caring cosmos to relax. SCORPIO - (Oct. 23, - Nov. 21) You don’t need to guess anything this week. Trust your feelings. They won’t let you down. SAGITTARIUS - (Nov. 22 - Dec. 20) This week brings a chance for you to commence something that deserves to be commenced. CAPRICORN - (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19) It’s time to invest a bit more trust in some way. Relax and let some magic enter your world. AQUARIUS - (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) This week presents a fantastic opportunity for you to recognize how far through darkness you’ve come and why all that will matter, very soon, is how you’re leaving it behind. Soon, there will be something to celebrate. PISCES - (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20) You have an excellent opportunity to put several issues right now. For some time, you’ve known what needs ‘fixing’ and the cosmos is determined to help with this.

Lane, St. Marys, PA. STEBICH, Norma L., 88, of 1528 Rich Valley Rd., Emporium, PA. MAY 29, 2014: CUMMINGS, Joann E., 69, of Elm St., Eldred, PA. NICOLO, Brenda J., 67, of 533 N. Wal-

nut St., Emporium, PA. MAY 30, 2014: FOWLER, Alma Grace, 81, of Austin, PA. HUFF, Irene D., 94, of Smethport PA. HARRISON, James E., 91, of 72 Britton Hill Rd., Emporium, PA.

Explore Backup Power Options For Hurricane And Summer Storm Season (NAPSI)--With the 2014 Atlantic hurricane season upon us, it’s important for homeowners to explore their backup power options now. “The U.S. was spared from a hurricane last year, but that does not mean we will be as fortunate during the 2014 season,” said Rick Knabb, Ph.D., director of NOAA’s National Hurricane Center. “Prepare for a hurricane now before one threatens your area, and find out if you are in a hurricane evacuation zone.” Homeowners have many options when it comes to backup power: • A portable generator is the solution most people turn to when they need power in an emergency. Select one that delivers no fewer than 5,000 watts or you won’t be able to back up much. Make sure you have enough extension cords rated for outdoor use. If you already have a portable generator, make sure it runs properly before the power goes out. Also, make sure you have enough gasoline. • A portable generator with a manual transfer switch lets you safely deliver the generator’s power directly to your home’s electrical system. This eliminates the need for extension cords and lets you power hardwired appliances like a well pump. Your electrician can install this for you. • An automatic home standby generator is safer and more convenient—it starts automatically, can back up your entire home, and runs on natural gas or LP fuel, so you never need to refuel it in an emergency. It should be installed by a generator dealer or licensed electrician. To learn which backup power solution is right for you, visit the Generac website at www.generac.com


Page 19 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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JOURNAL CLASSIFIED ADS CARS/TRUCKS:

street pkg, references & sec. required. 814-577-4684

Liked The Fundraiser Work Fun Stock Event

2006 Ford Explorer. Leather interior, HOMES FOR 7 passenger, sun SALE: roof, remote starter. $7000 obo. Call 3BR, 1BA house & 558-9543 barn on 1 acre lot 2 wells, Cameltown 2007 Lincoln, Rd., Mt. Jewett. Call 63,000 miles great 814-965-2013 or condition. 814-225 814-229-5339 -3270. $12,000 FOR SALE: Volkswagen Beetle House/Camp w/ 2 ‘05 gray 32,108 mi, stall garage, sits on auto. $2500 724- 10 acres in McKean 259-8645 County. All amenities, house does APARTMENTS need some work FOR RENT: done. Located just off Rt. 6 between 1BR upper, 24 Walk- Smethport & Port er Ave., No pets. Allegany. $59,000 $350/mo + G&E. 814-512-2588 Call 558-3143 1BR, appliances & city utilities included. Off street pkg, $400/mo + sec. 814-598-9380. All utilities included, close to Pitt-Bradford,

MISCELLANOUS:

2007 Honda ShadowAero 750 cc. 6,000 miles, needs tires. $5,000, call Joe 814-465-3437

2008 Travel Trailer 26’ Queen Bed 2BR lower, off street 2 Bunks - sleeps parking. $650/mo 8 Long slide -out Call 366-2393 New tires, great condition. $9,000 Nice 1 BR Apt on Call 465-9724 2nd floor of Bradford Main St Building. Rent includes utilities. Security & references required. No Pets. Call 598-1672 for more information. Nice 2BR upper, off

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

Bradford Journal Photo Becky Nannen and her daughter Anna Nannen were enjoying themselves under the Wink Of An Eye Entertainment tent when we stopped by, June 1st. They were taking part in the 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event held at the Mystic Waters Resort.

Bradford Journal Photo This New Cow Palace contingent was present, serving their barbecued chicken, during 2nd Annual Fun Stock (First Night Bradford fundraiser) event, June 1st at Mystic Waters Resort. Left to right are Ashley Ott (waitress), Kathy Henry (boss lady) Linda Austin (head cook), and Lisa Murphy (volunteer).

Bradford Coin Shop Deal With An Established Shop Established 30 Years • Can Make Housecalls • FREE Verbal Appraisals

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Call: 368-4313 for a FREE estimate.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 20

SENIOR INFORMATION PAGE

Seniors Reveal Life-Changing Effects Of Fitness (NAPSI)—If you are an older adult, exercise is one of the best things you can do for your physical and mental health. According to the Centers for Disease Control, older adults should exercise for 150 minutes a week, with a good mix of cardio and strength training. Unfortunately, many people don’t get enough exercise to keep them healthy and strong as they age. Not only does exercise help individuals stay healthy and reduce the risk of disability and disease, it has been proven to reduce the cost of care for individuals and their families. The benefits of exercise have been realized by SilverSneakers Fitness members for more than 20 years. SilverSneakers Fitness is the nation’s leading fitness program designed for older adults and has helped thousands of people reach their health goals. For Priscilla Farrell, it was to walk on the beach with her granddaughter and to rely less on an oxygen tank. For George Jacobs, it was to step foot in a gym for the first time to improve his physical and social well-being. For Cecil Daniels, it was to overcome his diabetes and high blood pressure. “SilverSneakers Fitness members

like Priscilla, George and Cecil are not only changing their lives through fitness, they are leading a senior fitness revolution resulting in health improvements, higher quality of life and fulfillment at every age,” said Joy Powell, president of the Senior Solutions Division for Healthways. “Today’s active older adults are extremely dedicated to physical health through fitness, and they are more passionate and dedicated than any previous generation.” Bringing this to life, the 2013 SilverSneakers Fitness Annual Member Survey of more than 35,000 respondents in 50 states revealed that SilverSneakers

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participants are seeking personalized fitness options in record numbers, with nearly 46 percent joining a fitness center for the first time as a result of their SilverSneakers membership. While many are stepping foot in the gym for the first time, they are not doing it alone. Nearly 60 percent of SilverSneakers members participate in classes with a friend and 41 percent attend class to socialize, which can have a great impact on a person’s mental health and well-being. The annual member survey also showed that today’s older adults are more active than ever before, with four out of five participants doing aerobic activity three or more times per week. Physical fitness is vital to overall health, as 60 percent of SilverSneakers participants rate their health as “excellent” or “very good,” in comparison to only 47 percent of peer respondents to Medicare’s annual Health Outcomes Survey. SilverSneakers Fitness was founded in 1992 and today serves more than 11 million eligible members in more than 11,000 participating fitness and wellness facilities nationwide. For more information, to see if you are eligible for SilverSneakers and to find a class in your area, call 877-210-1307 or visit www.SilverSneakers.com


Page 21 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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Dental Problems In Children Linked To Bullying (NAPSI)—Here’s surprising news that can help parents take a bite out of the issue of bullying: Having “ugly” teeth may significantly contribute to the problem, according to a recent study published in the American Journal of Orthodontics & Dentofacial Orthopedics. According to the study, teeth were the No. 1-targeted physical feature to increase a child’s chance of being bullied, followed by the child’s strength and weight. Adds Robert E. Varner, DMD, president of the American Association of Orthodontists (AAO), orthodontists have long been aware of the relationship between how teeth look and poor self-esteem—no matter the age of the patient. “A person’s smile is very important in communication and interpersonal relations,” says Dr. Varner. “Our teeth are visible, so when they are poorly aligned, this can be an easy target for teasing or bullying. Parents often confide that their child is being ‘teased’ about the appearance of his or her teeth.” Dr. Varner offers five suggestions that may help. 1. Let your child know that most kids even into their early teens may still have baby teeth and as he/she gets older and more permanent teeth appear, his/her looks and smile will change. And the looks and smiles of the kids making fun of him/her will change, too. 2. Make an appointment with an orthodontist who is a member of the AAO, which recommends that every child see an orthodontist no later than age 7 in order to check for abnormali-

ties or issues that could benefit from early orthodontic treatment. Most children won’t need it, but it’s a good idea to make sure your child’s jaw and bite are developing normally. 3. At the appointment, ask the orthodontist to explain to your child that orthodontic treatment creates a healthy, beautiful smile. This will reassure the child that he/she won’t have that gap or overbite forever. 4. Some orthodontists offer computer imaging that shows how your child may look after orthodontic treatment. Seeing this transformation can be exciting

and reassuring, soothing your child’s fears about how he/she will look. 5. Find photos of celebrities when they were young. Many who had crooked teeth or gap-toothed smiles grew up to be successful athletes, actors, artists, writers, world leaders and more. It can help send the message that you’re not worried about how his/her teeth look and he/she needn’t be, either. To locate a nearby orthodontist, visit www. mylifemysmile.org, the official website of the American Association of Orthodontists.

Fast, Easy Ways To Have A Kitchen And Bath You Love (NAPSI)—Anyone who thinks there’s an app these days for everything but the kitchen sink is wrong. Now, your smartphone, tablet or computer can help you have a new kitchen sink, bathroom vanity, countertop and a whole lot more. With free online tools, it’s easy to design your dream kitchen or bath. You can see all options and decide what you like before you shop or meet with a designer. Apps can also help you find dealers and contractors online. Some apps let you take photos so you can compare your room with others, contrast products and see how new counters, cabinets and sinks will look with each other, before they’re installed. You can even send your ideas to a designer or share them with family. A few apps to consider: • With the Blanco mobile color app, you can coordinate the company’s high-quality kitchen sinks with various countertop surfaces, evaluate the look and add different selections by capturing images using

your device’s camera. Favorite combinations can be saved and e-mailed to others. You can even find the nearest dealer with the app’s store locator function. • From color inspiration to installation galleries and practical advice, Silestone’s interactive app helps you design your ideal kitchen or bath space including the company’s quality quartz countertops. You calculate area square footage; browse through an extensive color palette and share it with friends, family or contractors; and then use the app to find a nearby dealer. • Hardware Resources has an online tool for selecting a bath vanity. It works through any device with Internet so you can easily set your room dimensions, pick colors and materials for the walls and floors, and then swipe vanities of different sizes, colors and styles through the room to see what looks best. Then, find a dealer, see prices and dimensions, and share your results socially or via e-mail. In addition, here are three ideas to

bear in mind when you design: 1. While a monochrome look can be sophisticated and serene, a few pops of color in curtains, cushions, soaps, door and drawer pulls can set it off and point it up. 2. Use the space to show off your good taste. If you collect saltshakers, say, display them in the kitchen. Use the guest bathroom as the place to put your prettiest towels. 3. It’s a bright idea to look to the lighting. There should be task lighting, accent lighting to highlight a special feature, and general overhead light. You may want a dimmer in the bath for dark mornings and a bright spotlight in the kitchen over the sink or stove. Let the apps aid you to create the kitchen and bath of your dreams, then start enjoying your new rooms. Learn more at www.blancoamerica. com, www.silestoneusa.com and www. vanityvisualizer.com


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014 Page 22

Sizzling Summer Savings! Shop Local & Check Out The Hot Summer Deals Listed Below:

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Page 23 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, June 5, 2014

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Tips To Help You Play To Win (NAPSI)—If you’re a man who is carrying a few extra pounds, there’s good news. Any time can be the right time to start and strengthen healthier habits and lose the weight. Some find that the warmer weather of summer and early fall can be a great time to get in shape. That’s because the longer days can make it easier to find workout partners or teams to join. It can also be a great time to enjoy seasonal fruits and vegetables such as blueberries, peaches and sweet corn. With extra pounds linked to health problems such as type 2 diabetes, heart disease and certain cancers, getting to a healthy weight can be a step in the right direction. To help you get in the game, here are some tips 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: Get Fitter, Stronger, Faster • Start with a level of activity that feels doable. For example, 10 minutes each day. Increase frequency, time and intensity as you become able to do more. • Mix it up. To get and stay on track, try different kinds of activities. Make sure your routine includes aerobic exercise (walking, jogging, biking), strength training (free weights, crunches, push-ups), and flexibility exercises like stretching or yoga. Power Up With Nutrient-Dense Foods And Drinks • Eat and drink smart. Choose foods and drinks that pack plenty of vitamins, minerals and fiber into fewer calories. Fruit, vegetables, lean meats and seafood, and water or fat-free milk are all good options. • Outsmart your inner picky eater. Sneak in fruits and vegetables. Add berries to your cereal or crunchy vegetables to your sandwich. Stick With It For The Long Run • Form your own team. Find a workout partner or group to help you stay on track. • Reward yourself when you reach your goals. Plan a basketball or soccer game, bike ride or healthy cookout with friends or family. Learn more from WIN’s “Getting on Track: Physical Activity and Healthy Eating for Men.” The brochure features more tips and ideas for men, tools for figuring out if your weight is healthy, ways to assess portion sizes based on everyday items, and ideas for overcoming barriers to better health. Contact WIN to get a single copy free. Or go to: www.win.niddk.nih.gov/publications/

113th The following companies sponsored this salutation:

Bradford Fairway Sales & Leasing

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Happy Anniversary! From Your Friends At The New Keystone


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