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Bradford’s Weekly Newpaper Magazine

Bradford

Journal

VOL. 171 NO. 20 BRADFORD JOURNAL/MINER THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2012 www.bradfordjournal.com Bradford Journal/McKean County Miner/Mount Jewett Echo Phone 814-465-3468

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Playing The Bells In Miss Shultz’s Class

Intro To O’Keeffe

Bradford Journal Photo In one of the music rooms at School Street Elementary School, May 11th, students from Mr. Swanson’s class enjoy a “special” at the end of a Friday afternoon. Their teacher, Miss Shultz guides them as they play the bells. Generally from left to right are Miss Shultz, Tyler Fink 10, Alex Marrone 10, Hugh Kennedy 10, Josh Dixon 9, Kenny Miller 9, Ciera Gallagher 10, Keegan Moore 10, Dakota DeFilippo 9, Axel Bullers 10, Kenny Dunkerley 10, Billy Beck 10, Krystal Martin 10, Rochelle Thompson 10, Emily Thomas 10, Karlie Deming 10, Serena Wixson 11, and Sierrah Pearman 10.

Bradford Journal Photo On May 11th, Kaleigh Keyes on the left, and Katlyn Buterbaugh on the right (both 11) hold a print (“Apple Blossom in Oil”) by Georgia O’Keeffe. They are fifth grade students in Mrs. Bennett’s art room at School Street Elementary School where they are learning about O’Keeffe

Bennett Demonstrates How To Do O’Keeffe

INDEX

Bradford Journal Photo Mrs. Bennett works with her fifth grade art students in her classroom, May 11th, at School Street Elementary School. She is introducing them to Georgia O’Keefe’s work with emphasis on her paintings of flowers. Here she is showing the students how they can make their own abstract drawings. From the left are Charlie Parker 10, Olivia Belseo 11, Brianna Goodell 10, Nick Boser 11, Danny Fedak 11, Mrs. Bennett, and Michael Bosworth 11.

Local News/Weather 2 Comments & Opinions 3 Obits 4 Social News 6 Crossword/Word Seek 12 Comics 13 Classifieds 15 Senior Information page 16 Bradford Journal P.O. Box, Bradford, PA 16701 www.bradfordjournal.com Phone: 814-465-3468


Page 2 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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LOCAL NEWS Local Club Cleans Cemetery

It’s A Matter Of Opinion... Guest Columnist “Losing of Freedom ” -by Bob Perry

Photo Submitted On May 6 the McKean County Livestock Club met at the Lamphier Cemetery in Eldred, PA. There was three members present: Stephanie McFall, Ryan Davis, and John Post. There were two guests: Pam McFall and Marcia Lamar. The club had a guest speaker, Don Tanner. Don talked to the members about the endowment fund was and how it worked for 4-H. Club members cleaned debris from the cemetery. In addition, the members received their forms for their pepperoni fundraiser. Members are raising funds so they can raise a swine and sell it at the livestock auction in August. The money they will receive from the swine will go toward the endowment fund. The next meeting is May 20h at the cemetery in Farmers Valley at 2pm. McKean County Livestock Club members shown in the photo above are from left to right, Front Row: John Post and Ryan Davis, and in the back row, Stephanie McFall.

Lewis Run Bridge Job Underway (Bradford) – Work to replace a structurally deficient bridge in Lewis Run is now underway. The bridge spans Lewis Run on Route 4001 (Lafayette Avenue/Big Shanty Road) in the borough of Lewis Run. Replacing the bridge with a new concrete arch structure will shorten the list of structurally deficient bridges in McKean County by one. Work that was scheduled to start Monday, May 14 and includes waterline relocation, storm sewer and inlet placements, and roadwork and drainage improvements on Big Shanty Road. This work will be done with little or no traffic impacts. Once initial work is complete, a detour will be in effect so that the current bridge can be removed and the new one built. The detour is expected to begin on June 11 and last through late August. The detour route will use Route 4001, Route 59, and Route 219. PennDOT will issue an updated release before the detour goes into effect. All work is weather and schedule dependent. L.C. Whitford of Wellsville, New York is the contractor on this $1.3 million project. Work is scheduled to be finished in late September.

Having freedom is something we take for granted and the reversal of how we got the freedom we enjoy will find we will be losing freedom(s). In truth, it is the system of ownership upon which this great country was created that is the backbone of our freedom. The protection of our freedoms begins with voting for representatives that create our laws. In fact, the Constitution originally permitted voting rights to only white male property owners to protect the established freedoms. This was around 10 to 16% of the population and a vested interest was seen as essential to have a voice. While I disagreed with the restriction of being white and male, I feel the requirement of being a property owner has some relevant credence. Today the percentage of people who have no vested interest are having a voice in electing representatives. This system of private ownership of the production, manufacturing and distribution of economic goods and services is essential for economic growth and security. The will that is inherent in ownership gives a need and voice in our government and other affairs of society. There has been an unprecedented shift of production and manufacturing to other countries and in time the effect on our freedoms will continually become evident. Added to all this is the influx of illegal immigrants who are being given a path to unearned citizenship via amnesty previously, and it will happen once again soon. Added voices to governmental actions that are eroding freedoms that we (Continued on page 5)

THE BRADFORD AREA 5-DAY WEATHER FORECAST

Thursday, May 17: Sunny and nice today with a high of 70°. Thursday Night: Mostly clear tonight with an overnight low of 41°.

Friday, May 18: Sunny and warmer today with a high of 75°. Friday Night: Mostly clear and warmer tonight with an overnight low of 47°.

Saturday, May 19: Sunny and warm today with a high of 77°. Saturday Night: Mostly clear and warmer tonight with an overnight low of 50°.

Sunday, May 20: Sunny and warm today with a high of 77°. Sunday Night: Cloudy and warm tonight with an overnight low of 50°.

Monday, May 21: Partly cloudy and cooler today with a high of 72°. Monday Night: Thunderstorms possible overnight with a low of 49°.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 3

5 ¢ENTS WORTH

Showing O’Keefe Prints During Discussion

by Grant Nichols

While the last couple of issues of our paper have included photos from many different locations, this week, most of the photos in the Bradford Journal were taken at School Street Elementary School (we are in a hurry to include as many fifth grade students as possible before the year ends). Students included are at “specials” and are from Mrs. McGinnis’s class, Mrs. Downey’s class, Mrs. Arrowsmith’s class, and Mr. Swanson’s class. The first “special” we visited was Mrs. Bennett’s art class. There, students were working on form and structure as well as being introduced to one of our country’s famous artists, Georgia O’Keeffe. Mrs. Bennett, the art teacher pointed out O’Keeffe’s style in preparation to having the students draw in class using the same techniques to create their own work. Next we moved downstairs to the Spanish room where the Spanish teacher, Señora Emborsky was drilling the students on conjugating verbs. Finally we stopped into the music room where Mrs. Shultz stood with the students playing the bells. Just as with other educational endeavors properly presented, first comes the theory and then comes the practical application. While theory may be interesting to some, it seems that all students enjoy the practical aspects……...Tim Slaven of Slaven’s Country Cupboard, 3461 W. Washington St., Bradford tells us that this weekend, on May 19th and May 20th they will celebrate the 25th Anniversary of their store and subsidiary operations. A firework demonstration is scheduled for Saturday, May 19th from 3pm-5pm, and an introduction to the “Shared Leasing Program (making fun affordable) will be given Sunday, May 20th at 2:00 pm. Tim explained that anyone can save up to 75% on the cost of their boats, jetskis, campers, and snowmobiles using this method……. Free enterprise is a wonderful right. And it’s something worth fighting for. Create, acquire and/or produce, and sell for a profit is the name of this game. We all like the idea, when we think about it, whether we’re entrepreneurs or just garage sales kings. That’s part of what we love about this country. Rich or poor, we’re all able to take part in the system, and we’re all allowed to work at such enterprise without interference from the government. Ahhh! Freedom is certainly a wonderful thingif we could just get rid of those nasty restrictions.

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Bradford Journal Photo Three fifth grade students in Mrs. Bennett’s art room at School Street Elementary School, May 11th, hold up their O’Keeffe prints during a classroom discussion. From the left, Dan Fedak 11 holds up “White Iris” in oil; Abbie Kohler 11 holds up “Red Canna” in watercolor; and Tyler Sortore 10 holds up “Purple Petunias” in oil on board. Enlarged abstracts of the petals of flowers was one of Georgia O’Keeffe’s styles.

Students Say They Have Awesome Teacher

Bradford Journal Photo These fifth grade students stop work and form up for a photo, May 11th in Señora Emborsky’s Spanish classroom at School Street Elementary School. From left to right are Joey Frigo 11, Joe Rettger 10, Nate Blauser 11, Isaac Smith 11, and Joe Yonker 11. They tell us they enjoy Spanish and they have an awesome teacher.


Page 4 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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OBITUARIES Larry Richmond

etery.

72, of 5 Amm St., Bradford, passed away Sunday (May 6, 2012) at The Pavilion at BRMC. Larry was born in Bradford on April 18, 1940, a son of the late Robert and Jean Kellgren Richmond. On July 9, 1966, in Bradford, he married Geneva L. “Jean” Button Richmond, who died Feb. 2, 2004. In his lifetime he worked many different places in Bradford, including Zippo Manufacturing Co., W.R. Case & Sons Cutlery Co. and most recently at the Bradford Landmark Society. He is survived by a son, Todd Richmond of Waterford; a granddaughter; two sisters, Margaret Kaziska of Port Allegany and Kathryn Elrod of Bradford; and several nieces and nephews. Burial was in Willow Dale Cem-

Garnet D. Andrews, 83, a loving wife and devoted mother, formerly of Minard Run Road, went to be with the Lord, Wednesday (May 9, 2012) at the Bradford Ecumenical Home. Born in Bradford on Jan. 4, 1929, she was a daughter of the late Harold Pratt and Clara Caswell Stickney. On Feb. 25, 1949, at the DeGolia United Brethern Church, she married William E. Andrews, who survives. Surviving, in addition to her husband of 63 years, are two sons, Daniel (Lori) Andrews of Charlottesville, Va., and Jeff (Sara) Andrews of Bradford; two daughters, Bonnie (Tom) Groce and Linda Jane (Dave) Farrell, both of Bradford; two sisters, Mary Lou Lockhart of Kendall, N.Y.,

Garnet Larry A. Richmond, Andrews

Spanish Is Cool, Awesome, And Amazing

Bradford Journal Photo Spanish teacher Señora Emborsky agrees to a photo with some of her fifth grade students during our visit to her classroom at School Street Elementary School, May 11th. With special props for the occasion they are (l-r) Morgan Jordan 11, Alyah Gobin 11, Señora Emborsky, Mikayla Bond 10, and Kate Rodgers 11. The students say that Spanish is cool, awesome and amazing. and Marion Shinners of Kill Buck, N.Y.; seven grandchildren; one greatgranddaughter; and several nieces and nephews. Burial was in McKean Memorial Park, Lafayette.

Donald Smith Donald E. Smith, 76, of Bradford, passed away on Thursday (May 10,

2012) at the Bradford Manor. He was born on July 24, 1935, in Mercer, a son of the late Elmer L. and Georgetta P. Lytle Smith. On Oct. 28, 1961, at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses in Port Allegany, he married Sandra K. Rouse, who survives. After moving

to Bradford, Mr. Smith worked for the former OwensIllinois as a pony express driver until his retirement in 1986. In addition to his wife of 50 years, Sandra K. Smith of Bradford, he is also survived by three sons, Donald Eric (Linda) Smith, Mark D. (Nancy) Smith and Michael

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

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S. (Yvonne) Smith, all of Bradford; one brother, Allan (Linda) Smith of Mercer; two sisters, Nina Schaffner of Meadville and Norma (John) Horoschuck of Drakes Mills; four grandsons; five granddaughters; and several nieces and nephews.

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 69 Garlock Hollow. 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

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Grant Nichols Publisher Debi Nichols Editor Vince Vicere, Political Reporter Periodical postage paid at USPS Bradford, PA 16701-9998


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 5

“Gulf Oil Spill Revisited ” -by Bob Perry (Continued from page 2)

T HE O N LY

have enjoyed but are being changed to be politically correct and not be discriminatory. There are those that state the Constitution of the United States is flawed but in the history of man there has been no other proven to be better - not even close. If we continually fail to follow the constitution more freedoms will be lost. In the case of the current administration’s act of taking over General Motors and Chrysler and awarding a major portion of the companies to the unions and bond holders with worthless paper, the Constitution was violated; and if it goes unchallenged the private ownership principle is being eroded. The economic mess we wound up with in the US is no accident. It was the result of the environment created by laws changed and created to promote redistribution of wealth which reduces private equity, thus reducing the voices of freedom. Whenever the personal wealth of citizens is drained, owned assets become targets of fewer of wealth and their voices with agendas who start to influence government in a direction to centralize government, which in turn, reduces freedom of the states and individuals. It is possible that the change from those who could vote had to be property owners in the past, should never have been changed?

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Personalize Your Clothing! Bradford Journal Photo They tell us that Spanish is their favorite special. From left to right, are fifth grade students Abigail Szoke10, Victoria Kennedy 11, and Michaela Terry 10 in Señora Emborsky’s Spanish classroom, May 11th, at School Street Elementary School. They were working on verb conjugations.

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Page 6 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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AREA SOCIAL NEWS Bradford Area Calendar of Events: MAY 2012 MAY 18: Preschool Story Hour 10:30-11:30am Bradford Area Public Library, W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA Includes story, craft, snack, and social interaction. Geared toward pre-K children, accommodates infants and toddlers. For more information, contact Bradford Area Public Library at 814-362-6527 MAY 19: Junk in My Trunk Sale 9am-3pm Front parking lot, Bradford Ecumenical Home, 100 St. Francis Drive, Bradford, PA. Huge multi-seller trunk and tail-gate yard sale, baked food sale. All proceeds will benefit the Bradford Ecumenical Home, Inc. Walk to End Alzheimer’s Team. For more information, contact Becky Greenberg or Vicki Harris at 814-368-5648 Mental Health Awareness Walk Registration 9-10am, Walk 10-11am Dickinson Mental Health Center, 9 Main Street, Bradford, PA. Walking to fight and eliminate the stigma of mental health. $10 registration fee plus sponsorship option. Sponsored by the Rays of Hope Committee. For more information, contact Barb Cole at 814-362-7464. Crafts: Girl Scout Troop 20029 10:30-11:30am Bradford Area Public Library, W. Washington St, Bradford, PA. Monthly craft program presented by Girl Scout Troop 20029 with a seasonal theme. Stories, projects, and snacks. 1st Annual “We Gotta Regatta” 2-6pm Trailhead: Browntown to Crook Farm via Tunungwant, Bradford, PA. Float, hike, or drive and join us at Crook Farm. $20 per person. Pig roast. Live music by Hartle and Copeland 4-6pm. Free draft beer – proper ID required. For more details visit www. TunaValleyTrail.com or on Facebook. MAY 20: Miles for Smiles 9am Campus Drive, Bradford, PA Pre-register by May 6, 2012.Inaugural 5K run, 2 mile walk, and kids run to benefit McKean County Special Olympics and American Cancer Society. $15 for registration fee – must pre-register to receive t-shirt. Kids fun run free to all children 14 and under. Visit www.milesforsmilesrun.weebly.com to download registration form or Facebook.com/milesforsmiles for information. (continued on page 8)

BIRTHS Son, May 5, to Kiana McNamara and David Cabisca, Bradford, PA. Daughter, May 7, to Rebecca Furman and Robert Haynes, Bradford, PA. Daughter, May 9, to Jessica and Sean Luce, Bradford, PA

Bradford TOPS #16 -article submitted Vickie Johnson conducted the Thursday afternoon, May 10th meeting of TOPS #16 at the Presbyterian Church. There were 27 weigh-ins with a loss of 13 pounds. . There was no loser of the week. Loser in waiting is Dorothy Young. Officer of the week is Anna Wells. The Helpful Hinit was given by Gail Kio; “If you like berries but hate the way they turn bad so quickly, try dunking them in mixture of 3 parts water, 1 part white vinigar. Rinse and dry. It will destroy mold that builds on berries.” Bev. Hannon gave the thought for the day: “If you want a happy ending, that depends on where you stop your story.” Dorothy Young gave two health tips: “Try eating bllueberries, they are very good in vitamin K and help prevent ostreporsis and harding of the arteries. Also, “try Bran Flakes for breakfast. It is a very good source of Fiber and Magnesium.” The Quilt that Elaine Harris made and donated to the club was won by Bev Hannon. The $125.00 proceeds were donated to the club.The program was given by Elaine Harris, Pat Wester, Silvana Reed and Gail Kio, who reported on their trip to State Recognization Days in Lancaster, PA. Elaine was graduated as a KOPS, which means she has reached her weight goal. Many weight loss hints were given The the meeting was closed with a prayer.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 7

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Page 8 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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Bradford Area Calendar Tips For Maintaining A Happy, Healthy Home of Events: (Continued from page 6)

MAY 20: Southern Tier Symphony, Classical Gems 3pm Bromeley Family Theater, Blaisdell Hall, University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA. Conducted by John Whitney. Tickets: $20. For more information, visit www.southerntiersymphony.org May 21-July 2: Water Aerobics Mondays and Wednesdays, 5:30-6:15pm Duke Aquatic Center, Sport and Fitness Center, University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA. $40 for series of classes. 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 MAY 22: Writing Center 3-5pm Bradford Area Public Library, W. Washington Street, Bradford, PA. To assist students and adults who need guidance with homework or work-related writing. For more information, e-mail marietroskosky@hotmail.com MAY 23: Understanding Heart Disease and Prevention 9am-12noon Potter County Education Council, Coudersport, PA. $32 per participant. For more information or to register, contact the University of Pittsburgh at Bradford Division of Continuing Education and Regional Development at 814362-5078 or contined@pitt.edu Red Feather Awards Luncheon 11:30am Mukaiyama University Room, Frame-Westerberg Commons, University of Pittsburgh at Bradford, 300 Campus Drive, Bradford, PA. For more information, contact the United Way of the Bradford Area at 814-368-6181. Business After Hours 5-7pm Great Lakes Home Healthcare Services, 600 Chestnut Street, Suite 3, Bradford, PA. Free and open to the business and professional community. Business card drawing. Refreshments, light hors d’oeuvres. For more information, contact BACC at 814-368-7115

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(NAPSI)—According to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Americans spend approximately 90 percent of their time indoors, where air pollution levels can be two to five times higher than outdoor levels. Common indoor pollutants, including molds and allergens, volatile organic chemicals, formaldehyde and carbon monoxide, can cause headaches, asthma, allergies and irritation. In order to create a safe, healthy home, consider the following tips: Install carbon monoxide detectors. Homeowners should install a carbon monoxide detector in or near each bedroom and on every level of the house. Rest easy knowing that you and your family will be better protected with these cost-effective alarms. Control moisture to prevent mold. Maintain low humidity levels throughout the home and fix any leaks. Clean damp areas often, use exhaust fans in bathrooms and kitchens to remove moisture, and install a dehumidifier to help prevent mold growth.

Local Oil Prices: American Refining Group (ARG) Price Paid Per Barrel for Penn Grade Crude Oil: $96.29 Tuesday, May 8, 2012 $95.74 Wednesday, May 9, 2012 $94.81 Thursday, May 10, 2012 $94.61 Friday, May 11, 2012 $94.88 Saturday, May 12, 2012 Ergon Oil Purchasing Chart for Price Paid Per Barrel for Penn Grade Crude Oil: $96.29 Tuesday, May 8, 2012 $95.74 Wednesday, May 9, 2012 $94.81 Thursday, May 10, 2012 $94.61 Friday, May 11, 2012 $94.88 Saturday, May 12, 2012

Take it outside. Creating a healthy home can be as simple as taking it outside. Spending time outdoors gives you a boost of vitamin D and can reduce stress and enhance your overall mood. Test for radon. Many homeowners are not aware that they have a radon problem until they sell their house. Testing your home for radon is easy and radon detectors are available at most hardware stores. When planning for a healthy home from the construction stage, install a product such as Form-A-Drain that not only helps vent radon gas but helps keep basements dry. Focus on indoor air quality. Ensure proper ventilation to reduce indoor pollution, leave doors open between rooms and open windows whenever possible. In addition, AirRenew gypsum wallboard, used in interior walls and ceilings, actively helps clean the air by capturing formaldehyde and other aldehydes and converting them into safe, inert compounds. Select Greenguard-certified products. This certification provides assurance that products meet strict chemical emissions limits. Products such as Sustainable Insulation boost the energy efficiency, help reduce unwanted noise and therefore improve the overall comfort of a home while helping to ensure healthier indoor air. For more tips on ensuring a healthy home as well as maximizing outdoor living spaces, visit www.certainteed.com


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 9

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Page 10 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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Bradford Journal Photo We visited School Street Elementary School May 11th where fifth grade students in Mrs. Bennett’s art classroom, having completed their three dimensional hanging initials projects, end the period with other work. Here they are involved with sketching and geometric sticks, and further learning about form using Leggos®. From left to right are Mitchell McLaughlin 10, Devin Milne 10, Cadyn Sutherland 11, Amber O’Hara 11, Owen Lundgren 11, Blake Taylor 11, and Kyle Hartman 11.


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 11

ON THE HEALTHY SIDE Tips On Gaining Control Of Your Allergies

(NAPSI)—If you find yourself sneezing and wheezing from allergies or asthma, you have lots of company. According to the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA), allergies and asthma afflict 60 million Americansmore people than are affected by diabetes, heart disease, cancer and stroke combined. And the most common allergy, allergic rhinitis, affects people outdoors and indoors. The good news is that many allergy sufferers can improve their symptoms significantly by reducing household dust, dust mites, pollen, pet hair and dander, and other substances in the home that trigger allergic reactions. Reducing the Triggers There are three approaches that have proven to be effective: • Keep the home clean. Using a built-in central vacuum system has been clinically proven to reduce allergy symptoms by up to 61 percent. Brian Campbell, spokesman for BEAM Central Vacuums, says having the system’s power unit outside the living area ensures that no air is blown into the living area to stir up dust from upholstery and other surfaces. • Filter the air. A whole-house HEPA air filtration system is designed to remove airborne dust and allergens that surface cleaning can’t capture. For instance, a BEAM HEPA Air Filtration System is said to remove 99.98 percent of particulates from the air. • Keep the humidity low. Areas of the country with the highest relative humidity are also the areas with the worst allergy problems. Dust mites thrive in humid conditions. The AAFA recommends homeowners consider using a dehumidifier to keep the relative humidity in the home at 50 percent or lower-a level that will limit dust

AICR HealthTalk Karen Collins, MS, RD, CDN

American Institute for Cancer Research

Q: Are other berries as rich in antioxidants as blueberries, or should I just stick to blueberries every day? A: Go for variety! All berries are high in antioxidant compounds and vitamin C. Studies suggest that blueberries have good potential as a cancer-fighting, health-promoting food. But since strawberries come into season a little sooner, start there. One cup of strawberries provides enough vitamin C to meet current recommendations for a whole day, and eating strawberries has been shown to increase blood levels of vitamin C and total antioxidant capacity. Strawberries provide compounds called ellagitannins and ellagic acid, which bacteria in our digestive tract convert to other compounds. In laboratory studies those compounds show antioxidant, anti-inflammatory and direct anti-cancer effects. We don’t currently have, and may never have, large human studies that isolate effects of berries, especially particular types of berries, on cancer risk. Research does suggest, though, that compounds in a variety of berries could play many roles in cancer prevention. Antioxidant protection from vitamin C and phytochemicals appears to protect DNA from damage and enhance its repair. Beyond that, berry phytochemicals seem able to inhibit carcinogens and stimulate self-destruction of abnormal cells. Enjoy your favorite berries in season when costs are lowest and you’ll be rewarded with nutritional variety and fresh flavor. Q: Is yoga enough exercise to help me lose weight? A: Some studies do suggest that yoga could play a role, although results vary depending on the type of yoga. A study of six healthy young adults who did the Sun Salutation (a series of 12 poses repeatedly going from standing to floor) estimated that they burned about 230 calories in a half-hour session. That’s comparable to what the average person burns in the same period on a brisk walk. Since these people weighed less than 135 pounds on average, a person who weighs more would likely burn somewhat more calories. In addition, researchers found that as these subjects were doing this more actively moving form of yoga, they were working out at a heart rate that could improve cardiovascular fitness if done regularly. Yoga that involves more sitting and less movement would burn fewer calories and have less effect on cardiovascular fitness. Aside from any weight impact, yoga increases flexibility, improves balance and relieves stress. Depending on the type of yoga and your health goals, it may or may not offer all the strength-building exercise you need to maintain body muscle.Yoga can be an excellent choice of exercise. We tend to get the most benefit from a mixture of different types of activity, each providing different benefits, so it would be ideal to also add in some regular walking, swimming, biking or other type of aerobic activities. Note that research clearly shows that physical activity plays a major role in maintaining weight. For weight loss, almost everyone also needs to make some changes in eating habits to decrease calorie consumption. mite concentrations. Inform Your Physician Most importantly, keep your physician informed about what you are doing to control allergy symptoms and follow your doctor’s recommendations. For more tips and to learn more about improving indoor air quality, visit: www.beamvac.com

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Page 12 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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JUST PASSING TIME THEME:

“ PROM” ACROSS: 1. Spooky spot? 6. Marlboro debris 9. Leak gradually 13. “The Mary Tyler Moore Show” spinoff 14. NHL’s rival, 19721979 15. “Is Your Mama a _____?” 16. It narrows toward point 17. Hula garland 18. Desert mirage? 19. *Queen’s accessory, pl. 21. *Corsage 23. Fey’s Lemon 24. It can be found at a brewery 25. Breckenridge pastime 28. ____-a-sketch 30. With a dent 35. *Ringwald was pretty in it 37. Greek god of love 39. Marilyn’s real name 40. It’s hard to control 41. Joshua’s biblical associate 43. Ground beef that’s 85% ____ 44. Lawn enemy, pl. 46. Church sanctuary 47. Related to the ear

48. 10 are in decathlon 50. Reduced Instruction Set Computer 52. Not lager 53. Just a little 55. Fashion designer Anna ___ 57. Ribbed woven fabric 60. Type of roof window 63. Sometimes found over “n” in Spanish 64. Barkeeper on “The Simpsons” 66. Eagle’s claw 68. Plural of #40 Across 69. J.M. Barrie’s Peter 70. Eskimo hut 71. Holiday name that stems from a Greek translation 72. “Old college ___” 73. All over clothes DOWN: 1. As opposed to science? 2. Not this 3. Large African antelope 4. Something one hopes to attain 5. *Horror classic 6. They’re used for making holes 7. *’___’ is to ‘he’ as Prom ‘Queen’ is to ‘King’ 8. Israeli port 9. Shredded cabbage

10. “At ____, soldier” 11. Arabian chieftain 12. “Swan Lake” step 15. Did you ____ __ there? 20. Overthrown by Cortes in 16th century 22. Acid 24. “Love in the Time of _______” 25. Sea foam 26. Famous ballet of St. Petersburg, Russia 27. Fireplace 29. SpongeBob’s boss 31. ____ contendere 32. Hollywood legend Garbo 33. Electronic communication 34. *A Prom’s main event 36. A ____ eye 38. Rig 42. Lowest male singing voice 45. *Ledger invited ______ to the Prom in “10 Things I Hate About You” 49. Sun in Mexico 51. *”Prom Night” scream queen 54. What sirens do 56.Visual or picture 57. Grisham’s “The ____” 58. Aquarium scum 62. Living space 59. 15th of March 63. *His threads 60. Refuse 61. “____ Enchanted”

WORD SEEK

65. Argonaut’s pro- 67. As opposed to peller yeses (Crossword Solution on page 15)


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 13

THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT! May 1: New Year’s Eve PG-13 Haywire R Joyful Noise PG-13 Flicka - Country Pride

PG W.E. R Fight the Fight PG-13 Preaching to the Pastor Not Rated

KENNEDY STREET CAFE

VIDEO SELECTIONS Hell at My Heels PG Operation: Nazi Zombies Not Rated Surviving D-Day Not Rated Agent Not Rated Dead Undead R And They’re Off PG-13 Genre: Comedies Rating: PG-13 Starring: Sean Astin, Cheri Oteri, Martin Mull Tom and Jerry: Around the World Not Rated Dead Want Women Not Rated May 8: The Vow PG-13

Underworld: Awakening R Mother’s Day R Playback R Tim & Eric’s Billion Dollar Movie R Madison County Not Rated Reality of Love PG-13 Beautiful Wave PG-13 Shrine Not Rated Waiting for Angels Not Rated Cinnamon PG Genesis Code Not Rated Love’s Everlasting Courage Not Rated Poe Not Rated Front Line Not Rated Shock Labyrinth

Not Rated Dominatrix Story Not Rated May 15: Grey R Chronicle PG-13 One for the Money PG-13 Devil Inside Not Rated Rampart R Albert Nobbs R Afghan Luke R Mysterious Island Not Rated Hell on Wheels: The Complete First Season Not Rated

Descendents R Eyes of the Woods Not Rated The Lamp Not Rated Cutback PG Woman Knight of Mirror Lake Blu-ray/ DVD Not Rated Chained: Code 207 Not Rated Dora’s Explorer Girls: Our First Concert Not Rated Scooby-Doo!: 13 Spooky Tales Around the World Not Rated

Solution on page 15

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Page 14 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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CHRONOLOGICAL LISTINGS Engagements, Marriages, Births & Deaths

ENGAGEMENTS:

RICHMOND, Larry – 72, of Rixford, PA. A. – 72, of Bradford, MAY 9, 2012: ANDREWS, GarPA. THURSTON, Rev. net D. Stickney – 83, William E. – 85, of of Bradford, PA Butler, formerly of MAY 10, 2012: SMITH, Donald E. – Bradford, PA. DEATHS: 76, of Bradford, PA. MAY 7, 2012: MAY 1, 2012: MARCONI, Fred IMBROGNO, PhilDIFONZO, Franc- A. – 92, of Margate lip J. – 60, of Kane, es Z. Zandi – 82, of City, FL, formerly of PA. Whitehall, formerly Kane, PA. BENNITT, Lula C. – of Bradford, PA. BACHA, Gary L. Sr. 89, of Ulysses, PA. MAY 4, 2012: TESSENA, Terry F. – 65, of Marion, Miss., Lewis Run, PA formerly of Smeth814-362-1774 port, PA. SPEED CHANNELS MAY 5, 2012: COMING EVENTS FLOWERS, Marsha A. Matis – 60, of BeSAT May 19th - Legacy 9-1 mus Point, NY, forFRI May 25th - Money 4 Nothing 9 - 1 merly of Bradford, SAT June 2nd - Steve F. B-Day Party PA. Bike Run at Noon FERGUSON, GerMusic by Straight Edge 6 - 10 trude – 78, of Bel NEW MENU (Outside) Air, MD, formerly of New Kitchen Hours 11am - 11pm Port Allegany, PA. Friday Fish Fry’s 4 - 8 MAY 6, 2012: STEAK DINNER SPECIALS - $14.95 AUSTIN, Martin L. VISIT US ON FACEBOOK-Click Here – 58, of Eldred, PA. Bradford, PA. MAY 11, 2012: Son, to Danielle Threadgill and Ian MacNeal, Olean, NY.

(None) MARRIAGES: (None) BIRTHS: MAY 4, 2012: Son, to Hannah Ellis and Maximino Peiz, Shinglehouse, PA. MAY 5, 2012: Son, to Kiana McNamara and David Cabisca, Bradford, PA. MAY 7, 2012: Daughter, to Rebecca Furman and Robert Haynes, Bradford, PA. Son, to Seth and Cynthia Devries Johnson, Olean, NY. MAY 8, 2012: Daughter, to Ashley Walker, Portville, NY. MAY 9, 2012: Daughter, to Jessica and Sean Luce,

ROADHOUSE

YOUR WEEKLY HOROSCOPE MAY 17 - MAY 23, 2012

ARIES - (Mar. 21 - Apr. 19) The sky speaks now of a solution revealing itself if you’re prepared to listen intently to your inner voice. TAURUS - (Apr. 20 - May 20) You’re about to freed from an obligation that has slowed you down for too long. You’ll soon grow used to a feeling of liberation. GEMINI - (May 21 - June 20) In a world where much emphasis exists on material status, it must be a relief to know, this week, that you are on the receiving end of something money cannot buy? CANCER - (June 21 - July 22) This week, a situation that has needed you to put it right for some time gets attention it deserves. LEO - (July 23, - Aug. 22) Although you’ve made decisions, it might take time to see how right you were but reassurance is coming, soon. VIRGO - (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) The coming week promises to bring evidence and reassurance that one particular situation isn’t as far off track as you believe it to be. LIBRA - (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) Look closely now and what great assumption you are making. Is it accurate? SCORPIO - (Oct. 23, - Nov. 21) This week, truth behind one particular situation finally gets revealed to you. SAGITTARIUS - (Nov. 22 - Dec. 2) You are aware of a decision that needs making. This week, accept that the process could be helped significantly by biding your time. CAPRICORN - (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19) Trust that you can and will be saved from what appears troublesome or unfairly imbalanced. AQUARIUS - (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) This week, if you find yourself replaying a certain situation in your mind, look closely for the lesson it holds. PISCES - (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20) There’s something you need to say now. Say it in the knowledge you and others can only benefit from your doing so.

Colors Can Tell A Story About A Room-And You (NAPSI)—Decorators say one of the most beautiful things about color is that it can tell a story, capture a memory or trigger an emotion. For example, black and deep hues can suggest mystery while citrus-like brights can evoke images of summertime fun and turquoise and watery blues often help offer a sense of calmness and tranquility. New Colors, New Stories One of the latest developments in interior paint is a new 240 full-spectrum color palette from Benjamin Moore, one of America’s leading paint manufacturers. The eye-candy array is aptly called Color Stories. These are handcrafted blends that are designed to read richer than conventional colors because they are formulated with more pigments in very precise, exacting amounts. According to paint expert Ray Gomez, these are full-spectrum paint colors, meaning that they contain anywhere between five and seven pigments, using no black or gray tints. Conventional colors use only three pigments and often fill in with black or gray. Environmentally Friendly Unlike other pigments or colorants, Benjamin Moore’s are zero-VOC. Volatile organic compounds (VOCs) can be dangerous to human health and can cause harm to the environment. In this case, the company makes its own colorants. So when the colorants are added to Aura, which is the only paint formulation being offered for this special series and is the brand’s ultimate performance product, the paint remains lowVOC-under 50 grams per liter. Each color in the series is much like a secret recipe. Only select authorized Benjamin Moore retailers are equipped to mix them and, without knowing the correct colorant ratios, these hues are impossible to duplicate. Lighting Is Key The colors in this new palette are best appreciated once the paint is applied and dried. The lighting in a room interacts with colors to yield a visual dynamic that can be an unexpected treat. Natural morning light will affect it one way, artificial or indirect light another, causing the color to take on different characteristics and appearances throughout the day. For more information, visit: www.benjaminmoore.com/colorstories

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 15

JOURNAL CLASSIFIED ADS NO C A R S / V A N S / SMOKERS, PETS. SEC. & REF. TRUCKS: $375. 368-7170 EXT. 110 2005 Ford F-150, regular cab, long box, 4x4, V8, 140k Updated, newly remiles, Charcoal modeled, 3BR, 2BA grey, unbelieveable Call 814-558-0147 excellent condition, A STEAL at $7,800. HOMES FOR RENT: 814-598-9292. 2 story, 3BR w/ attached garage, no ‘92 Prowler Camp- pets/smoking, Cyer FOR SALE. clone $750/mo + GOOD CONDI- Sec. Dep. 465-9808 TION! $3500 Call 3BR, 1.5 bath, 814-362-4078 or ranch home, nice 814-368-7330 neighborhood, 1st months rent/sec. FARM ITEMS: dep required. Utilities not included. FOR SALE: 814-598-1994 MULCH HAY & GOOD HAY For Rent: BeautiCall 598-9292 ful, newer country ranch home. 4 mi APARTMENTS South of Port AlleFOR RENT: gany, PA on Rt. 155 1 BR apt. Available Easy access from immediately- Lo- highway. Compatible, but not limcated in Bradford ited to, older adults. 716-378-2407 Maintenance availa1 BR Efficiency ble $650/mo + Util. $450/mo + dep. Incl Lease & Ref. Reall utils. No pets. quired Call Rick Smith @ 814-642596-7892 2250 1 BR w/ off street FOR parking, 495 + elec, HOMES SALE: no pets allowed. Sec. & ref req. 368Country Home, Er3996 ickson Dr., 2 story, 1BR, stove/fridge, 3BR, office/den, Lg. sec req., $475/mo. fam. room w/ fireincl. G/W/S, 595 place, dining room, W. Wash 814-368- Lg. kitchen, 1 BA, finished basement, 5856 shower in baseCongress St., lg 2 ment, 2 stall garage. 814-558bdrm, balcony, ga- 100’s. 0683. Appt. only. rage, storage, w/d avlbl. Sec dep/lease, util inc $850 nego. For Sale Only: Huge beautiful 814-598-4572 home, 10 rooms, 2 DELUXE 2BR, city baths, deck, patio, 2 util. inc., no smok- car separate garage, ers, $495/mo. 368- lg yard, nice landscaping & neigh6012 borhood, close to Nice upper, 1BR schools, needs in$500/mo inc. every- terior remodeling thing, call 598-8055 or not, to suit your needs. Upstairs efNow available ficiency apt, located apartments down- in Smethport PA. town Recently Re- $58,000 OBO. 887modeled Call 814- 2163 or 366-0194 726-1108 Owner Finances! SMALL 2BR w/ Wilcox: 40 Oak St. CITY UTIL. NON- 2BR, House & GaBOATS/RVs:

Tips For High School Graduates (NAPSI)—School may soon be out if you are a graduating senior, but that doesn’t mean you don’t have homework. Here are some tips to help you navigate the new responsibilities in your life: • Discuss your career goals with counselors, teachers and family and ask their advice. • Gather information on careers that interest you. Talk with people who are working in those occupations and find out what it takes to succeed. • Create a résumé to use in job application and create a list of admission requirements for schools you would like to attend. • If you are a young man, register with the Selective Service System. Remember, registration is required by law within 30 days of turning 18. You can register by mail, at the U.S. Postal Service or online with a smartphone or computer. Simply log on to www.sss.gov and click on the registration icon. Remember, men must register to remain eligible for Pell Grants, College Work-Study and Guaranteed Student/ PLUS Loans, federal job- training programs and federal jobs. rage. Reduced! $14,995., $1,495 down, $238.95/mo - 7 yrs. 814-8942471 MISCELLANEOUS:

Comfort Inn has 25” TVs for Sale, $25.00 Sat - Wed. 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. DR 3chipper, never used, purchased 2008, make offer. Call (716) 372-

Interesting Art Class

Bradford Journal Photo At School Street Elementary School, May 11th, fifth grade students pose for a photo in Mrs. Bennett’s art classroom. From the left are Brody Hahn, Kaylee Howard, Salena Hess, and Makenzie Gibson- all eleven-years-old. They had completed their projects of threedimensional hanging initials and were now working with Leggos®, geometric sticks, and their imaginations to create new artistic arrangements.

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Page 16 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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SENIOR INFORMATION PAGE Family Doctors Offer Online Health Tips For Caregivers (NAPSI)—If you’re feeling stressed out, tired or unhealthy as a result of your caregiving duties, you are far from alone. According to a recent survey conducted by Harris Interactive on behalf of the American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP), nearly three out of four caregivers who care for a family member or friend who is disabled, elderly or has physical or mental limitations said caregiving had at least some impact on their health. Nearly six in 10 caregivers said they lose sleep at least sometimes. “Caring for a loved one is a tremendous responsibility, which can have a big impact on your own health and well-being,” said Glen Stream, M.D., MBI, president of the AAFP. “Caregivers need to know that there are resources available to help them provide the necessary care while also keeping their own well-being in mind.” The AAFP’s award-winning website, FamilyDoctor.org, offers practical tips for balancing work and caregiving, dealing with life-changing events, keeping older adults safe, improving communication with a relative with dementia, and depression in older adults. Nearly two-thirds of caregivers surveyed said they were frustrated by having to go to multiple resources for information on a specific health issue. More than half of caregivers felt there was no single online resource for highly credible health information on caregiving. These findings demonstrate that car-

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egivers need a comprehensive clearinghouse of information. Understanding caregivers’ need for timely and practical information, FamilyDoctor.org has significantly expanded information on the Seniors page. All content is reviewed by family physicians. “The scientifically accurate information found on FamilyDoctor.org empowers patients to make informed decisions,” Stream said. “And information helps lead to more constructive discussions between patients and their physicians.” The survey found that nearly twothirds of caregivers who manage the health of those for whom they provide care sought information from their phy-

sician or health care provider. Of those, 96 percent sought information from a primary care physician. Family physicians care for all ages and are able to not only address the health care issues affecting the elderly, but also offer resources for caregivers to help maintain their quality of life. “Family physicians provide a patient-centered medical home for their patients. They coordinate care across all settings, including doctors’ offices, nursing homes, hospitals and many other services that make up our complex and confusing health care system,” Stream said. To learn more about caring for seniors, visit www.familydoctor.org

Heroes Remembered

NAPSI)—Calling all Korean War Veterans. Mark your calendars and make plans to join Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta and the Defense Department’s

Korean War Commemoration Committee for a special program commemorating the 59th anniversary of the signing of the Korean War Armistice. The event, open to the public, will take place at 9 a.m., July 27, 2012 at the Arlington National Cemetery Amphitheater. The program will feature a wreath-laying ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier followed by an event honoring the service and sacrifices of Korean War Veterans and their families. This is an opportunity for Veterans of the “Forgotten Victory” to be recognized for their noble service and connect with fellow Veterans. Thanks to those who served during the Korean War, the Republic of Korea stands today as a powerful example of democracy and freedom and a beacon for other emerging nations around the globe. The world and this nation owe Korean War Veterans an unrepayable debt for their service. To RSVP for the event, please visit http://koreanwar.defense.gov or contact koreanwar@conus.army.mil

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 17


Page 18 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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Big-Screen Upgrade: TV Or Not TV? That Is The Question (NAPSI)—With prices falling and technology improving, when you’re ready to upgrade to a giant screen for TV, movies and gaming, which is best—a TV or a projector? The short answer is both—because a big-screen TV is best in a bright room for most TV shows, while a projector can provide an engaging home theater experience for watching 3D movies, sports and playing games. Consider the advantages:

A Projector Offers: • Image Size: In general, a projector can produce a larger image at a lower cost than traditional displays. • Scalability: Given the room size, you can choose the perfect image size (ranging from 50” up to 300”). • Portability: The projector’s lightweight, compact design lets you put it away when not in use. • Space: The projector doesn’t take up a lot of space, so you can use it anywhere and even get a giant screen in a small apartment. • Decor: It’s small, so the room isn’t dominated by an electronic display. • Experience: A superlarge screen creates an immersive experience, just like in a theater, particularly with 3D movies and 3D games that practically come to life around you. With a Mitsubishi projector, you can get exclusive 3D eyewear that provides virtually distortion-free 3D performance. A Huge-Screen TV Offers: • Ambient Light: TVs create a vivid display, even in rooms with large windows. • Supersimple Installation: TVs are easy to install and set up; simply place the TV where you want it to be, plug in your source devices and power it up—that’s it.

• Size: The cabinet of one 92” home cinema television is only 24” deep, so it fits through standard doorways. • Technology: Like the majority of digital cinema projectors used in movie theaters, some huge-screen TVs use DLP technology. It’s like bringing the theater home with you. And a cutting-edge technology called LaserVue is made by Mitsubishi Electric, the only TV that uses laser light for more vivid colors compared to other TVs. • All in One: The company’s Diamond Series models have a built-in 5.1 sound

Vehicle Maintenance Tips (NAPSI)—Maintaining your car throughout the year is vital to ensure safety. These tips will prolong your vehicle’s life and may save you from costly repairs. • Change the oil every 3,000 to 5,000 miles, depending on make and model, to keep the engine lubricated and prevent breakdown of engine parts. • Inspect tires regularly to ensure they have proper air pressure, are in good condition with no puncture marks, and have a solid tread to achieve better gas mileage and avoid safety issues like hydroplaning on rainy days.

road and leave a layer of protection, allowing the engine to run cooler and more efficiently. Cleaned and protected engines are less susceptible to salt and grime accumulation, lessening the chances of en• Cleaning the engine, the heart of the ve- gine troubles. For more information, visit hicle, can protect it from dirt and grime www.gunk.com. buildup that can cause overheating. Using an engine-specific cleaning system • Check hoses and belts before road trips to like GUNK Original Engine Degreaser ensure nothing is loose, frayed or cracked, in tandem with GUNK Engine Protector which can cause parts to snap or break. will remove caked-on buildup from the

system for an immersive surround sound experience, plus these high-end models support Bluetooth stereo audio streaming capability, so you can wirelessly stream music from your Bluetooth-enabled music players such as iPod, iPhone, iPad, smartphone or others to your TV. • WiFi: A StreamTV Internet Media feature means you can stream movies from VUDU and connect to social media sites including Facebook and Twitter on your screen. Learn More: For more views on largescreen and projector entertainment, visit www.mevsa.com or call (888) 307-0349.

Have a mechanic check out any parts with excessive wear to determine if they need to be patched or replaced.

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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 19

Providing Babies With A Healthy And Happy Start: New Charitable Platform by Johnson’s Baby Supports Save the Children (NAPSI)—From the moment of birth, a baby needs essential items to keep him or her healthy and happy. Unfortunately, millions of families don’t always have access to these vital resources. According to Save the Children, 90 percent of U.S. children live in areas at risk of natural disasters. In addition, families worldwide are also impacted by various global natural disasters where mothers and babies are deprived of their most basic needs. The good news is that organizations such as Johnson’s Baby and Save the Children are working in partnership to provide mothers and caregivers with essential basic resources and simple tools that will lend support in times of unexpected crisis. Johnson’s Baby Cares is Johnson’s Baby’s new charitable platform dedicated to supporting the healthy development of moms and babies, while addressing the basic care needs of families during crisis situations through product donations, educational initiatives and financial support. Here are some programs that Johnson’s Baby Cares, alongside parent company Johnson & Johnson, are working on in 2012 to support Save the Children: • Providing relief during disasters: During times of crisis, families need essential baby care items to care for their infants and children. Actress, recording artist and new mom Hilary Duff will assist in the assembly of thousands of “Care Kits” that have been earmarked for distribution to families affected by natural disasters. • Funding that enables Save the Chil-

dren programming: Such as Child-Friendly Spaces, which supplies families and children with safe areas in which to recover, play and experience the joy of being together as a family following a disaster. • Training health workers: Vital training for health workers in developing countries through the “Helping Babies Breathe” program, which teaches basic techniques to prevent birth asphyxia, saving newborn lives. • Getting consumers involved: Consumers can show their support of this

Easy Tiling Ideas (NAPSI)—Renovations don’t have to be costly, messy and time consuming. There are ways to avoid the headaches often associated with home upgrades. Tiles are a great way to add a punch of personality to your home and many tiling projects can be completed in just one day. With a few tools and some elbow grease, you can breathe new life and flair into any room. Get creative inspiration with simple tiling projects you can use to liven up your home: 1. Call attention to one wall of a room with a bold tile accent. Be daring with patterns, or make it modern with subway tiles. 2. Tile the kitchen backsplash to add color and protect the wall from cooking messes. Bondera TileMatSet, a doublesided, peel- and-stick tiling adhesive is a great tool to use instead of mortar and mastic, eliminating the mess and allowing you to grout immediately after positioning the tiles.

3. Modernize old trivets by using the tile adhesive to create a custom tiled pattern that pops against tableware. 4. Explore your creative side by designing a charming tile pattern on an old tabletop, which will add pizzazz to lunches and evening drinks. For more on these and similar projects, visit www.bonderatilematset.com

campaign by purchasing any Johnson’s Baby product between April 15 and June 10, 2012 and redeeming a 50-cent coupon at retail stores, in which 25 cents will be donated to Save the Children. Throughout the rest of the year, Johnson’s Baby will share additional ways consumers can get involved to help support Save the Children. Visit the Johnson’s Baby Facebook page and select the Our Giving tab to learn more about the program and how you can help support Save the Children.


Page 20 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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Why Veterans Are Choosing Career Colleges (NAPSI)—After serving their country, many veterans are returning home to another kind of battle: the struggle to find a job in a recovering economy. A recent study by the Department of Labor found that “young male veterans (ages 18 to 24) who served during Gulf War era II had an unemployment rate of 29.1 percent last year, higher than that of young male nonveterans (17.6 percent).” For many of these veterans, the problem is the lack of a college education. Fortunately, a generous 9/11 GI Bill allows vets to pay for college. The bill covers traditional colleges but it also covers institutions known as career colleges. These colleges train students for a specific career, trade or profession— such as nursing, graphic design, medical technician, culinary arts, fashion design and media arts. There has been some debate about the value of such schools and some critics have said that many of these schools target veterans because they have governmentbacked tuition money—and then don’t deliver a quality education. Yet many veterans insist that career colleges address their unique needs. According to the Association of Private Sector Colleges and Universities, individuals who have served their country select these institutions for many reasons, including career focus, flexible schedules, smaller class sizes, concentrated program offerings and other attributes that make institutions military friendly. One group has come together to address the concerns. Saving Our Student Veterans is a coalition of Veterans Service Or-

ganizations, career colleges, and college admissions officials who have proposed a solution that would protect a veteran’s choices but make sure that veterans are not taken advantage of. One example is Military Families United, a national coalition of Gold Star and Blue Star families, veterans and other Americans who share an appreciation of our military, which has partnered with proprietary colleges to provide opportunities in education.

A Trip To Remember (NAPSI)—There’s a lot to see at the newly renovated John Deere Pavilion in downtown Moline, Ill. The completely transformed pavilion offers an up-close look at the company’s global business and products, its rich history, as well as solutions to meet the challenges of providing food for the world’s growing population. The pavilion features interactive displays, original artifacts, product simulators and a variety of media to engage visitors in a fun and exciting learning environment for the whole family. Several new exhibits include The Legacy of John Deere, which profiles company decision makers from the past 175 years. Our Growing Planet examines big challenges facing a growing global population and what’s being done to meet those challenges. Innovative Solutions offers breakthrough designs and innovative technologies that help consumers make business more profitable. The John Deere Discovery Zone is an educational, interactive and hands-on op-

portunity for kids of all ages to explore where food comes from, the need for roads and bridges and taking care of the environment. Cotton To Blue Jeans weaves the story of cotton from seed to shelf, where the end product is the ever-popular blue jean. The pavilion’s gift store is a one-of-akind retail center with officially licensed toys, clothes, collectibles, books and videos. As an added attraction, The Harvester Works Factory Tour and Visitors Center, located in East Moline, offers factory tours of the world’s largest, most modern combine manufacturing facility. There, you can see monster machines up close and buy Harvester Works merchandise in the gift shop. Anyone who appreciates fine architecture and machinery may want to stop by the Deere & Company World Headquarters. It was designed by renowned architect Eero Saarinen and features a large reflection pool. The product display floor opens daily and features samples of Deere’s an-

“Our organization was looking to do something for military spouses-the people who stayed home during the long deployments and cared for the children and kept the family in order,” said Robert Jackson, director of Military Families United. “Our military families chose The Art Institutes because they offer a curriculum focused on getting a job with lots of flexibility, so we were thrilled when they decided to create a new scholarship partnership.” For more information, visit militaryspouses.artinstitutes.edu

tique and state-of-the-art machinery. History buffs may also be interested in checking out The John Deere Historic Site in Grand Detour, John Deere’s original Illinois homestead. It includes a replica of the blacksmith shop where he built his first self-scouring steel plow. Several times a day, a resident blacksmith demonstrates what it takes to be a skilled ironworker. Deere’s home, built in the 1830s, was designated as a Registered National Historic Landmark. The rooms are furnished in period decor and guided tours are available. For more information, visit: www.johndeereattractions.com


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Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012 Page 21

Memorial Museum Keeps Legacy Of World War II Airmen Alive (NAPSI)—A museum has taken on the urgent task of preserving the history of World War II airmen. Many of the “greatest generation” signed up to fight and fly when they were only in their teens or 20s. John Keema was a 21-year-old airman aboard a B-17 Flying Fortress of the 390th Bombardment Group on August 24, 1943. On a raid over E´vreux-Fauville, France, his aircraft was hit by German anti-aircraft fire. A friend and crewmember of Keema’s was killed and four others wounded. His crippled B-17 ditched in the English Channel, where the survivors were rescued at sea. It was his second mission. “Youthful excitement about finally being in combat was quickly shattered by the bitter truth of war: Men die,” said Keema, now 90. “My friend died.” The 390th Bombardment Group was a part of the 8th Air Force, based in England during WW II. Of the 350,000 men and women of the 8th Air Force, 54,000 were killed or taken prisoner, among the highest casualty rates of any unit during the war. museum. “We encourage anyone associated with the 390th, or their descendants, A Time When Young Men Came of Age to tell us their story.” The average age of an officer aboard a More than 3,000 men and women B-17 was 24. Many enlisted crewmem- served with the 390th during WW II. From bers were still in their teens. Today, these 1943−1945, the group flew 301 missions special veterans are rapidly passing into over Europe with a loss of 181 aircraft, history. The 390th Memorial Museum and 714 crewmen paid the ultimate sacrilocated in Tucson, Arizona, is preserving fice. their legacy. Stories like Keema’s are vital to that Honoring Their Courage and Sacrifice mission. In addition to its mission of recording the “We want the memories of the veter- oral history of the 390th and others from ans to live on through the museum,” said the “greatest generation,” the museum is Emile Therrien, executive director of the home to the Joseph A. Moller Library, a

research center for the Air Campaign of Central Europe. The museum houses over 90,000 pages and more than 10,000 photographs documenting the combat history of the 390th, along with memorabilia and historical artifacts from the air war over Europe. The centerpiece of the museum is a beautifully restored B-17 airplane. Known as the Flying Fortress, it became the most recognizable symbol of the European air war. For more information on the museum, to make a donation or tell your story, visit www.390th.org

Facts To Help You Fix Your Deck

(NAPSI)—It may be easier than you think to do a little fix-up work around the house, especially on that great get-away place-the deck. Decks need TLC, too— particularly if those boards are exposed and regularly face wind, rain and heat. Construction expert Joe Sainz has a few tips for homeowners who want to do their own deck maintenance correctly and safely using a single tool. Smart Deck Repair Even the best-protected deck boards are susceptible to twisting, rotting or cupping. And usually it’s that board in the middle of a 30-foot run that’s the issue. A pry bar or a claw hammer can be used to remove the compromised piece, but it’s easy to injure boards around it. The smart option is to do some strategic cutting. A multi-tool, such as the Bosch Multi-X and its many cutting blades, is well suited for this job. Start by using the tool with a wood-cutting blade to remove a board section between the joists to allow access, then make a quick change to a metal-cut-

ting blade and get between the remaining boards to cut the nail. Once the board is removed, measure the opening, cut a new piece of treated lumber and attach with a galvanized fastener. Be sure to allow for an 1/8-inch expansion.

Now that’s a repair that saves both time and money. And this process can be used on handrails, as well. Save the Stairs Stairs face the same heat and weather abuse that deck boards do, so they can easily become cupped, with the front of the step higher than the remaining surface. This is another job for the multi-tool. There are a couple of options for reworking your existing stair. Using the rasp accessory, work down the high spot at the front of the stair, then follow up with a sanding triangle to smooth the surface. An alternative for addressing high corners is to place a segmented cutting blade flat on the stair and then push it toward the high spot to cut away the excess; sand to smooth the surface. For more details about these projects and additional tips, visit Bosch Power Tools and Accessories at www.bethepro. com and click on the Idea Box. You can also visit www.facebook.com/bethepro


Page 22 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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Skinny 3-Veg Scramble The Harris Interactive survey found 34 percent of Americans prefer to prepare their eggs scrambled. This delicious and healthy scramble recipe is a go-to for Candice Kumai. Makes 4 servings 6 large Eggland’s Best eggs 6 large Eggland’s Best egg whites 1/2 cup salsa 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon black pepper 1 cup roasted red peppers, drained and chopped 1 cup spinach, chopped 1 can black beans, rinsed and drained 1 cup zucchini, chopped 1 teaspoon ground cumin 4 toasted English muffin halves, whole wheat Whisk whole eggs, egg whites, salsa, salt and pepper in medium bowl. Stir in roasted peppers, spinach, and beans. Set aside. Heat medium nonstick skillet over medium heat. Lightly coat with cooking spray. Add zucchini and cumin, stirring, until softened, 2 minutes. Pour in egg mixture; gently stir until eggs are cooked to your liking. Serve over English muffins. Recipe by Candice Kumai, “Pretty Delicious,” Rodale Publishing 2011

FAMILY FEATURES

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ggs have been the star ingredient in breakfast dishes for centuries, and Americans are becoming more interested in new uses for eggs that extend beyond the morning hours. In fact, a recent survey, conducted by Harris Interactive on behalf of Eggland’s Best, found that 64 percent of Americans would follow a new food trend using eggs as a topping. In addition, more than one out of five indicated brunch or dinner as their favorite meal time to serve eggs. “Eggs are so versatile and one of my favorite ingredients to cook with,” said Candice Kumai, celebrity chef and cookbook author. “I always keep my fridge stocked with Eggland’s Best eggs to ensure my recipes come out consistent and tasting phenomenal.” When it comes to cooking, Kumai also follows a “Foods with Benefits” philosophy, which is why Eggland’s Best can be found in many of her recipes. Compared to ordinary eggs, they contain twice the amount of omega-3s and vitamin D, and 10 times more vitamin E. At-home chefs can get cracking in the kitchen with these egg dishes created by Kumai. Find additional egg recipes and tips from Candice Kumai at www.egglandsbest.com.

Make Your Best Recipe Better Enter Your Best Recipe for a Chance at $10,000 Eggland’s Best (EB) is launching its first-ever Eggland’s Best “Your Best Recipe” Contest to see how fans use EB eggs in their best recipes. One lucky at-home chef will have the chance to win a $10,000 grand prize, and three runners-up will have the chance to win a $1,000 category prize: Breakfast, Main Course, Appetizer and Dessert. For official contest rules and to submit your original recipe, visit www.egglandsbest.com/yourbestrecipe, or the Facebook page at www.facebook.com/egglandsbesteggs between May 7 and Aug. 12.

Photo by Emma Chao

Sunnyside Stuffed Baked Potatoes

Summer Squash & Mushroom Frittata

Loaded with some of Candice Kumai’s favorite “Foods with Benefits,” this recipe is ideal for the one out of six Americans who revealed in the Harris Interactive survey that they would top a potato with an egg first. Makes 4 servings 4 large russet potatoes 1 tablespoon extra virgin olive oil 1 small yellow onion, finely chopped 1 cup baby bella mushrooms, thinly sliced 1 teaspoon sea salt 1 teaspoon pepper 2 cups spinach Non-stick cooking spray 4 large Eggland’s Best eggs 1 teaspoon fennel seed Scrub skin of potatoes, dry well. Poke 5 holes in each potato with fork and place in 400°F oven, approximately 1 hour. In medium skillet over medium heat, add olive oil and onion; cook for 8 minutes. Lower heat, add mushrooms, salt, and pepper; stir about 5 minutes. Toss in spinach; cook until wilted, 2 minutes. Cook sunnyside eggs in a lightly coated medium non-stick skillet over medium heat. After 2 minutes sprinkle eggs with fennel seed; cook until yolk is medium. Cut a horizontal slit into each potato. Stuff with spinach and mushroom mixture and gently top with an egg. Recipe by Candice Kumai

More than one-third of Americans stated vegetables as their favorite ingredient to pair with eggs, according to the Harris Interactive survey, which makes this recipe a crowd pleaser. Makes 6 servings 1 tablespoon olive oil 1/2 cup onion, chopped 1/2 cup sliced button mushrooms 1/2 red bell pepper, thinly sliced 1 cup summer squash, thinly sliced 6 large Eggland’s Best eggs, beaten well 1 teaspoon basil 1 teaspoon tarragon 1 teaspoon sea salt 1 Roma tomato, thinly sliced 1/2 cup shredded Asiago cheese Coat non-stick, oven-proof skillet with olive oil; heat on stove over medium heat. Add onion and mushrooms; sauté 8 to10 minutes or until soft. Add bell pepper and squash; cook 3 to 4 minutes. In mixing bowl, combine eggs, basil, tarragon and sea salt; mix well. Pour egg mixture over mushrooms and onions in pan. Reduce heat to medium-low. When eggs begin to set, gently run a heat-proof spatula around edge of skillet. Cook until eggs are firm. While eggs are cooking, pre-heat oven broiler to medium-high. Remove skillet from heat; place tomato slices on top of frittata, and sprinkle cheese. Place under oven broiler for a few minutes, until cheese is melted. Recipe by Candice Kumai


Page 23 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, May 17, 2012

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The Key to Great Grilling Build the Right Fire — Use different briquet arrangements depending on what’s going on the grill. 

Thinner pieces of meat respond best to high temperature, directheat grilling, which requires spreading the coals out evenly across the grate.



Thicker pieces of meat cook beautifully all the way through, without burning on the outside, with a two-zone fire.



Stack briquets to one side of the grate for high and low temperature zones. Begin cooking directly over the coals until the outside of the meat has reached the desired doneness; then move the meat to the other side of the grate (the low temperature zone) to finish cooking.

Grilled T-bone with Everglades Rub

FAMILY FEATURES

Grilled T-bone with Everglades Rub

rilling season is here, and that means it’s time to get fired up for the smoky flavor of your favorite foods cooked in the great outdoors over charcoal. These grilling recipes were created by chefs from all over the country who participated in the Choice Steak Challenge to find out who has the best steak-grilling chops. Their recipes feature Walmart Choice Premium Beef, as well as delicious sides to try with each dish. Only one in five steaks is good enough to earn that label of distinction, and shoppers who aren’t satisfied with their purchase only need to bring back the receipt for a full refund. Find more recipes, tips and information at www.Grilling.com.

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Grilled Corn and Peach Salad with Queso Fresco

Makes: 4 servings Prep Time: 5 minutes Cook Time: 8 to 10 minutes 4 Walmart Choice Premium T-bone Steaks Dry Rub 1 head roasted garlic (roast garlic in oven until golden brown and soft to mash) 4 tablespoons Everglades seasoning (available at Walmart) 1 teaspoon coffee, ground 1 teaspoon brown sugar 1/4 teaspoon dry thyme 1/4 teaspoon ground cumin 1/4 teaspoon dry mustard 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon onion powder 1/4 teaspoon chili powder 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper Combine all dry rub ingredients. Set aside. Rub each steak with an equal portion of roasted garlic paste on front and back. To prevent burning, do not get garlic paste on bone. Divide dry rub seasoning for four steaks and thoroughly rub each steak. Place in food storage container in refrigerator for 3 to 4 hours. This can be done up to one day in advance. Preheat grill using Kingsford charcoal, until briquets are consistently ashed over. Remove steaks from refrigerator and let come to room temperature. Put steaks on grill; leave in one position on direct heat for 4 to 5 minutes, rotating to get nice grill marks and even flavor profile. Follow this timeline for medium rare.

Makes: 4 servings Prep Time: 20 minutes Cook Time: 20 minutes Grilled Corn and Peach Salad with Queso Fresco 4 ears sweet corn, shucked 4 fresh peaches or nectarines, pitted and sliced in half 1/2 small red onion, sliced 1 head frisee (or your favorite lettuce), chopped 4 sprigs fresh mint, chopped 4 sprigs fresh cilantro, chopped 2 limes, juiced 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 6 ounces Queso Fresco 1 avocado, peeled, seeded, and quartered Salt and pepper to taste Preheat grill using Kingsford charcoal, until briquets are consistently ashed over. Grill corn for 7 to 10 minutes over medium heat, turning every two minutes until kernels start to soften. Remove from heat, set aside to cool. Grill peaches and onions for about 4 to 5 minutes on each side. Remove from heat, set aside to cool. Once cooled, remove corn from cob; slice peaches and onions. Place in large mixing bowl. Add lettuce, mint, cilantro, lime juice and extra virgin olive oil. Season with salt and pepper and toss. Grill the Queso Fresco over medium heat for 3 to 5 minutes or until grill marks appear. Remove and crumble. Serve the salad over avocado slices and garnish with the crumbled cheese.

Makes: 4 servings Prep Time: 1 hour Cook Time: 15 minutes 4 Walmart Choice Premium Ribeye Steaks 1 lime, cut in half Cocoa Cherry Coca-Cola Marinade 1/4 cup Cherry Coca-Cola 2 tablespoons cocoa powder 1 tablespoon chipotle powder 1 tablespoon kosher salt 1 tablespoon garlic powder 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 teaspoon black pepper Preheat grill using Kingsford charcoal, until briquets are consistently ashed over. Mix all marinade ingredients in a bowl with a whisk until blended. Rub each of the steaks liberally with marinade and let stand for 1 hour at room temperature, or chill covered for up to 4 hours. Discard any leftover marinade. Grill steaks for 5 to 7 minutes over medium heat on each side or until an internal temperature of 140°F is reached for medium rare. Grill each lime half for 5 minutes. Let steaks rest covered for a few minutes. Squeeze juice of grilled lime over each steak and serve.

Recipe created by Johnny Hernandez of La Gloria in San Antonio on behalf of the Walmart Choice Steak Challenge presented by Kingsford charcoal and Coca-Cola.

Recipe created by David Larkworthy of 5 Seasons in Atlanta on behalf of the Walmart Choice Steak Challenge presented by Kingsford charcoal and Coca-Cola.

Cherry Cola Smoked Chili Ribeye

Recipe created by Chef Eric Lackey of Flamestone American Grill in Oldsmar, Fla. on behalf of the Walmart Choice Steak Challenge presented by Kingsford charcoal and Coca-Cola.

Cherry Cola Smoked Chili Ribeye


Bradford Journal Issue May 17, 2012