Stinkfest - May 1st 11 a.m. - 6 p.m. See page 5
VOL. 170 NO. 17
www. bradfordjournal.com THURSDAY APRIL 29, 2010 $1.00
Bradford Journal/McKean County Miner/Mount Jewett Echo
Hand Puppets In The Bunny Reading Center
AREA NEWS NOTES by Debi Nichols
Bradford Journal Photo We visited the Bradford Area Christian Academy, April 26th. Here, during our to Ms. Brookens’ first and second grade classroom we see young student “bunny readers” in the reading center. Using hand puppets makes the challenge of reading a little more fun for the children. From left to right are Sydney Rodgers, Sarah Rubin, Caleb Wolters, and Tysen Dillenbeck.
Linda Barrile’s Store At Main Street Mercantile
Dr. Jill Owens will be honored with the first-ever PBAA Alumni Award of Distinction for outstanding professional achievement and exemplary service to the community by the University of Pittsburgh at Bradford. The award will be presented by Dr. Livingston Alexander, university president, and Stacy Sorokes Wallace, Esq., PBAA president and 2001 graduate, during commencement exercises on May 2.....Dr. Susan Panah, D.O., has been named the new physician for the McKean County VA Clinic in Bradford. Panah began working at the community based outpatient clinic on Monday, April 26. Panah has been working for the Bradford Regional Medical Center since February 2008. She graduated with a Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine degree from Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine in 1997 and has been practising medicine for the past 10 years. VA officials said Panah will provide medical director and fulltime primary care physician services at the Clinic on a full-time basis. The McKean County clinic is located in the Old City Hall building on Kennedy Street in Bradford, PA.......Bradford Owls basketball coach, Dave Fuhrman, has announced he will be stepping down from his position after 20 years of coaching. The Owls were 22-3 this past season, winning the District 9 League title, the District 9 Class AAA championship and a PIAA playoff game. Fuhrman, 53, compiled a 340-171 record as Bradford High coach.....Sarah Ruth Kossack, a resident at the SenaKean Manor in Smethport, PA, recently celebrated her 105th birthday. Her fam(Continued on page 2) INDEX
Bradford Journal Photo At the Main Street Mercantile, in Linda’s Crafts, Antiques & Collectibles, April 26th, Linda Barrile happily displays what she refers to as her “eclectic booth”. She is just one of the 50 or so stores at the Mercantile but look at all the product! Some of the items are handcrafted, some are antiques, and some are collectibles. She is especially proud of the handmade, hand sewn, hand tied hearth brooms.
Local News 2 Comments & Opinions 3 Obituaries 4 Social News 6 Regional/Area News 8 Comics 13 Classifieds 15 Horocsope/Crossword 16 Bradford Journal 265 South Avenue, Bradford, PA 16701 E-mail: email@example.com Phone: 814-465-3468
Page 2 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
LOCAL & AREA NEWS AREA NEWS NOTES by Debi Nichols
(Continued from page 1)
ily hosted a party at the Manor on March 13th for the event. Mrs. Kossack was born in Somerset and married the Rev. B.W. Kossack. The couple were married for 55 years at the time of his death. Mrs. Kossack was a housewife and had resided in Somerset and New Castle before entering the Manor in Smethport in 2001. She has one son and one daughter and several grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Helen Sarver, her 96-year-old sister, lives in Mifflin.......The 8th annual Bradford Area Townwide Garage Sale will begin at 9 a.m. on Saturday, May 29 in the Bradford Area. Registration forms are available at the Main Street Mercantile office, 96 Main St., and the Bradford Area Chamber of Commerce office, 121 Main St. Individuals or organizations can register. There is a fee to participate. The deadline to register if May 14. Anita Dolan, Main Street Manager said all registrants will be responsible for their own set up at their location, as well as the placement and removal of yard signs. The even is sponsored by the Downtown Bradford Business District Authority. For additional information, please contact the Main Street Manager’s office.......Beginning May 1, Meals On Wheels in the Bradford area will be delivered on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Meals will still be available for all seven days of the week, however, Tuesday meals will be delivered on Mondays and Thursday meals will be delivered on Wednesdays. Weekend meals will still be delivered on Fridays as is the current policy. The change is temporary due to a lack of drivers for the program.......Beginning this week and continuing into May, low-flying helicopters and planes will be been over the area at a height of about 50 feet above the trees. The aircraft will be spraying insecticides to eradicate the Eastern ten and forest tent caterpillars. The spraying will include all of Potter County and
the eastern one-third of McKean County, or several miles west of the Bradford Regional Airport. There will be no spraying within the confined limits of towns or cities. The spraying will be done during the early morning and late afternoon hours...... Fred A. and Lyla Jean (Cotton) Cramer Sr. of Bradford recently celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary.The couple were married April 25, 1950 in Waterloo, NY. They have three children, five grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren.
In The Math Center
Local Oil Prices: American Refining Group (ARG) Chart for Price Paid Per Barrel for Penn Grade Crude Oil: $77.00 $75.25 $77.25 $77.25 $77.50
Tuesday, Apr. 20, 2010 Wednesday, Apr. 21, 2010 Thursday, Apr. 22, 2010 Friday, Apr. 23, 2010 Saturday, Apr. 24, 2010
Ergon Oil Purchasing Chart for Price Paid Per Barrel for Penn Grade Crude Oil:
$75.25 $75.25 $77.25 $77.25 $78.75
Tuesday, Apr. 20, 2010 Wednesday, Apr. 21, 2010 Thursday, Apr. 22, 2010 Friday, Apr. 23, 2010 Saturday, Apr. 24, 2010
Get the picture ... When you read us!
Get A DVD Of All The Photos Taken At Your Event By The Bradford Journal For Only $25.00
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Bradford Journal Photo
Three children display their work in the practical math center at the Bradford Area Christian Academy (BACA), April 26th. They are students in Ms. Brookens’ first and second grade classroom there. From the left, Amy Mahaney demonstrates the thermometer, R.J. Owens displays the calendar, and Madison Dillaman displays denominations of money.
POLLEN COUNT Supplied by Fred H. Lewis, M.D. Olean (NY) Medical Group Thursday Apr. 22: Total Pollen Count: 58 Season: Tree
Predominant Pollen: Ash - Birch Pollen Level: Moderate
Mold Level:Very Low Fri.-Sat.-Sun. Apr. 23-24-25: Total 3-Day Pollen Count: 174 Average Count Per Day: 58 Season: Tree Predominant Pollen: Ash-Oak-Birch Pollen Level: Moderate
Mold Level: Low Monday Apr. 26: Total Pollen Count: 13 Season: Tree Predominant Pollen: Birch Pollen Level: Low
Mold Level: Low
THE BRADFORD AREA 5-DAY WEATHER FORECAST
Thursday, Apr. 29: Sunny and pleasant today with a high of 62°. Thursday Night: Mostly clear tonight, then becoming cloudy. Low of 35°.
Friday, Apr. 30: Mostly sunny and warm today with a high of 69°. Friday Night: Partly cloudy tonight with a low of 43°.
Saturday, May 1: Mostly sunny and warm today with a high of 72°. Saturday Night: Mostly cloudy tonight with a chance of showers and thunderstorms. Low of 43°.
Sunday, May 2: Partly sunny in the morning becoming cloudy with a chance of showers. High of 72°. Sunday Night: Rain tonight with a low of 49°.
Monday, May 3: Cloudy today with rain in the afternoon. High of 68°. Monday Night: Mostly cloudy tonight with a low of 49°.
Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 3
COMMENTS AND OPINIONS 5 ¢ENTS WORTH
by Grant Nichols
Last week we talked a little about Julian Ertz and gave our readers the website address where the entire article could be found. Unfortunately the computer link was ineffective, as many have already discovered. This week we’ll try to do better: To see the article click on: http://www.popwarner.com/articles/julianertz.asp?lable=news
and, as with all things computer, G-d willing, you’ll get there this time around......... We stopped at the newly established location of Charlie’s Cycle Center, on 66 Minard Run Road during the Grand Opening event held April 24th. The day was pleasant with plenty of sun and lots of people took advantage of the event. Five photos have been included in this issue. We also stopped in at the Bradford Area Christian Academy (BACA) again this week to see what students in the first and second grade class were doing. Three photos in this edition show some of the various activities in which students participate daily in Ms. Brooken’s classroom there. And to polish off the week we gave a little photo coverage to Monte’s Restaurant’s Saturday, Man vs. Food contest, aptly named “Monte’s Monster Burger Challenge” (Details may be found in the photo caption). Our last stop was the Main Street Mercantile where Linda Barrile was kind enough to present her shop there, Linda’s Crafts, Antiques and Collectibles, to us for our readers.........Togi’s Sub Station in East Bradford has recently created a great new website. And what a site it is! Their menu, hours of operation, and even a map displaying their location are all included. Also included is a complete list of all alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages available at their restaurant. For those who want to take a quick peak, click on: www.togissubstation.com Their website can also be found in their advertisement on our calling card page........May is here and with it, the 9th Annual Stinkfest Leak Cuisine event to be held Saturday, May 1st from 11 AM until 6 PM. in East Bradford along East Main Street as usual. There will be a Kiddyland running throughout the full event that will include a Dunk Tank, Train Rides, and Pony Rides, and more (Kiddyland T-Shirts will also be available). Out House races will begin at 1:00 PM and a Leek Dip Contest will be held at the East Bradford Fire Station from Noon until 2:30 PM. And best of all, there will be 55 vendors and stations where those in attendance can satiate their every imaginable desire for the American onion, the ramp (known by most as the down and dirty leek).
Mom And Son At Event
-by Vince Vicere
Deregulation And Legalized Theft? The SEC ( Security and Exchange Commission) is continuing to investigate the Wall Street and the financial sector collapse that created the biggest downturn of world economy since the Great Depression of the thirties. Regardless of their findings it’s common knowledge that safeguards put into place in the thirties to prevent the repeat of such a great disaster have been stripped away for the past thirty five years starting with the Reagan Administration who set off the movement for deregulation by vilifying a government that was ostensibly overregulating free enterprise. But what will the SEC find? Was it just outright fraud perpetrated by Wall Street and the Insurance Companies, or were these companies just taking advantage of the loopholes in the law? One thing is for sure, the lack of oversight and the laissezfaire attitude by the Bush Administration towards Wall Street allowed the deleterious process to continue. It’s also known that Wall Street started bilking the system for $billions taking advantage of the building boom and the sub prime mortgage rates, bundling high risk mortgages into securities given fraudulent AAA ratings, and selling them to institutions, pension plans, foreign and domestic investors, mutual funds and the like. When the bubble burst, and everything went up in smoke, so did the dreams of the average American who invested in a retirement plan on Wall Street. And the irony is that for their failures in judgment or just plain fraud, this government then rewarded Wall Street with the massive bailout funds known as TARP. Now that the current administration wants to rein in fraud to prevent another collapse from happening, the floodgates of bank money in the form of lobbyist’s cash is once again flowing to members of congress to defeat any regulatory legislation aimed at the financial sector. And it’s no surprise that members of the far right in the party of “no” are the biggest recipients of this financial lubrication. Its time for the clean sweep of the broom in the upcoming elections- Vote the special interest clan out!
Bradford Journal Photo Jodi Hushon and her son Justin Hushon 12 of Bradford take a look pose over a Honda CRF 250 dirt bike during the Grand Opening Celebration of Charlie’s Cycle Center, “second location” at 66 Minard Run Road, Bradford, April 24th. Jodi is the Accessories Manager at both store locations, and Justin is a highly rated amateur national championship contender.
Page 4 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
OBITUARIES Samuel Scott Jr. six grandchildren.
Samuel T. Scott, Jr., 54, of 2 Bushnell St., formerly of 41 Burnside Ave., died Wednesday, April 21, 2010, at Bradford Regional Medical Center. Born May 3, 1955, in Bradford, a son of the late Samuel T. and Glenna Dailey Scott. He had been employed at Top Line Corp. Surviving are three children, Susan Barry Johnson of Lewis Run and Sami Placer and Sam Scott III, both of Bradford; one step-daughter, KiLynn Scott of Bradford; two brothers, Robert F. Scott and Roger A. Scott; and
Burial was in Willow Dale Cemetery.
Taking A Good Look During Celebration Event
DEATH NOTICES: GORDON JOHNSTONGordon E. Johnston, 90, of N. Brooklynside Rd., Port Allegany, died Saturday, April, 17, 2010, in SenaKean Manor, Smethport, after a brief illness. Burial was in Fairmount Cemetery, Farmers Valley. PATRICIA SMITHPatricia A. Hanley Smith, 54, of Smethport, formerly of Reading and West Chester, died unexpectedly Friday, April 16, 2010, in Bradford
WRIGHT MONUMENTAL WORKS
CEMETERY MEMORIALS RALPH A. ROSE 212 East Main Street Bradford, PA 16701
Bradford Journal Photo Dean and Carol Truman of Alleghany, NY take a close look at the Yamaha R-1 during the Grand Opening of Charlie’s Cycle Center “second location”, at 66 Minard Run Road in Bradford, April 24th. Dean mentioned that there was a great variety of bikes at the location. Regional Medical Center, Bradford. TRUMAN STUCKEYTruman S. “Boots” Stuckey, 85, of 974 Newell Creek, died Saturday, April 17, 2010, at his residence. REV. DONALD COMMINORev. Donald W. Commino, 74, of 239 Beers Hollow Rd., Eldred, died Sunday,
April 18, 2010, at his residence. RUSSELL LOMBARDORussell W. Lombardo, 88, of Beacon, NY, formerly of Bradford, PA, died Thursday, April 8, 2010, at Vassar Brothers Medical Center, Poughkeepsie.
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
USPS-062-740 Postmaster: Send address changes to: Bradford Journal P.O. Box 17 Bradford, PA 16701-0017 Phone: 814-465-3468 Copy Deadline: Noon Saturday Published every Thursday at 265 South Ave. Bradford, PA 16701, Except for the third Thursday in the month of June. Subscription In Advance (By U.S. Mail) Yearly/$50.00 Within County Yearly/$68.00 Outside County Internet Color Version $15.00 yearly Email Color Version $26.00 yearly
Grant Nichols Publisher Debi Nichols Editor Vince Vicere, Political Reporter Periodical postage paid at USPS Bradford, PA 16701-9998
Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 5
Welcome To Our Stinkfest!
STINKFEST 2010 Leek Cuisine America’s Native Onion!
Walk Up To
The Ramp & Bite It......... Leek Cuisine At Our Stinky Food Tables During The Stinkfest!
SATURDAY MAY 1st 11 A.M. - 6 P.M
East Main Street area between S. Kendall Avenue and Fisher Ave.
The NEW KEYSTONE 425 E. Main Street
Stop At Our Stand! POND FISH
Try Our Great Leek Hot Dog Sauce!
Best Stinkin’ Pet Store Around! Home of the “El Cheapo” $2.99 LUNCH & BREAKFAST SPECIALS! FREE PARKING & INTERNET
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Bottorf Embroidery 217 W. Washington Street Bradford, PA 16701
Phone 814-362-0536 OR VISIT US AT:
Page 6 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
AREA SOCIAL NEWS Jack On A CRF 70
Working On Computers
Bradford Area Chamber of Commerce Calendar of Events: APRIL 2010
Bradford Journal Photo
Students work on various computer programs in their first and second grade classroom at the Bradford Area Christian Academy, April 26th. They are in Ms. Brookens’ classroom. From the back, forward are Reane Copper, Harley Long, and Chris Shatler. Bradford Journal Photo
John Miller and his son 7-year-old son Jack Miller are seen during the Grand Opening Event of Charlie’s Cycle Center, “second location”, Bradford at 66 Minard Run Road April 24th. Jack is on a Honda CRF 70.
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CLUB NEWS: Bradford TOPS #16
-article submitted Leader Vickie Johnson conducted the Thursday, April 22, afternoon meeting of TOPS Pa.#16 at the First Church of the Nazarene. There were 34 weigh-ins with a loss of 38 1/2 pounds. Officer of the week was Liz. Tanner and Loser in waiting was Maxine Eschrich. Betty Austin had a helpful hint: Weigh your purse(if Heavy) to make sure it is light enough to not cause back pain. Jean McAdams fashion tip: Floral and bright strip tops are all the go this spring. Bev. Hannon had a thought for the day: When life gives you lemons, you make lemonade. Most of us have several lemonade stands. Programs for the next month were scheduled and a contest for May was passed out. Bev. Retzer read a Hug Coupon for Martha Williams and a cute joke was read by Marilyn Gross. Cindy Sayers was back from sick leave and told of some of her experiences in the hospital after having her Knee surgery. Since Judy Eddy was sick, her program was also read by Bev. Retzer. It consisted of Truth, Lies and Myths of eating habits. Some of the subjects touched on were the average American diet. Good or Bad? Taking vitamins does not reduce the incidence of heart disease or cancer, But eating healthy foods like Broccoli , sun flower oil, carrots and others may help.
BIRTHS DAUGHTER, April 15, 2010, to Jacqueline Jones, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, April 15, 2010, to Tasha Brocius, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, April 16, 2010, to Olivia Brown and Michael Austin, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, April 16, 2010, to Deshina McKinney, Bradford, PA. SON, April 17, 2010, to JoEllen Chestnut and Terry Wankel, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, April 17, 2010, to Sarah Maynard and Aaron Avenali, Mt. Jewett, PA. DAUGHTER, April 20, 2010, to Christina and Ryan Close, Bradford, PA.
Apr. 29: “Cabaret” 7:30pm Bromeley Family Theater, Blaisdell Hall, University of Pitt-Bradford, Bradford, PA. Tony Award-winning Musical. Public $36/$30, Faculty & Staff $32/$26, Students $16/$13. Pre-show dinner available in the Frame-Westerberg Commons: $20. For more information contact the Bromeley Theater Box Office at 814-362-5113 Sean Kingston Live at the Reilly Center 8pm Reilly Center, St. Bonaventure University, St. Bonaventure, NY. Tickets can be purchased at the Reilly Center Ticket Office M-F 9am-4pm or online at tickets.com. Presented by the St. Bonaventure University Campus Activities Board, SGA, and Damietta Center. For more information, call 716-375-2506 Apr. 30: OSHA Oil & Gas 9am-4pm Swarts Hall, Room 162, University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, Bradford, PA. Presenters: Mark F. Harmon of USDOL-OSHA and Dane Sprankle of PA / OSHA, Intense, one-day training program. Only $45 per participant includes lunch. For more information contact Outreach Services at 814-362-5078 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
May 2010 May 1: Stinkfest 11am-6pm East Main Street, Bradford, PA, East Bradford Business Association. Food & Craft Vendors “Featuring Leek Cuisine,” Kiddy land, pony rides, outhouse races, and more. For more information, contact Kathy Colman at 814-362-4086 or email email@example.com Derby Gala 4:30-8pm Bradford Club, 32-40 Boylston Street, Bradford, PA. Limited number of tickets available, $50/person, purchase at the Library. Business Casual Dress. Contact the Bradford Area Public Library for more information 814-362-6527 May 4: Memorial Day Parade Organizational Meeting 7pm Bradford VFW #212, 94 Barbour Street, Bradford, PA. Volunteers needed! For more information, contact Debi Bigley at 814-368-4924
Get the picture..... When you read us! Bradford Area Public Library 814-362-6527
APRIL 2010 Friday, April 30 10:30 am Preschool Storyhour All programs are free and open to the public.
Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 7
Come To Us For Whatever You Need...... We Want Your Business! Main Street Fitness 80 Main St.
Bradford, PA 16701
OPEN 24/7 State Farm® Providing Insurance and Financial Services Home Ofﬁce, Bloomington, Illinois 61710
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FARM FAMILY RESTAURANT 545 East Main St., Bradford 814-368-3733 35 Item Salad Bar - Soups Daily
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Charlie’s Cycle Center Route 219, Limestone, NY
Phone: 716-925-7023 Visit Us On The Web At: www.charliescyclecenter.com
402 East Main St.
814-368-6252 “The Friendly Fun Place”
Professional Tattoos by the Mad Tatter 39 Mechanic St., Bradford, PA
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Home of the $ 18900 Suit Reg. $260 See Joe or Mike Butler Bradford Fairway Sales & Leasing 472 E. Main St., Bradford, PA 814-368-7166 www.afairwayfordlm.com
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Serving Breakfast and Lunches TAKE OUTS AVAILABLE!
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Page 8 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
AREA & REGIONAL NEWS Anesthesiologist Warns of Fatal Dangers Of Going Under What EVERY Patient Should Know Before Surgery Dr. Barry Friedberg is on a crusade, and it has cost him dearly. “A lot of people wake up from surgery not quite the same person they were before they went under because of the overuse of anesthetic drugs,” said Dr. Friedberg, a board certified anesthesiologist who has been quoted in numerous medical journals and anesthesia textbooks . He has formed a not-for-profit foundation, called the Goldilocks Anesthesia Foundation, (www. goldilocksanesthesiafoundation.org ) specifically to ask patients to request their anesthesiologists use a brain monitor during surgery. “When we watch a TV show like House or walk through a hospital, we just see a bunch of equipment and monitors, so most people figure that something as logical as a brain monitor would be in use when doctors use general anesthesia. But they aren’t in widespread use at all, and many patients don’t realize they can ask their anesthesiologist to use one. And they should if they want to stay alive and healthy.” According to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, an estimated 53.3 million surgical and nonsurgical procedures are performed during 34.7 million ambulatory surgery visits each year. “That’s a lot of surgery, and a lot of people being put under general anesthesia without knowing all the risks,” Dr. Friedberg said. “Without a brain monitor, anesthesiology is not an exact science. So most doctors figure it is better to give the patient more than they need in order to make sure they don’t wake up during the operation. Of course, no one in the healthcare food chain is opposed to using more drugs, as that is a large part of the revenue stream. With a brain monitor, each patient
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becomes an open book test instead of a mystery to be solved. Doctors would be able to use a more exact dosage, use less drugs and be safer. Instead of using too little or too much, they’d use a dosage that is just right, hence my reference to Goldilocks with my foundation.” The risks of being over-anesthetized are many, including long term dementia, memory loss and even death, according to Dr. Friedberg. He added that not enough research has truly been done on anesthesia overdosing, because without widespread use of brain monitors during surgery, there is no way to really pinpoint whether anesthesia is statistically a culprit. That’s why Dr. Friedberg urges all patients to ask if their anesthesiologist uses a brain monitor at the time the surgery is scheduled, and to ask for a different anesthesiologist if the one assigned to them doesn’t use one. Dr. Friedberg‘s message seems simple and prudent enough, but it has not been adopted by his profession, nor by the healthcare industry, because the major players don’t make much money from its use. “Some hospitals don’t even have billing codes for the use of a brain monitor, and the pharmaceutical companies sponsoring all the junkets for doctors aren’t fond of them, because they invariably result in the use of lower dosages of the drugs they sell,” Dr. Friedberg added. “I don’t make
any money from trying to spread this message. I don’t have a secret deal with the monitor manufacturers and I don’t have an axe to grind with the drug companies. In fact, my crusade has cost me professional relationships as well as money out of my own pocket to promote it. I am just tired of the primary task of my profession being not to kill patients. Instead, we should focus on caring for the patients, and understanding the long term risks of overmedicating patients while in surgery. We should be using every tool available to keep them healthy and reduce unnecessary risks through the entire treatment process.” (About Dr. Barry Friedberg: A native of southeastern Pennsylvania, Barry L. Friedberg, MD, came to Palo Alto, California in 1975 to complete his formal education with an anesthesia residency at Stanford University with department chief C. Philip Larson, Jr, MD. Following the successful completion of his residency and the requirements of the American Board of Anesthesiology, Dr. Friedberg became a Board Certified (or Diplomate) Anesthesiologist in April 1980. He has also lectured on safer, simpler, cost-effective and better patient outcomes to anesthesiologists and surgeons in the United States, Canada, Mexico, the Dominican Republic, Israel and Venezuela.)
Bradford Bypass Project Update (Clearfield, PA) – PennDOT issues the following travel update for the Route 219/Bradford Bypass project in McKean County. This update is for the week of April 26. All work is weather and schedule dependent. Glenn O. Hawbaker, Inc. of State College is the contractor on this $28 million job. •Northbound traffic is sharing a lane with southbound traffic, separated by temporary concrete barrier from Mill Street to north of Hillside Drive. •Northbound ramps at Foster Brook Interchange
are closed. Traffic is to follow the posted detours. •Tuna Crossroads (T-369) will be open to traffic. As work progresses, short closures (day-to-day) will be needed. Traffic is to follow the posted detours as necessary. •The Tuna Valley Trail access at Bolivar Drive is closed due to bridgework. Trail access is still available at Crook Farms and Seward Avenue side of Tuna Crossroads. •Northbound access at Kendall Avenue remains open. •Access at Hillside Drive is restricted from Route
219 south to Hillside Drive and from Hillside Drive to Route 219 south. Traffic is to follow the posted detours. •The contractor continues to excavate existing roadway and perform bridge repairs. •Drivers should use extra caution while entering the construction area
from the on-ramp areas. Watch for slow moving and stopped vehicles through the entire work zone and obey posted speed limits. PennDOT reminds motorists they can log on to 511pa.com or call 511 from any phone to check traffic conditions before heading out.
Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 9
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
Lower the Salt and Keep the Taste (Family Features) Lowering your sodium intake is a smart component to any healthful eating plan. With a little salt sense, it’s easy to create foods that taste good without reaching for the salt shaker. The key to reducing the amount of salt in a meal is to use high quality ingredients – from whole foods to simple spices. Products that are lighter in sodium allow the individual character of a food to shine through. Beef tastes like beef. Chicken tastes like chicken. When there’s no time to cook, consider the wide range of lower sodium readyto-eat foods available today. Boar’s Head, makers of quality deli products, offers lower sodium choices including meats, poultry, artisanal cheeses and beef frankfurters that are rich in natural flavors, proteins and essential nutrients. For instance, two ounces of Boar’s Head Lower Sodium Turkey Breast (340 mg per 2 ounces) paired with two ounces of lower sodium cheese (35 mg per 2 ounces), lettuce and tomato on wholegrain bread, provides nutrition and flavor at a fraction of the recommended cap of under 2,400 milligrams of sodium per day. For salads, lower sodium roast beef works well with a yogurt dressing accented with the taste of garlic and poppy seeds.
1 cup fat-free plain yogurt 1 medium clove garlic, minced 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon poppy seeds
Salad: 6 cups mix of salad greens with radicchio 3 green onions, green tops only trimmed and cut into ½-inch pieces ½ medium cucumber, sliced into thin Roast Beef and Vegetable Salad\ rounds 4 ounces or more cherry tomatoes with Garlic Yogurt Dressing 1 pound (½-inch-thick pieces) Boar’s Servings: 4 Head Deluxe Low Sodium Top Round Roast Beef, cut julienne style Dressing: ½ pound (½-inch thick piece) Boar’s
Head Lower Sodium Provolone Cheese, cut julienne style In a small bowl, mix the yogurt with the garlic and slowly whisk in the oil; set aside. In a salad bowl, mix the lettuce with the green onions, cucumbers, and tomatoes and toss lightly with a little of the dressing to moisten. Add the roast beef and cheese. Toss with more of the dressing. Transfer to serving individual plates; sprinkle with poppy seeds and serve. Add more tomatoes if desired, for color. For more recipes and a free “Launch Your Own Assault on Salt” brochure, visit boarshead.com
The Tastiest Grilled Cheese Sandwiches Ever To Grace Plate Or Palate (NAPSI)-With 2.2 billion grilled cheese sandwiches eaten at home each year, it appears to be one of America’s favorite comfort foods. Just the thought of buttery, toasted bread and satisfying, melted cheese may be enough to make one swoon. While making grilled cheese doesn’t require any formal culinary training, the results of the toasted sandwich can be improved with a few key tips: • For traditional grilled cheese, butter the bread with soft butter. Soft butter spreads easiest and will be more evenly distributed, which helps ensure a properly crisp sandwich. • Apply a little pressure when cooking. Gently press the sandwich with a spatula after it’s been flipped to help create an even spread of cheese. • Be patient. Don’t grill over high heat-the bread will brown (or burn) too fast and the cheese will not be melted. Grill over low heat. • Try grating or shredding the cheese as an alternative to slicing. Some cooks find grated cheese melts faster and more evenly. A great grilled cheese generally starts with a good melting cheese, such as cheddar or fontina, and can be improved with interesting toppings and condiments. For inspiration, you can visit the Wisconsin
1 large red bell pepper, sliced about 1/8” thick 6 tablespoons butter, at room temperature, divided 4 slices King’s Hawaiian Sweet Bread, split 8 slices Wisconsin Pepper Jack cheese 8 ounces smoked ham, sliced
Grilled Cheese Academy at www.grilledcheeseacademy.com. The site features 30 new delectable recipes, such as The Lil’ Kahuna, with Wisconsin Pepper Jack, ham, pineapple, sautéed bell peppers and sautéed onions on King’s Hawaiian Bread. The Lil’ Kahuna No. of Servings: 4 1 tablespoon extra virgin olive oil 4 fresh or canned sliced pineapple rings 1 yellow or Spanish onion, sliced about 1/8” thick
Heat a sauté pan over high heat. Add olive oil and pineapple slices; cook each side for about 1 minute to caramelize. Remove pineapple and return pan to heat. Add onions and peppers and sauté 5 minutes. Season with salt and pepper. Set aside. Heat large sauté pan or skillet over medium heat. Add 1 tablespoon butter and 4 slices of bread. Top each with 1 slice Pepper Jack, 2 ounces ham, 1 pineapple ring, ¼ of the peppers and onions, and another slice of Pepper Jack, in that order. Place tops on sandwiches. Spread tops with about ½ tablespoon butter and grill until sandwiches are golden brown on both sides and the cheese is melted, turning once during grilling and adding additional butter to pan, if necessary.
Page 10 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
HOME & HEARTH
Home-Grown Tomatoes--Straight From Your Patio (NAPSI)-Edible gardening has become a cultural phenomenon. The need to save money at the grocery store and the desire to have better-tasting fruits and vegetables has sparked an increase in home gardening. According to the Garden Writers Association, 41 million U.S. households have a vegetable garden and 37 percent plan to expand the size of their edible garden this year. Do you want to take the first step? Consider growing tomatoes in a container right on your patio or balcony. “Growing tomatoes is one of the most popular forms of edible gardening,” says Bayer Advanced™ Garden Expert Lance Walheim, author of “Vegetable Gardening.” “They can be grown from seeds or plants and they make an excellent addition to a salad.” Tips For Successful Tomato Growing • Choose your tomato: The Patio Hybrid tomato was developed just for containers, but you can also grow varieties such as Celebrity, Early Girl, Sweet Tangerine, or Northern Exposure. • Containers: The bigger the better, but
containers that are at least five gallons are the best size for promoting growth. Make sure the container has a hole in the bottom for drainage. • Soils and fertilization: Use a highquality potting soil and fertilize twice a month. • When to water: The rule of thumb is to water the base of the plant when the top two inches of soil have dried. Containergrown tomatoes can require daily watering as the plant gets bigger.
• Destructive insects and diseases: Whiteflies and tomato hornworms like to eat tomatoes. Diseases such as blight and powdery mildew can harm your plants as well. The brand-new Bayer Advanced Natria™ Insect, Disease and Mite Control RTU contains sulphur and pyrethrins to control insects and diseases that affect tomatoes in one ready-to-spray application. Be sure to read and follow all label directions. Visit BayerAdvanced.com for more gardening information and to view how-to videos or call (877) BAYERAG.
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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 11
ON THE HEALTHY SIDE Excitement During Charlie’s Grand Opening
Sun-induced Sneezing Question: A friend of mine claims to only sneeze when she’s exposed to bright sunlight. As someone with seasonal allergies, I understand how pollen can cause people to sneeze, but why would bright light make my friend sneeze? Answer: Sneezing is an involuntary reflex caused by many different things. As you noted, during the spring or fall months people with seasonal allergies sneeze in response to pollen or spores. The sneezing is your body’s attempt to clear out the allergens irritating the lining of your nose and throat. Your friend’s claim, that bright sunlight can cause sneezing, is actually a documented medical syndrome. The syndrome is called ACHOO –- and no, I am not making this up. It stands for “Autosomal-dominant Compelling Helio-Ophthalmic Outburst,” also called photic sneezing. If you ever start to sneeze and it gets “stuck,” try looking toward a light source to see if it helps you finish the sneeze. Sneezing from bright lights is a genetic condition that affects about 20 percent of the population. The term “autosomaldominant” means that if one parent has the gene, each child has a 50 percent chance of inheriting it. The exact mechanism by which bright light brings on sneezing in certain people is not fully understood. Aside from allergies, illness and bright lights, a number of other things reportedly cause sneezing. Some people say they sneeze when they pluck their eyebrows. Others sneeze when their stomach is full, which is referred to as stomach sneeze reflex. Still others sneeze when their stomach is empty and they feel nauseated. The nausea seems to be somehow relieved by sneezing. Physicians and scientists do not fully understand unusual sneezing triggers, and since the matter seems to be of no medical consequence, we are not likely to bother figuring it out. Interestingly, the practice of saying “God bless you” to someone who has just sneezed began during the 6th Century bubonic plague epidemic. Sneezing took on troubling connotations since it was one of the earliest symptoms of infection with the plague. Sneezing is also an early symptom for many other bacterial infections as well as viral illnesses such as the cold or the flu. If you develop more serious symptoms such as fever or body aches along with your sneezing, you should seek medical attention. Normally, however, a few isolated sneezes are not cause for alarm. Nearly anything can irritate the throat and nose even if you are not allergic to it, including excessive pollen, smoke, pepper and dust.
Bradford Journal Photo
Thomas Colton 14 of Killbuck, NY (at the left) takes ownership of a newly purchased Honda CRF 100 dirt bike. He traded in his Polaris Hawkeye 300 as part of the deal during the Grand Opening event held April 24th at Charlie’s Cycle Center’s “second location”, 66 Minard Run Road, Bradford. At the right is Nick Zimmerman, completing the deal with a helping hand loading the bike.
AICR HealthTalk Karen Collins, MS, RD, CDN
American Institute for Cancer Research
Q: Is it true that it’s best to avoid all white food? A: No. That common phrase is an unsupported over-simplification of recommendations to limit refined grains (e.g., white bread) and eat lots of colorful vegetables. Deeply colored vegetables, such as deep green broccoli and spinach, orange carrots and red tomatoes, do supply valuable nutrients and protective phytochemicals. However, white vegetables are valuable, too. Onions, cauliflower and white mushrooms all provide compounds that seem to intervene to inhibit several steps in the process of cancer development. White potatoes provide vitamin C and fiber, as well as other nutrients.The problem is the average American relies on them for far too great a proportion of their vegetable choices, ignoring more colorful ones, and sometimes over-doing potato portions so much that they get a lot of carbohydrate that may quickly raise blood sugar levels. White milk, yogurt, soymilk and tofu all provide valuable nutrients. White bread and white rice are not as nutritious as whole-grain bread and brown rice, because they are lower in fiber, several nutrients and natural antioxidant compounds. So general health recommendations advise choosing whole grains for at least half your grain products (or at least three servings daily). Cancer prevention recommendations from the American Institute for Cancer Research emphasize whole grains and advise limiting refined grains, but that doesn’t mean that you need to totally avoid all refined grains in order to eat a healthful diet. Q: Is stretching really that important?
Sneezing, which employs several muscle groups from your abdomen to your throat, is a very powerful “outburst” and a very effective way of spreading germs.
A: Exercise research says yes. It may not be as effective as once thought for decreasing muscle soreness from exercise, but stretching at least two to three times per week has been demonstrated to help maintain the range of motion in joints that we otherwise tend to lose as we get older. Maintaining this flexibility is important for the basic activities of daily living and has also been shown to decrease falls in older adults. And regular stretching done after, not before, strength training or sports seems to enhance athletic performance. The American College of Sports Medicine recommendations for preventive and rehabilitation exercise and for older adults’ general health call for activities to promote flexibility. Stretching should always be done after muscles are warmed up, either by movement for 10 minutes or so, or by heat from a shower, bath or heat treatment when necessary. So do your stretching after your walk or other exercise, not before. The bouncing that some of us learned as part of stretching in high school gym class is not recommended for most people, as experts say it increases the chance of injury. Several different stretching techniques have been developed, but for most of us the simplest and safest is called static stretching: exhale slowly as you relax the muscle and stretch to the limit of movement (not to the point of pain), hold it for 15 to 30 seconds, and repeat one to three more times before you move on to stretch another muscle.
Subscribe Today! During an ordinary sneeze, saliva can fly up to ten feet at roughly 75 miles per hour. Even if you are not feeling sick, you should always cover your nose and mouth when you sneeze.
Page 12 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
CHILDREN & PARENTING Morning Routines Made Easy (NAPSI)-Morning can be tough, but now you don’t have to struggle with your youngsters to get them ready for the day if you follow a few helpful hints: • Do all your prep work at night: 1. Decide on breakfast foods, such as cold cereal, and have everything set out. Your little one can pop out of bed and head for the kitchen without your help. 2. Set out clothes, shoes and accessories for the next morning. That can save time on last-minute “debates” about what to wear. 3. Use shampoos, conditioners and styling products that nourish and soften your child’s hair to make it more manageable and easier to style during the morning rush. • If your little one fusses over hair combing because it pulls and hurts, try a detangling spray formulated with proteins and vitamins. The added conditioning will make brushing easier. Also make sure to use the right brushes: a plastic, wide-bristled one to detangle and a fine-bristled one for smoothing
hair into a ponytail or taming flyaways along the hairline. Another great way to tame flyaways is Just for Me! Hair Milk Smoothing Edges Crème. It’s gentle and takes the hassle out of taming your little one’s messy tresses. Even if you’re creating braids, twists or ponytails, the morning routine doesn’t have to be stressful. Shampoo and condition at night with Just for Me! Hair Milk Shampoo and Conditioner. With nutrients such as vitamins C and E and calcium, children’s hair is moisturized and softer, making hairstyling in the morning a cinch. All of the products in the Just for Me! Hair Milk line are specially formulated with milk and honey, as well as essential nourishment for stronger-feeling hair that is tangle free and looks silky and shiny. There’s also a straightening mist and styling crème available at food, drug and mass market retailers. Learn More :You can find more information, tips and styling ideas online at www.jfmvipclub.com or by calling (800) 527-5879.
You Can Email Us At: email@example.com
Grandparent Getaways (Family Features) “No parents allowed.” It’s not a sign on a kid-only clubhouse, it’s the first rule of travel for memory-making grandparent/grandchild vacations. Taking a trip with the grandchildren is a great way for the two generations to get to know each other and bond over a common experience. From simple day trips to luxury vacations, there are plenty of ways to whisk the kids away from mom and dad for an awesome adventure. Trip Ideas Local Treasures. You don’t always have to go far to find fun things to do. Zoos, amusement parks, festivals, museums and historical sites are great daytrip or weekend getaway ideas. Keep an eye out for special events at area attractions, such as butterfly exhibits at an arboretum or special festivals at theme parks such as Silver Dollar City or Six Flags. Make it Personal. •Taking them to the same vacation spot you visited with your parents – or their parents – lets you share part of your personal history. •If you’re interested in family history, a trip to the country your ancestors came from joins family history with another culture, bridging cultural and generational
A Cool Way To Aid Learning And Leisure (NAPSI)-Having hobbies, such as building and operating model trains, may help young people become “model” students. That’s one of the key findings of a study conducted by the research group Rockman et al. The study indicates that such hobbies can help children follow directions, acquire skills in geometry and math, and improve attention to detail and perseverance-abilities that can help them do better in school. Such hobbies can also help adults unwind. For example, actor Michael Gross, star of the hit TV series “Family Ties,” worked his way through college as a fireman on the Chicago & North Western Railway line. Today, he finds constructive relaxation by putting his creative energy into model railroading. To help, there’s a Web site where young people and adults can find the hobby that’s right for them-whether it’s model trains, robots, dinosaurs or more. Visitors to the site www.myhobbyfun.net can even find hobby shops that are likely to carry the materials they need.
Trips to take with your grandchildren
gaps in one remarkable vacation. •Share your passions with them. If you love history, a trip to Washington D.C. is a must. (And with so many things to do for free, it’s a bargain, too.) If you love animals, volunteer at the Best Friends Animal Sanctuary in Kanab, UT. You and your grandchildren can work with the 2000 or so animals in residence there, and be within driving distance of the Grand Canyon, Bryce Canyon and Zion National Park. Whatever you love – music, plants, camping – there’s a family vacation to help you share that love. Go with the Pros. There are a number of travel companies that either specialize in or offer intergenerational travel packages. Grandtravel (www.grandtrvl.com) welcomes grandfathers, grandmothers, aunts, uncles and family friends to take grandchildren on a special trip. They select destinations all over the world and teach about the area’s history and its people and culture. Visit places like Alaska, London and Paris, Washington, DC and Italy. Grandchildren of any age are welcome, but they recommend ages seven to 17 for most trips. Elderhostel (www.exploritas.org) offers educational trips all over the US and the
world. Some 2010 trips include: •A Greater Yellowstone Adventure for Grandkids and Grandparents (Montana) •Kayaking with your Grandchild: Exploring the Lewis and Clark Columbia River Water Trail (Washington) •Artists in the Making: Creative Expressions in the Ozarks (Arkansas) •A “Boxcar Children” Adventure (Northern California) •Misty and the Wild Ponies of Chincoteague Island (Virginia) Other great trip ideas and tips can be found at www.boomeropia.com and www.grandparents.com Do some research, get the grandkids involved in the planning, then head off for a great grandparent getway that no one will ever forget.
Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 13
-by Justin Borus and Andrew Feinstein
Subscribe To The Bradford Journal Today! Call:362-6563
Q: What Wilkes-Barre artist helped preserve a view of North American Indian culture through his paintings and illustrations? A: George Catlin
VIDEOS RELEASED MAR. 30: Alvin & The Chipmunks: The Squeakquel Sherlock Holmes VIDEOS RELEASED APR. 6: Autumn R Bad Lieutenant: Port of Call - New Orleans R The Collector NR Dolan’s Cadillac R Free Willy: Escape from Pirate’s Cove PG Home of the Giants PG-13 Jade Warrior PG-13
VIDEO SELECTIONS VIDEOS RELEASED APR. 13: Crazy on the Outside PG-13 Creatures of Darkness R Crimes of the Past R Defendor R Ice Twisters PG-13 Pirate Radio R The Slammin’ Salmon R Tenderness R Tenure R Three Kingdoms R VIDEOS RELEASED APR. 20: 44 Inch Chest
R Cheech and Chong’s Hey Watch This! R Crazy Heart R Crimes of Fashion Not Rated Deadly Impact Unrated Homecoming R Jack and the Beanstalk G Lovely Bones PG-13 Peacock PG-13 Storm Seekers Not Rated Young Victoria PG VIDEOS RELEASED APR. 22:
Avatar PG-13 VIDEOS RELEASED APR. 27: Descent: Part 2 R Disgrace R District 13: Ultimatum R Five Minutes of Heaven Not Rated Imaginarium of Doctor Parnassus PG-13 It’s Complicated R Life Blood R Transylmania Unrated
KENNEDY STREET CAFE 11 Kennedy Street- Ph 362-6040
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*Dine-In Only Expires May 31, 2010 All Menu Items Available for Carry Out or DELIVERY. (Minimum $7.00 Order with $1.00 Delivery Charge) Call Us For Catering: 814-362-6040
Solution on page 3
Page 14 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
CHRONOLOGICAL LISTINGS Engagements, Marriages, Births & Deaths ENGAGEMENTS:
GIER/ MCDONALD Edinboro residents Bonnie Joyce Gier and James Arthur McDonald, are engaged and plan to wed on June 26th. She is the daughter of Robert and Dixie Gier of Ridgway. He is the son of Harry and Kathryn Martin of Eldred. MARRIAGES: (None) BIRTHS: April 15, 2010: DAUGHTER, to Jacqueline Jones, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, to Tasha Brocius, Bradford, PA. April 16, 2010: DAUGHTER, to Olivia Brown and Michael Austin, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, to Deshina McKinney, Bradford, PA. SON, to Zachary Olson and Jodie Mohr, Olean, NY. April 17, 2010: SON, to JoEllen Chestnut and Terry Wankel, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, to Sarah Maynard and Aaron Avenali, Mt. Jewett, PA. April 19, 2010: SON, to Michael and Brittany Lyman Gergel, Olean, NY. SON, to Joy Sikes, Olean, NY. DAUGHTER, to Randi Swift, Salamanca, NY. SON, to Alan Terhune and Angela Bowman, Little Valley, NY. SON, to Marsha and Thor Lehman, Wilcox, PA.
April 20, 2010: DAUGHTER, to Christina and Ryan Close, Bradford, PA. DAUGHTER, to Gievanni and Amy Ellis Rivera, Salamanca, NY. DAUGHTER, to Sarah Johnston, Olean, NY. April 21, 2010: SON, to Deanna Anderson and Devin Wortman, St. Marys, PA. April 22, 2010: DAUGHTER, to Mark and Salina Wi n s h i p - B u n k , Olean, NY. DAGHTER, to Leon Gebauer and Tammy Reed, Kill Buck, NY. SON, to Jason and Charli Marble Howard, Olean, NY. DEATHS: April 8, 2010: LOMBARDO, Russell W. – 88, of Beacon, NY, formerly of Bradford, PA. April 16, 2010: SMITH, Patricia A. Hanley – 54, of Smethport, PA. CLARK, George L. – 79, of Coudersport, PA. April 17, 2010: VOLLMER, Charlotte – 91, of St. Marys, PA. JOHNSTON, Gordon E. – 90, of Port Allegany, PA. STUCKEY, Truman S. – 85, of Eldred, PA. QUIGLEY, Sara Norville – 84, of Olean, NY. April 18, 2010: LEWIS, George A. – 86, of Emporium, PA. COMMINO, Rev. Donald W. – 74, of Eldred, PA. DUJENSKI, Franc-
es N. – 85, of Coudersport, PA. MESKO, Sally N. – 73, of Kersey, PA. April 19, 2010: GREEN, James C. – 71, of St. Marys, PA. April 20, 2010: BENSCOTER, Doris – 86, of Bellefonte, formerly of Kane, PA. HARVEY, Glenn R. – 83, of Sweden Valley, PA. PETERSON, Paul A. – 88, of Kane, PA. D O W N I N G , Charles S. – 81, of Genesee, PA. April 21, 2010: MORELLI, Leo D. – 96, of Ludlow,
PA. NELSON, Bette J. – 87, of Ridgway, PA. RENAUD, Dennis W. – 68, of Ridgway, PA. SCOTT, Samuel T. Jr. – 54, of Bradford, PA. COVERT, Michael J. – 73, of Gowanda, NY. April 23, 2010: FOLTS, Caroline M. – 83, of Sarasota, FL, formerly of Bradford, PA. NERO, Edna Mae – 74, of Ridgway, PA. HOWARD, Timothy E. – 61, of Smethport, PA.
Geobash at Allegany State Park (Salamanca, NY)- Final preparations are under way for ASP Geobash V according to the 2010 Geobash committee. ASP Geobash V will be held May 21, 22 and 23 at Camp Allegany in the Red House area of Allegany State Park. The Geobash is a special event devoted to geocaching, a new sport celebrating its tenth anniversary this spring. From the first cache placed May 2, 2000, one day after the global positioning satellites were made available for public use, the sport has grown to an international passion with more than 1,041,900 active geocaches world-wide. A geocache is a box of trinkets, most often an ammo can or a Tupperware container. It is hidden, with permission of the landowner/manager, and gps coordinates are posted on the internet. Geocachers locate the hidden box using a gps receiver, trade a trinket, and post a log of their adventure online. The most popular geocaching website is www.geocaching.com. There are currently 22 geocaches at Allegany State Park. Members of the committee and volunteers plan to place up to 20 additional permanent caches in the park. These will include night caches, caches for kids, and micro caches as well as the regular caches described above. Coordinates for the new caches will go live on geocaching.com the Friday of the event. The Allegheny Geo-Trail in the Allegheny National Forest encompasses ten counties in northwestern Pennsylvania. It was introduced to ASP Geobash III participants in 2008. Representatives of the AGT plan to be at this year’s Geobash with current information and trail materials. Many geocaches are located close to the park, in and around the nearby cities of Salamanca, NY (14779) and Bradford, PA (16701). A search by zip code at www.geocaching.
Monte And His Award
Bradford Journal Photo
Monte Behan, long time owner, operator of Monte’s Restaurant, East Bradford, has added something more to his credits. Here, on April 26th he displays his Monster Challenge T-shirt garnered by attempting to best the giant #5 pound Monster Beast Cheeseburger along with the ½ # of Fries. He has been holding the man vs. food contests in his restaurant on Saturdays over the last couple of months and was inquisitive about how the past contestants felt after such a challenge. So we asked him, “Monte, how did you feel after eating almost 5# of food?” And his answer, “Extremely full. One more bite and everyone would have had a serious problem”. com will bring up a listing of active caches for these areas. Many of these caches will be part of the 100 cache loop, available to early arrivals before the official start of the Geobash on Friday May 21st. While the favorite activity of Geobash participants is looking for the caches, there are many additional activities planned. Friday evening activities will include a family movie, a Native American Storyteller, a bonfire and the posting of coordinates for Friday’s night caches. On Saturday morning there will be a series of educational seminars in the Camp Allegany classroom. Topics will include wilderness first aid, geocaching in scouting, geodog first aid and “whereigo” caches. Games and activities for adults and kids will include the ammo can toss and traditional kids piñata. Afternoon highlights will include the geocoin expo, two movies about geocaching, and the announcement of game and raffle winners. The anniversary celebration will begin at 6:30 PM celebrating the fifth year of the Geobash and the tenth year of geocaching with Groundspeak’s “Lost and Found Tour” and guests from Groundspeak. The evening will continue with the release of coordinates for Saturday’s night caches and a dance, under the big tent, with DJ “Fast Eddie” The wrap-up Sunday morning includes the traditional FREE pancake and sausage breakfast, served from 7:30 A.M. to 10:00 A.M. A detailed schedule of activities and events is available at www.aspgeobash.org
Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010 Page 15
JOURNAL CLASSIFIED ADS AUTOMOBILES:
3BR, 2BA, off street parking, $700/mo & 1994 Thunderbird LX, $600 sec. NO PETS! 160K mi., excel. cond. 828-994-2643. $3,000. 598-7254. HOMES FOR SALE: 1999 Chrysler Sebring LXI, Two door, automatic, 129,000 miles, NEW LISTING! leather, loaded, origi- 3BR: nally from South. New 1.5 story, many updates brakes, new rotors, throughout, corner lot just inspected. Asking close to UPB. 40’s. $2,500 OBO - Phone OWNER WANTS 814-598-7934. OFFER! 4BR in town remodTRUCKS/VANS: eled interior, rear deck. Reduced Low ‘97 Toyota King Cab $30s. 4WD Tacoma, Southern truck, new paint, Colligan $4,800 OBO, 366Real Estate 1434. 814-368-8868 www. 2005 Jeep Wrangler, colliganrealty.com not driven in winter, 17,500 miles - excellent, 362-4148 after 3 2-3 bedroom, 1 bath, w/new roof, heating p.m.. system windows & electric. Needs cosAPARTMENTS metic work. $20,000. FOR RENT: 814-778-5892. 2 BR 2nd floor $595 Inc. all, No Pets. 17 JerAttractive 3 BR 1.5 BA ome Ave.., 368-5750. Ranch, 33 Chatham 2 BR Upper, Carpeting, Lane - W. Branch Area. Appliances. NO Pets. $80’s, Call 814-3685905. 814-598-1541.
Furnished Upper Efficiency, out of city; no pets or smokers, $425/ mo. sec. required. 3682274. 36 Clarence, 2-3BR’s, appliances, all include $675. Call 362-2837. Large 2BR lower. $425 + gas & electric. Call 598-3143.
Large Home On Main Street In Lewis Run, PA.: 4-6 BR, 2BA,- could be converted into tow apts., nice lot, low taxes. Asking Price $94,500. 362-3817. 42 East Ave: 3 BR, stove, fridge, 2 extra lots, $29K. 368-7251.
Bfd.- 316 South Ave3 BR lower, 24 Ro- nue: 2 BR. Only $8,250 chester St., $450/mo to put deed in your + $300 sec. No Pets. name!! 814-894-2471. 465-2203. Attractive 3 BR, 1.5 Spacious 2BR, Lower, BA Ranch, 33 Chatham 111 South Avenue, Lane, West Branch $425 + gas & elec. 558- area. $80s. Call 814368-5905. 3143. HOMES FOR RENT:
26 & 26 1/2 Brennan Street. Both nice houses 2 & 3 BR. 368-8465.
FOR SALE: ‘99 Country Star Newmar 5th Wheel camper w/hitch. 362-7276. 1969 Fairlane, 53K mi., Runs. Restorable. $2,800 OBO; 1965 Starcraft 22’ aluminium boat and trailer. Needs engine work. $1,000. 814-274-0759. Kenmore Dishwasher $60; nice chest freezer only $70. Call 3625483. FOR SALE: Couch & Matching Chair; Love Seat & Two Matching Chairs; Kenmore Washer. Call 814-366-0669. Wedding dress - NEW! size 6, bought at David’s’ Bridal for $300. Asking $100, veil included. 1716-925-7159. Craftsman 36” Tow Behind Universal Tiller. 5 h.p., excellent condition. New $1,198. Asking $525. Phone 814966-3295. LAWN EQUIPMENT:’ Stihl Pro FS85, Good condition, $175. Call 362-2435 - if no answer, lv message. PETS: Miniature Cocker Spaniel Puppies for sale. Pure bred, (3) males $300 each; (2) females - $350 each. Call 814887-1946. Adorable, smart CKC reg. Pom. 3 mo. old male puppy. $400. Call 814-596-3407. FREE to good homes, (3) male kittens, 2 orange tiger and 1 gray. 362-6793, after 12 noon. SERVICES OFFERED:
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Copy Deadlines Persons interested in submitting materials for news releases in the Bradford Journal should submit their copy to the Bradford Journal office, no later than 5 p.m. on Fridays. Advertising copy should be submitted no later than 5 p.m. on Mondays. The office is closed Saturday &Sunday.
Bradford Journal Photo
Tyler Auteri on the left and Greg Gorrell on the right, both 20 of Lewis Run, PA examine the Yamaha R-1 autographed, replica racing bike in the showroom during the Grand Opening Celebration of Charlie’s Cycle Center, “second location”, 66 Minard Run Road in Bradford April 24th. They told us they were there because of “the great weather, good food, good deals, helpful staff, and to see all the other wonderful visitors.
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BRADFORD COIN SHOP
Lewis Run: 3-4 BR with garage, shed, lg. yard & small stream. $650+ Sec. Water, sewage & garbage included. Available May 1st. Call 814366-3887.
100-200 2x4’s for sale, call 598-8453. Also, for Private 3-4 BR, 2 BA sale – (2) foot-powered with 2 stall garage, 6+ grinding wheels. Reacres, Langmaid Lane, member to call us for $115K, 814-331-8237. all your power washing Serious Inquiries Only! needs and snow removal too! 598-8453. MISCELLANEOUS: TFN-Ex.
Foster Township - 3 BR $600, Bradford Township - 4BR $700, both + dep. & sec., No Smoking, No Dogs, 362-2051.
FOR SALE: White - DSi Like New! In original box with charging cable and instruction manual. Asking $130. Call (814) 465-3468.
3 bedroom house with garage, $590 plus gas FOR SALE; and electric. In town. 4 grave lots in Oak Hill NO PETS!. 814-598- Cemetery, 362-1237. 1778.
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U.S. Silver Coins: $9.00 per dollar depending on spot price and quantity for sale. U.S. Silver Coins- Wartime Nickels- Silver Dollars 1965-1970 40% Silver Halves - Rolls of Wheat Cents Also buying: Foreign and Canadian Coins, and U.S. or Foreign tokens and medals.
Need help? I will do I am also interested in obtaining: Old pocket watches, Case Knives, Zippo light hauling and all Lighters, Sterling silver, dental gold and 10k, 14k, 18k gold and higher around handyman Carat jewelery and platinum - Scarce and rare coins - Uncirculated and work. Also, will do meRare coins - Proof and Mint Sets and Other quality items. chanical work for cars and machinery Call: Paying top dollar for old gold jewelry! I also have many coins, lighters, 465-2315. and other items for sale. We’re Your Local Supermarket of Collectibles for Buying and Selling!
Bradford Coin Shop, 15 Chestnut Street, Bradford, PA Phone: 814-362-1980 or 368-8661
Page 16 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, April 29, 2010
JUST PASSING TIME THEME: “Wedding Bells” ACROSS: 1. Infectious threat in some locker rooms 6. ___ de deux 9. Imitator 13. Locomotive hair 14. Flightless bird 15. Early 1990s SNL cast member 16. Jouster’s cover 17. Nothing 18. “Step _____!” 19. *Opposite the maid of honor 21. *”Four Weddings and a _______,” movie 23. *Wedding officiant, abbr. 24. Frog-kissing result? 25. Mayan language 28. Dumpy establishment 30. To sterilize an animal 35. Eve’s partner 37. Chronic drinkers 39. Wear away 40. Amusement park attraction 41.Young owl 43. First king of Israelites 44. _____-fire 46. ____ Lee, known for its treats 47. American Society for Clinical Investigation
48. ______ Society 50. Back of neck 52. Short for detective 53. ____ row 55. International Labor Organization 57. *Thrown favor 61. *Vince Vaughn or Owen Wilson 65. Follow as a consequence 66. Hole punching tool 68. Not here 69. Lieu 70. Tommy ___ of “Motley Crue” 71. Spooky 72. One who favored British during American Revolution 73. Archery bow wood 74. Challenged to do something DOWN: 1. Wound cover 2. Its treads wear down 3. Contributions to the poor 4. Russian for “Peter” 5. Injured 6. *He was married to Madonna and Wright 7. Mon cher ___ 8. Short for sulfonamide 9. *Church ceremony location 10. Two of the same 11. Cocoyam 12. It goes with a rod 15. Eastern Sioux 20. Dispatch boat
22. Large coffee pot 24. Alligator habitat 25. *Mendelssohn’s “Wedding _____” 26. Farewell in French 27. Heidi Fleiss, e.g. 29. *Promises 31. Celestial bear 32. *Delivered by best man 33. Derive or elicit 34. An antiquity from distant past 36. ____ Verde National Park 38. “Will be,” according to Doris Day 42. Ungulate of southeast Asia having fleshy snout 45. Past tense of #65 Across 49. Increase 51. In high spirits 54. *The bride and groom unite in a matrimonio in this country 56. Irish actor Milo or British music hall legend Tessie 57. *None is better than this man 58. To a position on 59. What Web sites often call a patron 60. Wharf 61. Ball of yarn or cord 62. German mister 63. One of Great Lakes 64. *His character was wed in first episode of “The Brady Bunch” 67. Just a “___ bit”
Weekly Horoscope for Apr. 29 - May 5, 2010
ARIES - (Mar. 21 - Apr. 19) Tension could play a major role this week. You might find yourself detoured from plans. Take it in your always-confident stride. TAURUS - (Apr. 20 - May 20) Your routines and schedules are completely off. Almost everything takes a different turn of events. GEMINI - (May 21 - June 20) Your fellow workers think a lot of you and cooperate fully when you assume new responsibilities. CANCER - (June 21 - July 22) Community projects need help and you’re just the one to give that needed bit of assistance. LEO - (July 23, - Aug. 22) Change often upsets people, but you’re different. The more the merrier....and this week is full of them. VIRGO - (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) Your loved ones help you win recognition in your attempt to succeed. Praise is due them. LIBRA - (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) Make others aware of your aspirations. Keeping your light under a bushel achieves nothing. SCORPIO - (Oct. 23, - Nov. 21) Get out of that rut! Don’t be afraid of trying new and different things. Spend more time with your friends. SAGITTARIUS - (Nov. 22 - Dec. 21) Don’t let jealousy raise any doubts. A tight rein is not always the right answer, but it does help. CAPRICORN - (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19) Anything that makes you more appealing to the opposite sex should be given first thoughts this week. AQUARIUS - (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) The sky could be the limit this week, if you are fully aware of the opportunities that abound. PISCES - (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20) Your financial thinking is clouded. It’s a good idea if you think twice before reaching a decision.