Page 1

Gazette The CenTre CounTy

Salute to Veterans

With Veteran’s Day on the horizon, the Gazette pays tribute to those who have served. Inside, vets will find a listing of special ceremonies and discounts. Also, one local man looks to the past to learn more about a Civil War ancestor./Pages 12-14

November 7-13, 2013

Volume 5, Issue 45


Giffords, Kelly inspire audience By MARJORIE S. MILLER

STATE COLLEGE — As a team that’s faced and pushed through difficult and devastating obstacles, former Arizona Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords and husband, retired NASA astronaut and U.S. Navy Captain Mark Kelly, shared their personal story Monday night at Eisenhower Auditorium about plans, goals and the human spirit. Part of the Penn State Student Programming Association’s Distinguished Speaker Series, Kelly and Giffords each took time to speak to the audience about the challenges they’ve encountered, how they overcame them, and their visions for the future. “It’s been a long, hard haul but I’m getting better,” Giffords said to a cheering crowd of students, faculty and community members. Giffords said her recovery involves physical therapy, speech therapy and yoga. Her spirit remains strong, she explained, and she continues to work to make the world a better place, and encourages those in the audience to do the same. “Be bold, be courageous and be your

best,” she said. Kelly’s presentation, in which he shared some of Giffords’ life story and her political work, involved his experiences as a NASA space shuttle pilot and a naval aviator during the Gulf War, and what he was doing the GABRIELLE moment he heard his GIFFORDS wife had been shot. As a child growing up in New Jersey in the 1970s, Kelly said his mother wanted to become what would be one of the first and only female police officers at that time. One of the tests she had to pass was to climb over a more than 7-foot wall. To prepare the naturally short woman for the challenge, Kelly’s father built a wall in their backyard, and Kelly’s mother practiced every day for months. Not only was she able to pass the test, she climbed over the wall in record time, Kelly said. Watching his mother set her mind to a challenge and then overcome it was one

On the day of the shooting that killed six of Kelly’s earliest lessons about the imporpeople and injured 13 others, Kelly said he tance of having a goal and a plan, he said. was in Texas and had spoken to Giffords From that point, he began to work hardjust minutes earlier. er in school, took on jobs and set goals for Giffords’ chief of staff called while Kelly himself, such as walking on Mars, he said. was on the phone with his daughter to tell Kelly said although he never got to him his wife had been shot. Mars, he did get close, having traveled to Kelly said he hung up the phone and space four times. thought: “Did this just happen?” Kelly said many of his early jobs, includHe re-checked his cellphone, saw who ing driving an ambulance and learning to he had spoken to, and called fly a plane, proved challenging at first, and al- “BE BOLD, be courageous back to learn Giffords had been shot in the head. He though he didn’t always was aware, at that moment, succeed in the begin- and be your best.” their lives would change forning, he never gave up. Gabrielle Giffords ever, he said. “How good you are former Arizona Congresswoman Kelly got on a plane imat the beginning of any mediately to fly to Tucson, (endeavor) is not a good he said, and while on the plane saw TV indication of how good you can become,” news reports declaring Giffords dead. He he said. later learned Giffords was alive and was Giffords was first elected to Congress in in surgery. The bullet had passed through 2007, Kelly said. He thought he had a risky her head without crossing the middle of occupation as a combat pilot during the the brain. war, he said, but he would soon realize his In the weeks and months that followed, wife’s job would prove dangerous as well. Giffords underwent multiple surgeries to On Jan. 8, 2011, the day Giffords was repair her skull, and Kelly quit his job with shot in Tucson outside a supermarket while meeting with constituents, “there Giffords, Page 5 was no countdown clock,” Kelly said.

State College welcomes the Zipcar

Children learn about work of Marie Curie



STATE COLLEGE — A new partnership between the borough of State College and Zipcar, the world’s leading car sharing network, allows those in need of a car to now have wheels only when they need them. Five vehicles including a Ford Focus, Ford Escape, Nissan Sentra, Toyota Prius and Honda Civic are available for short-term rentals. The cars can be found at the Beaver garage, the Beaver lot and McAllister Deck. Area residents can join Zipcar for $60, with vehicle rates starting at $7.50 per hour and $69 per day. Penn State students have the opportunity to join the car sharing network for just $25 plus vehicle rates. Gas, insurance, a reserved parking spot in the car’s garage or lot location and 180 miles of driving are included in these rates. Cars may be rented for a few hours or a few days at a time and are available on-demand, 24 hours a day, seven days a week to Penn State students ages 18 and older and members of the local community ages 21 and older. Like many other college towns, State College is known for alternative methods of transportation. It is common for locals and students alike to ride public transportation, bikes or simple walk to run errands or to attend work or class. Sometime though, the convenience of a car is necessary. Zipcar communications and social media coordinator CJ Himberg said this is why Zipcar, Page 6 Opinion ............................ 7 Health & Wellness ............ 8


KEY TO THE FUTURE: Centre County commissioner Steve Dershem, left, turns over a ceremonial key to Centre Care president Betsy Boyer on Nov. 1.

County turns over key to Centre Crest By CHRIS MORELLI

BELLEFONTE — It’s official. Centre County exited the nursing home business on Nov. 1, as it turned over operations of Centre Crest to the Centre Care nonprofit board. County commissioners Steve Dershem, Chris Exarchos and Michael Pipe attended a ceremony at the facility in which they handed over a ceremonial key to Centre Care president Betsy Boyer. According to Dershem, the county believes that by turning over operations to Centre Care, it will increase the quality of care at the facility. “I think what we’re looking at here in Centre County, is the opportunity to improve the care at Centre Crest. We can take the care and community involvement to the next level,” Dershem explained. “We’ve got a fantastic board, a fantastic operating commit-

Community ................. 9-11 Veteran’s Day Tribute 12-14

Gazette Gameday ...... 15-18 Sports ......................... 19-21

tee. Everything considered, I’m very enthusiastic about the future of this facility and all it has to offer.” Centre County commissioners voted 2-1 to transition the facility to a nonprofit. Operating costs simply became too large for the county. Pipe originally voted against the transfer. However, at the ceremony, he talked about the history of Centre Crest and looked toward the future. He said he believes the future of the facility is bright. “There’s a cornerstone in the front of the building from 1939, so it’s been here almost 75 years,” Pipe said. “Looking back through some of the history of the facility, there’s a new event that happens about every 20 years. It might be a new wing that’s been added or new beds that have been added. It’s been about 20 years Centre Crest, Page 5 Arts & Entertainment 23, 24 What’s Happening .... 25, 26

STATE COLLEGE — Discovery Space in downtown State College was recently transformed into an interactive museum of Marie Curie’s work for Radium Curie-Osity, a series of exhibits and experiments related to the late scientist’s work. Geared towards children of all ages, the event Nov. 1 was hosted by Discovery Space and the AAUW State College branch, and featured a variety of Penn State student groups that provided science demonstrations throughout the facility. The event was part of a celebration of Women in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math, or STEM and the AAUW’s Discovery, Page 4


HANDS-ON EXPERIENCE: Penn State graduate student Jesse Robbins watches as Fiona Domingue, of State College, takes part in one of the stations at the Radium Curie-Osity event, which was held at Discovery Space on Friday.

Group Meetings ............. 27 Puzzles ............................ 28

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OVERCOMING ADVERSITY: Jeff Fredericks suffers from a rare disorder called Maple Syrup Urine Disease. However, the State College man refuses to let it slow him down. Page 9

FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS: Bald Eagle Area crushes Ligonier Valley, 45-6. The Eagles look toward a rematch with Tyrone in the District 6 playoffs as the postseason begins. Page 19

NEW DIGS: Penns Valley Area High School recently unveiled its new locker rooms. The school district spent about $2.8 million on the project, but taxes were not raised to foot the bill. Page 11

THE DOCTOR IS IN: Musician, composer, performer and recording artist Dr. Lonnie Smith will perform at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 21 at Penn State’s Schwab Auditorium. Page 23


The Centre County Gazette corrects errors as soon as they are brought to our attention. Please contact us at to report a correction.

State College store owner sentenced for selling synthetic marijuana By STEVE BAUER

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STATE COLLEGE — The Owner of Jamaica Junction was sentenced to serve 111/2 to 23-1/2 months in the Centre County Correctional Facility for selling synthetic marijuana from his store. Last September, Michael Hultberg pleaded guilty to possession with intent to deliver and possession of paraphernalia with intent to deliver. In addition to the jail sentence Hultberg will pay a $500 fine and will give up all contraband seized by police. Investigators reportedly confiscated thousands of devices used to ingest illicit drugs from Hultberg’s store, along with more than 3,000 packages of synthetic marijuana. According to prosecutors, police made numerous purchases of synthetic marijuana at Hultberg’s store on Pugh Street. Investigators claim Hultberg had about 5 pounds of synthetic drugs delivered to Jamaica Junction every week. The district attorney’s office says Hultberg was selling synthetic marijuana under


“a thinly veiled ruse of an aromatherapy product.” The investigation was triggered after police saw an increase in crimes linked to bath salts and synthetic marijuana, according to reports. There were reports of people from outside Centre County driving here to make

purchases. Those drugs were eventually banned by the state Legislature. In a news release, District Attorney Stacy Parks Miller said drug pushers masquerading as businesspeople will not be tolerated. “Those who seek profit at the expense of addicts, children, and our communities’ quality of life will find no sanctuary among the honest, responsible businesses that help make Centre County the great place it is,” she said.

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November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 3

Two years after Sandusky, much remains unsettled By ADAM LIDGETT

STATE COLLEGE — It’s been two years since that fateful Nov. 5 when former Penn State defensive coordinator and founder of the The Second Mile charity, Jerry Sandusky, was arrested on charges of abusing young boys he met through that very charity. There has already been one criminal trial, a firing of a Penn State icon and multiple lawsuits. Two years later, the scandal is still very much a part of the fabric of life in Happy Valley. Here are some of the striking events from the past 24 months: Nov. 5, 2011 — Sandusky is arraigned on 40 counts of child sex abuse. He is released on $100,000 bail. Nov. 7, 2011 — Former Penn State Athletic Director Tim Curley and former Penn State Senior Vice President for Finance and Business Gary Schultz are arraigned on charges of perjury and failure to report. Both men are accused of lying to the grand jury and not telling police about a report that Sandusky abused a child. Nov. 9, 2011 — Penn State President Graham Spanier and longtime head football Coach Joe Paterno are both fired from the university by the Penn State Board of Trustees. Penn State students riot in the streets as a result of the news that Paterno is fired. Nov. 14, 2011 — Sandusky is interviewed by Bob Costas on NBC News’ “Rock Center.� Sandusky hesitates when Costas asks him if he is sexually attracted to young boys. Sandusky eventually says he is not. Nov. 18, 2011 — The NCAA announces it will investigate the Penn State Athletics Program. Dec. 7, 2011 — Sandusky is arrested again after two more men, “Victim 9� and “Victim 10,� say they were abused by the former assistant coach. Jan. 22, 2012 — Paterno passes away in State College after being diagnosed with lung cancer.

June 11, 2012 — Sandusky’s criminal trial starts. June 22, 2012 — Sandusky is convicted on 45 out of 48 counts of child sex abuse. July 12, 2012 — Louis Freeh releases his report on his investigation into whether certain Penn State administrators could have done more to stop Sandusky. Paterno, Spanier, Curley and Schultz are all heavily implicated in the report. July 23, 2012 — NCAA imposes sanctions against Penn State as a result of the Sandusky scandal. The sanctions originally included a post-season play ban, scholarship reductions, a $60 million fine and a vacation of 111 wins. Aug. 9, 2012 — The Second Mile asks to distribute its assets. Sept. 4, 2012 — A request by The Second Mile to halt the transfer of assets is granted to provide support for those who say Sandusky abused them. Oct. 2, 2012 — Former assistant football Coach Mike McQueary sues Penn State, saying he wants compensation for what he considers to be the irreparable damage done to his reputation. McQueary testifies that he witnessed Sandusky in the Lasch Football Building locker room shower with a young boy on Feb. 1, 2001. Oct. 9, 2012 — Sandusky is sentenced to serve 30 to 60 years in prison. Nov. 1, 2012 — Spanier is charged for first time by the state attorney general. Curley and Schultz receive three new charges. Each man is charged with perjury, endangering the welfare of children, failure to report, criminal conspiracy and obstruction of justice. Dec. 27, 2012 — State Sen. Jake Corman introduces a bill in the general assembly requiring that the $60 million fine Penn State has to pay due to NCAA sanctions be spent in Pennsylvania. Feb. 21, 2013 — Sandusky files to appeal his case to the state Superior Court. May 30, 2013 — The Paterno family, along with multiple members of the Penn State Board of Trustees and former Nittany Lion football players, file suit against the NCAA in attempt to get the sanctions

GENE J. PUSKAR/Associated Press

IT’S BEEN TWO YEARS since Jerry Sandusky was arrested and charged with molesting boys. Much remains unsettled since it occurred. against Penn State thrown out. April 23, 2013 — The transfer of assets from The Second Mile to the charity Arrow Child & Family Ministries is granted. Sept. 17, 2013 — Sandusky’s appeal is heard before the state Superior Court. Oct. 2, 2013 — Sandusky’s first appeal is denied by the state Superior Court. Oct. 4, 2013 — McQueary asks for 10 subpoenas to obtain unspecified legal doc-




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uments in his suit against Penn State. Oct. 16, 2013 — McQueary asks for three more subpoenas to be issued in his suit against Penn State. Oct. 29, 2013 — The first hearing in the Paterno v. NCAA case is held. The NCAA argues that some of the sanctions were beneficial to Penn State, and the Paterno estate argues the NCAA had no right to impose the sanctions in the first place.

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Page 4

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013

State College mayor wins re-election STATE COLLEGE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; As expected, Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s elections didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t generate much interest with less than 18 percent of Centre County voters going to the polls, but nevertheless, a number of key races were decided. The battle for the State College mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office was one of the higher profile races. Incumbent Elizabeth Goreham, a Democrat, beat out challenger Ron Madrid, a Republican, with about 61 percent of the popular vote. Of the win, Goreham says she is excited to be able to represent the town for at least another term. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just want to hug every voter in State College,â&#x20AC;? Goreham joked Tuesday night reacting to her win. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want to help State College fulfill its own potential. I want to give voice to the importance of the town and to make this town open to entrepreneurial ideas and businesses.â&#x20AC;? Goreham said she believes she won because she was been able to introduce herself to the people of State College during her last term, and that she is on the same page with most residents. Of Madrid, Goreham said he ran a tough campaign, and that his campaign made her nervous. attempted to reach Madrid multiple times Tuesday night without success. Another contested municipal race was for the three open seats on the State College Borough Council. A total of four people ran. Tom Daubert, who had cross-filed, who

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AIDEN AND MORGAN SNELICK listen intently as Penn State graduate student Jordan Lerach talks about electricity and battery power. Discovery, from page 1 connection to Marie Curie and radium, which goes back to 1920, according to the AAUW. Kristin Dreyer, STEM co-chair and a member of the AAUW, said there were seven stations children got to visit, and each participant received a passport for the stations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been pretty busy since one oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock,â&#x20AC;? she said about the crowd. The Penn State student groups, which were both graduate and undergraduate groups, included the American Nuclear Society, Graduate Women in Science, Physics & Astronomy for Women, the Association of Women Geoscientists, Science LionPride, Out in Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematics, and PSU Women in Nuclear. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We invited the student groups to participate,â&#x20AC;? Dreyer said. Candace Davidson, a member of the STEM committee, said some of the stations focused on imaging inside the body, as well as radioactivity. Curie took X-ray machines to hospitals during the war, she explained, and also coined the term â&#x20AC;&#x153;radioactivity.â&#x20AC;? Davidson said providing hands-on exhibits really helped the children get more individual attention. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s definitely more involving,â&#x20AC;? she said. One of the other stations included a dark room in which participants could learn about cloud chambers through viewing tracks of radiation trails, and another focused on UV lights through glowing rocks, Davidson said. Additionally, an LED room displayed the execution of electrons. Megan Doerzbacher, a senior mechanical and nuclear engineering student, said her station focused on using Geiger counters to detect radioactivity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cool to see them excited about

something,â&#x20AC;? she said, estimating about 25 children had been to her station so far. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Explaining the experiment) helps get out the word (that) nuclear (power) is actually not that dangerous.â&#x20AC;? Jesse Robbins, a member of Graduate Women in Science, said her demonstration spotlighted circuitry and the teaching of electricity and circuits. The activity involved connecting wires from a light bulb to a battery in order to electrify a pickle, she said. Running a current through the pickle allows it to â&#x20AC;&#x153;glow like a light bulb,â&#x20AC;? Robbins said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kids love circuitry,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really for fun for them â&#x20AC;Ś like solving a puzzle.â&#x20AC;? However, the reactions to the electrified pickle varied, she said, from â&#x20AC;&#x153;coolâ&#x20AC;? to â&#x20AC;&#x153;gross.â&#x20AC;? Katie Brumberg, of Port Matilda, brought her three kids to Discovery Space Friday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They love it here,â&#x20AC;? she said. One of her children was old enough to attend the Curie exhibits, and enjoyed the Geiger counter station to test out the elements, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It appeals to kids of all ages,â&#x20AC;? Brumberg said about Discovery Space. She said the facility opens kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; eyes to new opportunities and provides learning experiences they may not be exposed to in school. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a) great enhancement to everyday learning,â&#x20AC;? she said. Discovery Space is located on Foster Avenue. For more information visit www. The AAUW was founded in 1881 and is a nationwide grassroots organization of about 165,000 members. Its mission is to advance equality for women and girls through advocacy, education, philanthropy and research. For more information about the State College branch visit



is already on the council, received about 30 percent of the popular vote. Other top vote earners included Theresa Lafer, a Democrat, with about 27 percent and Evan Myers, a Democrat, with about 28 percent. Republican Richard Garis lost with only 15 percent. There were four open spots on the State College School Board, and only four people running. Board members David Hutchinson, Penni Fishbaine and Jim Leous will be serving with newcomer Scott Fozard. All four received nearly an equal percentage of the popular vote. Some races went completely uncontested. Stacy Parks Miller will continue to serve as Centre County District Attorney, while Carmine Prestia and Leslie Dutchcot will continue to serve as Magisterial District Judges. Steven Lachman beat Susan Bardo for Magisterial District Judge. Lachman received 57 percent of the vote. In the race for Jury Commissioner, Hope Miller bested Ruth Luse with nearly 53 percent of the vote. Some township supervisor positions were also voted on Tuesday night. Patton Township will see Elliot Abrams and George Downsbrough, Jr. as their supervisors, while College Township will have L. Eric Bernier and Lynn Herman. Janet Whitaker and Steve Miller won for Ferguson Township At Large Supervisors. In Harris Township Christopher Lee was elected Supervisor over Franklin Harden in a close race. Carla Stilson was also voted into a twoyear interim position on the College Township Council.
















November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 5

Centre Crest, from page 1

Giffords, from page 1

since the last renovation. This is a landmark day.” Although he originally wanted to keep the facility in county hands, he believes the pieces are in place for a smooth transition from county-owned to nonprofit. It will continue to work with the management company, Complete HealthCare Resources. “The nine people who are on the board are very strong, capable individuals. They’re committed to Centre Crest. I’m very optimistic. Even though it wasn’t my first decision to go to a nonprofit, it’s the future, we’ve go to go in that direction and be positive about it,” Pipe said. The nine-member community board was formed in June. Just five months later, Centre Care takes over. Centre Care will continue to work with management company Complete HealthCare Resources, according to Boyer. As she posed for photos with the ceremonial key, Boyer said she’s excited to take the reins of the facility. “I’m very excited. It’s a great opportunity for us to move forward now and make this Centre Care’s facility,” she said. “We’ll continue to do what’s already been started. It’s a good start in getting where we need to be to make the staff and the residents here have the home and the life they should have.” According to Boyer, all of the employees at Centre Crest are onboard with the changes, so the transition should be a smooth one. “That’s an incredible feeling,” Boyer said. “I’ve been here for about 10 years. During that time, I saw a decline in morale. To have nurses come up to me and give me smiles and hugs … it’s incredible. It makes it everything worth it.” The road to Centre Crest becoming a nonprofit was not an easy one. As Boyer stood outside the main entrance, she talked about a feeling of relief and excitement as the facility begins a new chapter in its rich history. “It’s surreal. We all walked in here today going, ‘wow, this is really it.’ We’ve gone through all of the processes — lots and lots of papers signed, lots of reading and lots to learning. Now, to be able to move forward and do what needs to be done is wonderful,” she said. According to Boyer, she and other members of the board are in the facility at least once a week to examine resident and staff needs. In addition to Boyer, the board is composed of Larry Bickford (vice president), Carl Raup (treasurer), Steven E. Brown, Richard J. Wisniewski, Alfred Jones, Jr., Connie W. Corl, Sally Walker and William H. Rockey. The county still owns the facility. However, it will no longer be involved in the day-to-day operation. According to Exarchos, that’s a good thing. “We own the building,” he said. “We’re going to watch the developments, obviously. We want to make sure that our residents get the best possible care. But we’re not

NASA just three months before his final mission on Space Shuttle Endeavor. Shortly after Kelly resigned, Giffords came out of her coma, he said, and was ready for physical therapy. The facility to which she was referred just happened to be in Houston, where Kelly’s space center was located. Giffords still unable to communicate, Kelly was torn between going off to space and staying with Giffords, he said. “Deep inside I knew what she would want me to do,” he said. Kelly embarked on his final mission, and while in space, Giffords had her final brain surgery. “The power of the human spirit is an incredible thing,” Kelly said about Giffords. “(She reminds me to) deny the acceptance of failure.” Less than seven months after the attack Giffords returned to the U.S. House of Representatives to vote on the debt ceiling legislation. Kelly said he could never have been more proud of her at that moment. She decided, he said, that despite everything she had been through, “she felt it was important to have her voice heard again.” Giffords resigned her Congressional seat in January 2012 to focus on her recovery. Today, Kelly and Giffords remain committed to Giffords’ recovery and to serve the public and make a difference, including working to prevent gun violence, he said. The Nov. 4 event was sponsored by Penn State’s Presidential Leadership Academy, the Schreyer Honors College and the Penn State College Democrats. The next speaker as part of the series is Bob Woodward at 8 p.m. on Feb. 27, 2014.

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

ON NOV. 1, Centre Crest officially became a non-profit. The county still owns the building but will merely play the role of “landlord,” according to Centre County commissioner Chris Exarchos.

going to have anything to do with budgeting or those types of decisions. We’re basically going to have the role of a landlord, not the tenant. It’s a historic moment.”

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Page 6

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013

Zipcar, from page 1 State College is the perfect town for a car sharing program. “Zipcar is excited to bring car sharing to the State College area which we know forms a thriving community that embraces alternative transportation,” he said. “In communities that embraces alternative transportation like walking, bicycling, the use of mopeds and public transit, Zipcar’s car sharing model serves as a complement. Car sharing allows consumers on demand access to a car without the hassle and cost of ownership.” Students and residents who enroll in the program may use their smartphones to access the Zipcar mobile application to make car reservations, lock and unlock cars and honk the horn to find the car. For those without smartphones, reservations may also be made over the phone or on Zipcar’s website, making the convenience of renting a car unbeatable, especially in these economically challenging times. “Our car sharing model provides a convenient and cost effective alternative for members of the community,” Himberg said. “Many are looking for smart ways to manage a budget. Zipcar frees members from the significant cost of car ownership, including car payments, parking, gas and insurance for a car that would otherwise sit idle for as much as 90 percent of the time or more. In addition, having a Zipcar program nearby provides new levels of freedom – to run errands, go shopping, take a day trip, or even attend job interviews or internships.” With fleets of vehicles in 25 major metropolitan areas and on more than 300 college campuses, Zipcar serves more than 800,000 people annual. According to Katelyn Lopresti, general manager for Zipcar University, the company is looking forward to including State College and Penn State among those numbers. “We are excited to bring Zipcar to State College and provide the community with access to a sustainable trans-

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THERE ARE several Zipcars in State College. This Honda Civic Hybrid is located at the McAllister Street parking deck. Customers can rent the cars by the hour and by the day. portation option that provides fun and freedom, as well as environmental benefits for the area,” she said. For more information or to become a member of Zipcar

at State College, visit Additional information and promotions can also being found by following @Zipcar on Twitter.


The Associated Press HARRISBURG — A bill to require mammograms to include breast density information will take effect in three months now that Gov. Tom Corbett has added his signature. Corbett on Friday signed the Breast Density Notification Act into law, calling it “a logical, commonsense bill.” The goal is to improve early detection of cancer among women with comparatively dense breast tissue. The legislation gives women with dense breast tissue information about other ways to screen for cancer. The administration says about 32 Pennsylvania women are diagnosed with breast cancer each day.


ILA GREENFIELD, of Pleasant Gap, gets ready to cast her ballot on Election Day at The Oaks in Pleasant Gap. Greenfield was celebrating her birthday as she turned 86 on Tuesday. She is pictured with election clerks and inspectors, from left, Kelly Rhoades, Mary Cowher and Jeff Steiner. Wayne Foster Pharmacist/Manager

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BELLEFONTE — The fate of the Garman Theatre hasn’t been determined yet. The Bellefonte Borough Council will hold a special meeting regarding the Garman property/Certificate of Appropriateness at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 11, at Lambert Hall, 303 Forge Road in Bellefonte. At the most recent Bellefonte Borough Council meeting, an overflow of attendees forced officials to delay a vote on the demolition of the Garman. Developer Ara Kervandjian is asking for permission to raze the Garman and the Hotel Do De.

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November 7-13, 2013

Gazette The Centre County

403 S. Allen St., State College, PA 16801 Phone: (814) 238-5051 Fax: (814) 238-3415


MANAGING EDITOR Chris Morelli STAFF WRITER Marjorie S. Miller

SALES MANAGER Don Bedell ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS Vicki Gillette Debbie Markel Kathy George Amy Ansari BUSINESS MANAGER Aimee Aiello AD COORDINATOR Bikem Oskin ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Brittany Svoboda COPY EDITOR Andrea Ebeling GRAPHIC DESIGN Beth Wood CONTACT US: To submit News: Advertising: The Gazette is a weekly newspaper serving Centre County and is published by Indiana Printing and Publishing Company. Reproduction of any portion of any issue is not permitted without written permission. The publisher reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement for any reason.

Pakistan, shed no tears in this strike A U.S. drone strike on Friday killed the leader of the Pakistani Taliban, Hakimullah Mehsud, an especially murderous and ruthless individual, often described as Pakistan’s public enemy No. 1. One would have thought thanks were in order. Instead, Pakistani officials met the attack with anger (some of it surely feigned), threats to cut off critical NATO supply lines and general all-purpose denunciations of the United States, laced with the usual conspiracy theories involving the U.S. and India. Some of that anger is surely simple embarrassment that, as with the capture and killing of al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden, the United States accomplished something the Pakistanis had failed to do in years of trying. U.S. operatives have been systematically decapitating the Pakistani TalDale McFeatters iban, almost certainly with the tacit is a columnist for Scripps-Howard approval of the Pakistani government. News Service. Indeed, this strike came only eight days after Pakistani President Nawaz Sharif’s visit to the White House. A drone strike in 2009 killed Mehsud’s predecessor as head of the Pakistani Taliban, Baitullah Mehsud, and a May drone strike killed the group’s second-ranking leader, Wali ur-Rehman. One of Hakimullah Mehsud’s top aides, Latif Mehsud, who served as emissary to various Taliban factions, was captured recently by U.S. forces in Afghanistan. The Pakistani government accused the U.S. of sabotaging peace talks with the Taliban that were to start within a few days. In theory, it’s good that the two sides are talking. But as a practical matter, there seems little room for compromise when one side’s overriding objective is the overthrow of the government and its replacement by an Islamic dictatorship. In his years as a terrorist, Hakimullah Mehsud, believed to be around 33, accumulated quite a rap sheet beyond killing thousands of Pakistani civilians and security personnel. He planned the 2009 suicide bombing that killed seven top CIA agents at an Afghanistan outpost. He was believed to be behind the 2010 car bombing attempt in Times Square. And he made a series of videos following that failed attack, promising more attacks on U.S. cities. The United States has made many mistakes in its dealings with Pakistan, but disposing of Mehsud is not one of them.



Page 7

Redskins can lead in name change The owner of the Washington Redskins, Daniel Snyder, has been clear and emphatic: He has no intention of changing the name of his team, even though many Indians and palefaces recognize the term is clearly a racial slur. But maybe there’s an opportunity here. Consider how we choose our teams’ mascots. Often we choose animals, totems that usually are powerful, swift and ferocious. Thus, the Detroit Lions and Tigers, the Chicago Bears and the Cincinnati Bengals. I suppose we hope that our John M. Crisp teams will aspire teaches English at Del Mar College to and display in Corpus Christi, the characterisTexas. His column tics that we atis distributed by tribute to these Scripps Howard beasts. News Service. Email This explains him at jcrisp@ why my grade football team’s mascot — the Termites! — was changed by some benevolent administrator over the summer to the Panthers. We also sometimes name our teams after groups of people: the Dallas Cowboys, the San Francisco 49ers, the Seattle Mariners, the Houston Texans. And in an extraordinary number of cases, we name our teams after Native Americans. Many U.S. high


schools and colleges have named their teams after Indian tribes (Mohawks, Cherokees, Apaches) or some supposed Indian characteristic or attribute (Warriors, Redmen, Renegades, Braves). Surprisingly long lists of Indianthemed mascots are easily found online. More than 300 high schools simply call themselves Indians, and at least 80 teams use the term Redskins. In fact, more teams have adopted mascots related to Native American culture than use any other category, except for animals. Some argue that this use of Indian names for mascots serves to honor Native Americans. That’s not unreasonable, especially when Indian tribal names are used. But a mascot is inevitably a caricature, an oversimplification of something that’s complicated and a simplistic exaggeration of characteristics that we want to appropriate for our teams. In some cases, we imagine that these characteristics are noble (Chiefs, Braves, Warriors); in others, less so (Renegades, Red Raiders, Redskins). Even in the best cases, however, taking on a mascot involves a certain amount of objectification and condescension. Animals (Dolphins, Seahawks) don’t have much say in the matter. Other mascots are abstractions or from out of the past (Cowboys, Trojans, 49ers). But Indian mascots are different from all others in a significant way. They’re the only ones that are based strictly on race or ethnicity. Well, there are the San Diego Padres and Minnesota Vikings, but only the Indians are still real people, currently liv-

ing among us, the only ones with the capacity to feel the condescension. In general, the trend has been in the right direction. Wikipedia reports that around 1,000 high schools, universities and professional teams have mascots with Indian origins, down from 3,000 a few decades ago. Nevertheless, at least 11 teams are still known as the Savages. One team gave up Savages to become the Outlaws. But why should the rest of the schools be moved to change their mascot when the team of our national capital is still the Redskins? Maybe team owner Snyder will reconsider. I’m certain that the average fan singing “Hail to the Redskins” on a fall Sunday afternoon isn’t committing a conscious act of racial bigotry. Nevertheless, depending on distorted stereotypes of real people for our own amusement is only a dangerously short step away from blackface minstrelsy. Political correctness is only a slightly exaggerated version of a healthy motivation. Snyder and the Redskins have an opportunity to set an excellent example for schools that are still calling themselves Redskins and Savages by declaring that, while it’s been a cool — albeit racist — mascot for 80 years, we’re just not going to call ourselves Redskins anymore. What about the supposed “honorifics” like the Kansas City Chiefs and Atlanta Braves? Perhaps they’re not quite as offensive as Redskin. But when was the last time you saw a war movie that didn’t include an enlisted Indian in the platoon? The other soldiers always call him “Chief.” And they don’t mean it as a compliment.

Health reform needs bipartisan support To learn how implementation of the Affordable Care Act got so bollixed up, you don’t have to look much further than the Oval Office, where an inexperienced President Barack Obama listened to the wrong advice and apparently made a fateful decision based on political concerns. At least that’s the skinny filtering out of the mistake-tattered efforts to begin enrolling tens of millions of Americans in the new health care insurance system. According to The Washington Post, the young chief executive ignored his economic advisers’ warnings that making the fedDan K. Thomasson eral system work is a columnist for Scripps-Howard would require News Service. business, technology and insurance expertise unavailable in the White House at the time. They urged him to set up a special team drawn from the best experts he could find. Instead, Obama assigned supervision to those whose skill sets were woefully inadequate for such a monumental job. Two years later, overhaul of the health-insurance system is what its critics predicted all along: a confusing mess that will take months to straighten out. It likely will offset some of the blame Republicans have


received for trying to upend it by shutting down the government. Obama’s decision in 2010 to keep the task within a small circle of trusted aides reflects once again an insular wariness that has marked his administration from the beginning. Time and again, he has shown a tendency not to venture out of his comfort zone. While he seems at ease in a crowd as he stumps almost constantly for his projects, that quality does not carry over in his daily, more personal activities. Had the president better understood the mechanics of such an enormous undertaking (reforming a system that affects roughly 18 percent of the economy) and its political impact, he would have realized he needed at least nominal bipartisan support. But the legislation had squeaked through in 2010 without a single Republican vote: While most Republicans on Capitol Hill were dedicated to obstructing the Affordable Care Act from the outset, the White House made little effort to reach out to moderate GOP lawmakers. Moreover, by turning over the writing of the ACA to Democratic leaders while he ran around the country selling the reform’s alleged benefits, Obama fed the fires of rampant partisanship that have plagued the entire process. A majority of Americans are still confused by the enormous changes; more than 2 million have received cancellation notices about their current policies, according CBS News, despite the president’s pledge that they would not. How this will play out in the next election is for the soothsayers to pre-

dict. But there have been grumblings from embarrassed Democrats as well as the Republican conservatives who have driven the debate. It’s reminiscent of the Kennedy years, when another inexperienced president with great plans for settling many of the nation’s problems didn’t have a clue about how to make them a reality — and refused to take advice from Lyndon Johnson, a vice president whom he despised. None of John F. Kennedy’s grand initiatives came about until Johnson took over and guided them skillfully around the legislative pitfalls with bipartisan support. That’s especially true of the civil rights bills that have shaped the last 50 years and helped make it possible for an African-American to become president, an event too long in coming. Much of Obama’s handling of the ACA’s adoption and implementation seems to have been driven not by practicalities but by politics, using Hillary Clinton’s failed attempts during her husband’s administration to bring about similar legislation as a cautionary tale. That earlier effort’s failure stemmed from Hillary Clinton’s decision to write the bill in the White House, using experts of her own choosing and excluding Republicans. Obama’s advisers, remembering this, convinced him to send a broad outline to Congress and let his own party fill in the details. Well, the devil is in the details, — and there are plenty in this act of more than 2,000 pages. Whether the details will serve this president well remains to be seen.

Letters policy The Centre County Gazette welcomes letters to the editor and will endeavor to print readers’ letters in a timely manner. Letters should be signed and include the writer’s full address and telephone number so the authenticity of the letter can be confirmed. No let-

ters will be published anonymously. Letters must be factual and discuss issues rather than personalities. Writers should avoid name-calling. Form letters and automated “canned” email will not be accepted. Generally, letters should be limited to 350 words.

All letters are subject to editing. Letter writers are limited to one submission every 30 days. Send letters to 403 S. Allen St., State College, PA 16801. Letters may also be emailed to editor@centrecounty Be sure to include a phone number.

PaGe 8

The CenTre CounTy GazeTTe

november 7-13, 2013

heaLTh & WeLLneSS

Parents hold the key to safer teen drivers From Gazette staff reports HERSHEY — Parents of teen drivers often wonder what the deciding factor is to successfully teach their child to be a safe driver. The answer is — they are. According to registered nurse Beverly Shirk, pediatric trauma care coordinator at Penn State Hershey Children’s Hospital, parents who exemplify safe driving habits produce the most successful drivers. “It starts the moment you turn the car seat around,” she said. Shirk, also a part of the Teen Driver Awareness Program at the Children’s Hospital, shared additional tips to encourage safe driving habits to coincide with Teen Driver Safety Week this week.


n Pennsylvania law states that underage drivers may not drive past 11 p.m. (or before 5 a.m.), and parents should enforce that curfew and not allow their teens to

Changes Hypnotherapy Eliminate Bad Habits Change Your Behavior Improve Your Health

drive after hours. n Only a certain number of passengers may be in the car depending on the situation. Shirk says parents should establish and enforce rules regarding who may be in the car and how many passengers are allowed at one time. n All passengers must wear seat belts. n Make sure your teen understands the consequences of underage drinking or taking drugs and driving. About 20 percent of the teen driving accidents seen at Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center since January have been the result of driving under the influence, Shirk said.


Review directions ahead of time, whenever necessary. Knowing the directions before the driver gets in the car will prevent the distraction of a GPS or map.


“It’s not just about putting gas in it,” Shirk said. The tires should be checked regularly and the engine maintained to prevent mechanical failure that could lead to a crash. Parents are responsible for repairs and addressing any issues, as well.

Shirk said the best thing parents can do is stay calm and be available. Teens will not want to tell you if they had a near miss or if something happened if they know you’re going to overreact. Parents should not judge, but listen and give good advice. “Talk to your kids to let them know that they can call you any time, any day and you will come and get them no questions asked, no lectures,” she said. “It’s better than getting the phone call from the hospital or the police that your teen was involved in a crash, or worse.”


After an accident, a teen driver will eventually need to get back on the road. Shirk suggests that parents get in the car and drive with their child again or ask someone their child will trust and feel comfortable with, like a driving instructor. Teens need to rebuild their confidence and feel comfortable with their own skills. For more information on teen driver laws and safety, visit DriversLaw.shtml or


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PaGe 9

Despite adversity, local man gives back to community STATE COLLEGE — As a toddler, Jeff Fredericks was not given good odds of living. His parents were told that if he did live, he would never walk or talk. At 16 months old, Fredericks was diagnosed with maple syrup urine disease (MSUD), a metabolism disorder caused by a gene defect in which the body cannot break down certain parts of proteins. (The urine of those with the disease has a distinct odor of maple syrup, hence the name.) Connie Cousins covers Centre At his birth in 1975, County for the there was no routine Centre County newborn screening Gazette. Email her for MSUD, and he had at correspondent@ already suffered brain centrecounty and neurological damgazette. com age. He could have already been dead. But, none of the people who predicted


Fredericks’ odds at diagnosis knew how Fredericks’ indomitable spirit would grow. I recently met with Fredericks, 38, and his mother, Anne Fredericks. Like all moms, she was proud of his achievements — in his case, beyond what anyone ever expected. Fredericks received a great education in State College, especially in Teri Lindner’s special education class, where he traveled with his fellow students to Arizona. (The evidence of ths great education was made even clearer when Lindner was chosen as Outstanding Teacher of the Year by the Disney American Teacher Awards.) The Fredericks family helped start a program at State College Area High School that allows students with disabilities to learn real life skills by staying in an apartment while attending school. From skills learned living in his “Life Link” apartment, Fredericks was able to assist his grandfather during a heart attack and forge a plan to bring help. Currently, when not working at McDonalds, Fredericks volunteers at PAWS and St. Vincent DePaul and is on the property committee at his church, St. John United Church of Christ in Boalsburg. His “Coins for Cooling” project has brought in more

than $5,000 toward the installation of air conditioning in the church. Known as the unofficial mayor of his neighborhood, he has helped many homeowners by watching their properties and caring for their animals when they are away. His attention to detail made it possible to get curbs in the neighborhood repaired. Fredericks showed photos he shot of crumbling curbs to Harris Township manager Amy Farkas. Fredericks also has a keen interest in building construction and knows a lot about heat pumps, renovation and real estate. He has been instrumental in correcting some wet basement issues by remembering how things were done in the initial building stages and pointing out drainage problem areas. Fredericks beat those early odds, living a full life and giving back to his community every day. He has a great sense of humor and a friendly smile. He lives with his parents, but would like to live on his own some day. One of the special perks of writing this column is the opportunity to meet interesting and valuable members of Centre County — folks like Jeff Fredericks.


STATE COLLEGE resident Jeff Fredericks has maple syrup urine disease, a rare disorder, but he doesn’t allow that to stop him from giving back to the community.


THE BELLEFONTE KIWANIS CLUB recently presented a $1,000 donation to the FaithCentre Food Bank. Nicole Summers of the FaithCentre, left, accepts the check from Kiwanis Club president Jeff Steiner.

SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

STUDENTS RETURNED to the Centre Hall-Potter Elementary School along Hoffer Avenue following their annual Halloween march.

Elementary School holds Halloween parade By SAM STITZER

CENTRE HALL — On Oct. 31, students and teachers at the Centre Hall-Potter Elementary School departed from their school building in costumes and set forth on their annual parade through the streets of Centre Hall. Participants were grouped by grades, with banners for each grade, kindergarten through fourth; two students from each grade level carried the banners. The parade was a part of Red Ribbon Week, which encourages students to avoid using drugs. The theme for that day was “Say ‘BOO!’ to Drugs.” Rain threatened to move the parade indoors, but held off long enough for the parade to finish commence.

The students costumes covered a wide range of themes. Many witches, vampires, princesses, pirates and superheroes were seen on the streets, and the get-ups ran the gamut from cute to creepy. After leaving the school, the school’s parade moved north on Hoffer Avenue, east on Church Street, then down the sidewalk along Pennsylvania Avenue. The students solicited donations for the Penns Valley HOPE Fund, instead of asking for trick-ortreat candy. Citizens and merchants along the parade route responded with coins and paper money to help support the charity. The parade continued on to Ridge Street, then back along Hoffer Avenue, returning to the school. Lots of laughter and chatter accompanied the procession, as the children and spectators enjoyed a great fall tradition.


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O-An Zendo celebrates anniversary From Gazette staff reports JULIAN — O-An Zendo, a meditation center in Julian Woods Community near State College, will celebrate its 10th anniversary with a potluck luncheon at 1 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10, following its regular meditation service at 10 a.m. Both the service and the social event are open to the public. O-An Zendo follows the Soto Zen Buddhist tradition and practice. Its resident teacher and priest, Meido Barbara Ander-

son, leads meditation practice. Although the focus is on Zen Buddhism, individuals from all traditions are welcome to participate in its various spiritual and community activities, which have included tai chi, yoga, art and other workshops. Those interested in attending the anniversary celebration can contact O-An Zendo by emailing or calling (814) 357-6959. Additional information about O-An and directions to the center are available on its website,

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Bazaar and book sale set BELLEFONTE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Faith United Methodist Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 17th annual bazaar and used book sale will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 9, at the church, 512 Hughes St. behind Bellefonte Area High School. More than 50 vendors will line the rooms and halls of Faith Church with crafts, jewelry, homemade food and more. There also will be a special craft activity room for kids from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The bazaar helps support the childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission projects. The event is open to everyone.

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s luncheon planned BOALSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mid-Day Connection Luncheon will be held at 11 a.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 12, at the Mountain View Country Club in Boalsburg. The feature will be â&#x20AC;&#x153;Country Harvest Fair.â&#x20AC;? The guest speaker will be Shirley Brosius of Millersburg. Music will provided by The Covalts.

Annual Holiday Bazaar St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church Lamb & Allegheny Streets, Bellefonte


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GIRL SCOUT TROOP 41230 of Port Matilda and the Pennsylvania Military Museum hosted nearly 200 Girl Scouts at the PA Military Museum for the first-ever Girl Scout Saturday, Healthy Promise and Misfit Sock Million Mile Walk on Oct. 26. Girls of all ages enjoyed tours of the museum, attended programs to earn badges, took part in face painting, made and signed more than 300 Christmas cards, created nearly 150 pinwheels for peace and collected donations. They also took part in the Socks for Soldiers program that will fill holiday stockings for U.S. troops. The stockings will be delivered to Dinoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Operation Shoebox and shipped to military members serving overseas.

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BELLEFONTE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Bellefonte Police Department is now accepting unwanted prescription pills for disposal during regular business hours, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. The prescription drop-off box is located in the lobby of the Bellefonte Police Department in the borough building, 236 W. Lamb St. You do not have to be a resident of Bellefonte Borough to use the drop-off box. It is available for anyone who would like to dispose of any prescription drugs, no questions asked. The medications are sent to Penn State and are incinerated. If you have questions about a certain prescription, call (814) 353-2320.


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November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 11

Our Lady of Victory to host fall bazaar STATE COLLEGE — Our Lady of Victory will host its annual fall bazaar from10 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10, in the school gymnasium at 800 Westerly Parkway, State College. Enjoy live entertainment while shopping for crafts, buying raffle tickets and bidding on silent auction items from local businesses. Food will be available at the bazaar all

day, including a meat or vegetable lasagna dinner with salad and garlic bread from 3:30 to 7 p.m., which will be eat-in or takeout. A big-screen TV will show the Penn State and Minnesota football game. Admission is free. For more information, contact Chris Kirkpatrick at (814) 237-7832 or chrisk@

Touch of Italy dinner set for Nov. 9 BELLEFONTE — An all-you-can-eat “Touch of Italy” dinner will be held beginning at 5 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 9, at the Yarnell Community Center. Cost is $8 per person. The meal features rigatoni and meatballs, Italian bread, but-

ter, olive oil, tossed salad with homemade dressing and assorted desserts. There will also be sparkling punch available. Take out is available. All proceeds benefit Runville United Methodist Church mission/outreach projects.

Church fall bazaar scheduled for Nov. 9 SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

SUPERINTENDENT BRIAN GRIFFITH points to photos of the old locker rooms during a tour of the new facility.

Penns Valley High School unveils new locker rooms By SAM STITZER

SPRING MILLS — The Penns Valley School District recently held an open house for the public to view recent locker room renovations at the Penns Valley Area High School. The school board began the locker room renovation project this summer to improve a part of the school that needed repairs and hadn’t been upgraded since the facility was built in the 1950s. In addition to the locker room updates, the project included the construction of a new cardio room, a multi-purpose room, a trainer’s room and a sports officials’ room. A small addition was added to the building to accommodate the new spaces. The addition is smaller than a full-size gymnasium, but it gives the district some muchneeded room and flexibility for wrestling

practice, indoor baseball drills and other activities. The district spent about $2.8 million on the project, including a $1.7 million general construction contract with Haas Buildings Solutions of State College. Officials said that the board did not have to raise taxes or borrow money for the project, but used reserve funds to complete the work. District Superintendent Brian Griffith gave guided tours of the new rooms. He noted that the new locker rooms feature terrazzo and anti-skid epoxy floors for safety, and glossy ceramic tile for ease of cleaning. The lockers are a durable steel design, and showers are double-depth, featuring a curtained-off dressing area for privacy. Although construction is not finished, contractors expect all work to be done by the end of 2013.

PINE GROVE MILLS — A fall bazaar will be held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 9, at the Pine Grove Mills Presbyterian Church, located along Route 45 in Pine Grove Mills.

There will be many items for sale, including homemade soup, pies and baked goods. Eat-in lunch is available. For more information, call (814) 2381860.

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Page 12

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013

Local man explores history of Civil War ancestor By SAM STITZER

CENTRE HALL — Like many people, Centre Hall resident Philip Burlingame has an interest in Civil War history and his own family genealogy. On Veterans Day, he will honor the memory of his father, Army Air Corps Capt. Frederick Burlingame Jr., a World War II veteran; his grandfather, Frederick Burlingame Sr., a World War I veteran; and his great-great-grandfather, Herman Leroy Burlingame, a veteran of the Civil War known as “H.L.” who was wounded at the Battle of Gettysburg on July 1, 1863, while defending McPherson’s Ridge with the 150th Pennsylvania Volunteer Regiment. On July 1, during the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg, Philip Burlingame and his two brothers, Terry, of Smethport, and Michael, of Atlanta, Ga., met at Gettysburg and walked the battlefield hour by hour to commemorate the movements of their great-great-grandfather and the 150th Regiment on that fateful day. “We planned our trip for months,” Burlingame said. “Though we had all visited Gettysburg before, the 150th anniversary of the battle was something we had to be part of.” H.L. Burlingame was a corporal at the time of the Gettysburg battle. He was assigned to the 150th Pennsylvania’s Company G, which consisted of many men from McKean County in northern Pennsylvania. Company G was created after the fame and reputation of the original Bucktail Regiment (Kane’s First Rifles, later the 42nd Regiment) had reached Washington, D.C., and the office of Secretary of War Edwin Stanton. Twenty companies of Pennsylvania

men were mustered, and two more regiments were formed, both of which drew some troops from the so-called Wildcat District of Pennsylvania, which included McKean County. Like those in the 149th regiment, the men of the 150th wore distinctive bucktails on their hats. The bucktail units were tested in many battles and proved to be especially formidable in the defense of Gettysburg. H.L. and his comrades in Company G saw extensive action in the defense of McPherson’s Ridge on July 1, 1863. H.L. survived the many hours of battle, and he and his fellow soldiers (part of Stone’s Brigade) fought bravely to successfully stave off the attacks of three Confederate brigades. The men of the 150th held strategically important ground at McPherson’s Ridge from mid-morning until early afternoon that day. Early on during the battle, one of the men shouted out, “We have come to stay!” And, indeed, they did stay. During those critical hours, they suffered great casualties but held their ground, permitting the rest of Gen. Abner Doubleday’s regiments to get into position on the other high ground of Gettysburg. As the regiment’s history indicates, late in the afternoon of July 1, the men of the 150th received orders to retreat from McPherson’s Ridge. Lt. Col. Henry Huidekoper, with his arm broken, determined that the retreat was unavoidable to save the cannons of Reynolds’ Battery in place behind them. At that point, nearly half of the men in the 150th had been killed or wounded in the defense of that ridge. According to Burlingame family history, as the regiment moved from the fields back toward the town of Gettysburg, H.L. was shot by a wounded Confederate who was lying on the ground. H.L.’s wound was near his ankle in his right leg. He was cap-

tured at Gettysburg and taken to a Confederate prison camp where his wound was cauterized by a Confederate surgeon. This curtailing of the possible infection likely saved his leg from amputation. Last year, Philip Burlingame was reading the book “Gettysburg: Culp’s Hill and Cemetery Hill” by Harry Pfanz, the former chief historian of the Gettysburg National Military Park. While reading, he discovered that there was an eyewitness account from an 18-year-old Gettysburg resident named Henry Eyster Jacobs describing how Cpl. H.L. Burlingame had been sheltered in a Gettysburg home and was later captured by Confederate troops. “I was so excited about this discovery that I had to travel to the Gettysburg National Military Park to obtain a copy of the eyewitness account from the archives there,” Burlingame said. From other sources, the Burlingame descendants learned that it was troops from Georgia who found Burlingame in the Jacobs’ house. The retreating Confederate troops transported him along with hundreds of other prisoners to Libby Prison in Richmond, Va. It was there that his leg wound was cauterized. Later that year, H.L. Burlingame was released from Libby Prison in a prisoner exchange. After the war, he returned home to work his farm in McKean County near the village of Kasson. In August 1931, H.L. was ill and staying at a nursing home in East Smethport. According to Frederick Burlingame Sr., H.L.’s grandson, the wound on his leg, which had never fully healed throughout his long life, became infected. He developed sepsis and died. There is evidence to believe that H.L. Burlingame may actually have been the last veteran of the Gettysburg battle to die from his war wounds.

Photos courtesy Philip Burlingame

CIVIL WAR veteran H.L. Burlingame, seated, is pictured with his son Clifford Burlingame, his grandson Frederick Burlingame Sr., and his infant great-grandson Frederick Burlingame Jr., circa 1929. “H.L. Burlingame played an important role in one of the most important battles of the Civil War,” Philip Burlingame concluded. “To have had the opportunity to walk in his footsteps with my brothers was a powerful experience — one none of us will ever forget.” H.L. Burlingame’s name appears on the Pennsylvania Monument in Gettysburg, carved in stone for generations of Burlingames to see.

We Proudly Honor Our Veterans Past and Present In honor of our Armed Forces and their families we salute you American Legion Keystone Post 444 Millheim, PA

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We Honor & Support Our Troops Past, Present and Future In Memory of Sgt. Andrew R. Jodon Killed in Action May 12, 2005

November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 13

Activities planned to honor America’s finest Organizations throughout Centre County will hold Veterans Day events this weekend and on Monday to honor the country’s bravest men and women. Restaurants and retail locations also will provide discounts to veterans on Veterans Day.

VETERANS DAY EVENTS Veterans Craft Show and Bake Sale Mountain Top Activity Center, Clarence Saturday, Nov. 9, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Held in an effort to raise funds for local veterans in need, the annual event will include arts and crafts vendors, home party vendors, flea market vendors, information vendors and antiques. State College Area Municipal Band’s 29th annual Veterans Day Concert State College High School South Auditorium, State College Sunday, Nov. 10, 3 p.m. Titled “Stars and Stripes Forever,” this concert will include classics such as “American Salute,” “Guadalcanal March” and “Gridiron Club March.” The event is free to the public, but donations are welcome. Pennsylvania Military Museum Boalsburg Monday, Nov. 11, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.


(all available on Monday, Nov. 11)

Applebee’s Free entrée from special Veterans Day menu. Must show proof of military service at participating restaurants. Olive Garden Free meal from a special menu on Veterans Day for all veterans and active-duty soldiers. Must show proof of military service at participating restaurants. Also, during the entire month of November, current military service members and their families get 10 percent off in honor of Military Appreciation Month. Denny’s All-you-can-eat pancakes. Must show proof of military service at participating restaurants. Chili’s Veterans and active-duty military receive a choice of seven free meals. Must show proof of military service at participating restaurants. Texas Roadhouse Free lunch from special Veterans Day menu. Must show proof of military service at participating restaurants. Activities, Page 14

Veterans Day Ceremony Centre County Courthouse, Bellefonte Monday, Nov. 11, 10:30 a.m. Veterans Day Parade Grace Lutheran Church, State College Monday, Nov. 11, 10 a.m. The four-block parade, organized by the Grace Lutheran Preschool and Kindergarten, will leave the church at 10 a.m. and continue down Beaver, Sower, College and Garner streets. Several military vehicles and veterans will be joined by 120 students waving flags and patriotic shakers. Veterans Day Serivce The American Legion Nittany Post 245 State College Monday, Nov. 11, 11 a.m. A dinner also will be served; RSVP required.


VFW Jackson-Crissman-Saylor Post 1600 Salutes All Veterans

Thanks To Our Current And Past Military

Brooks-Doll-Ebling Post 33 American Legion 121 E. Howard St., Bellefonte

“Veterans Serving Our Community”

Post 9575 Smith-Sweetwood 2854 General Potter Hwy Spring Mills, PA 16875-9107 Phone (814) 364-9192


The Pleasant Gap American Legion Post 867 Honors All Veterans

Post 1600 invites everyone to attend our Annual Veterans Day Celebration at the Centre Co. Courthouse on

November 11th @ 11:00 AM

FREE VETERANS Vision Screenings

Meetings are held 7:00pm on the 2nd Wednesday of the month Commander: Walter Mayes Quartermaster: Timothy Foust


You understand that you share a unique bond with other veterans of overseas conflicts and those who wear this country’s uniform. Regardless of what conflict you’ve serve in — from World War II to the present day Global War On Terror, you can join with others who feel the same. Join the VFW. You’ve earned it.

BENEFITS OF MEMBERSHIP • The camaraderie and fellowship that comes with being part of the nation’s largest group of combat veterans. • Assistance securing the benefits you’re entitled to as a veteran. • Discounts on numerous insurance and health care plans. • Social membership available.

ARE YOU ELIGIBLE? If you are a U.S. citizen who has served honorable in the Armed Forces and has served in an overseas conflict, you are eligible to become a member of the VFW. You can join us even if you are still serving in the military. The VFW counts over 75,000 active-duty, Reserve and National Guard service members among our ranks.


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Page 14

The Centre County Gazette Activities, from page 13

We Honor All the Service Men & Women of Our Area, All the Post & Auxiliary Members of Post 5825, and We Also Salute Adam Hartswick for His Service to Our Country.

Outback Steakhouse Free Bloomin’ Onion and CocaCola. Must have valid military service ID at participating restaurants. Red Lobster Free appetizer to all veterans and active-duty personnel. Must show valid military ID at participating restaurants.

VETERANS DAY RETAIL SAVINGS Bed, Bath & Beyond Saturday, Nov. 9, through Monday, Nov. 11 Twenty percent off entire purchase for veterans, active-duty personnel and military spouses.

Dunlap, Meckley, Dean VFW Post 5825

JC Penney Through Monday, Nov. 11 Current and former military personnel and their families can receive an extra 20 percent off of an in-store purchase. Some exclusions may apply. Must show valid military ID or proof of service.

Pine Grove Mills 814 238-3254

Follow us on Twitter! @centrecogazette

Kids Day

November 7-13, 2013

Home Depot Monday, Nov. 11 Ten percent discount. Must provide valid military ID. Lowe’s Monday, Nov. 11 Ten percent discount up to $5,000 on in-stock and special-order purchases. Must provide valid military ID.

CENTRE COUNTY VFWS Post 321 Fulton-Baudis-Kuhn 139 N. Barnard St., State College (814) 237-3329

Post 9575 Smith-Sweetwood 2854 General Potter Hwy. Spring Mills (814) 364-9192 Post 3450 Louis-Jenkins 1 W. Spruce St. Philipsburg (814) 342-3601 Post 8269 Pifer-Leathers-Lucas 557 Walnut St. Howard (814) 625-2543

Post 5825 Dunlap-Meckley-Dean Pine Grove Mills (814) 238-3254 Post 1600 Jackson-Crissman-Saylor Bellefonte (814) 355-2071 Post 5622 Quirk-Lauck-Kelley 627 E. Sycamore Road, Snow Shoe (814) 387-6530

Post 5020 Osceola Memorial 613 Lingle St. Osceola Mills (814) 339-7578 — Compiled by Sami Hulings

Kids of all ages get to try on the helmets, hats and uniforms from the museum education collection. Bring your cameras and pose for photos. Visit the education stations in the galleries for more fun discoveries throughout the day. Buy-One-Get-One free admission in effect for the day.

at the

Route 322 Boalsburg, PA | 814-466-6263

Saturday, November 9, 2012 10am to 3pm

Dress Up & Discover!!

American Legion Post 893

Post 5935 Stroup-Alexander 4138 E. Main St. Belleville (717) 935-2297

Elements of the emblem The rays of the sun The rays of the sun form the background of our proud emblem and suggests the Legion's principles will dispel the darkness of violence and evil.

 The wreath The wreath forms the center, in loving memory of those brave comrades who gave their lives in the service of the United States that liberty might endure.


 The star The star, victory symbol of World War I, also symbolizes honor, glory and constancy. The letters "U.S." leave no doubt as to the brightest star in the Legion's star.

The American Legion Emblem: The Rays of The Sun, The Wreath, The Star, The Outer Rings, The Inner Rings and The words American Legion all come together to mean: "To unite all the symbols into our Pledge that we who wear this badge of honor will forever guard the sanctity of home, country and our free institutions!"

“We Support Our Veterans”

Outer rings The larger of two outer rings stands for the rehabilitation of our sick and disabled comrades. The smaller inside ring denotes the welfare of America's children. Inner rings The smaller of two inner rings set upon the star represents service to our communities, states and the nation. The larger outer ring pledges loyalty to Americanism.

 American Legion The words American Legion tie the whole together for truth, remembrance, constancy, honor, service, veterans affairs and rehabilitation, children and youth, loyalty, and Americanism.


GameDay GazeTTe


november 7-13, 2013




2011 090211: NCAA logos and helmets of the Big 10 Conference; 1c x 1 and alone; staff, ETA 2 p.m. </AP>

Penn State rallies to force OT, then takes down feisty Illinois By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH

UNIVERSITY PARK — The elated Penn State football players left the field on Saturday afternoon to the sound of the Victory Bell after their cliffhanger 24-17 overtime victory over Big Ten rival Illinois. The fact that the Nittany Lions would be able to ring the bell at all became more and more in doubt as the game against the Fighting Illini progressed and the momentum and the score increasingly turned against the Lions. Things looked most dire when Illinois took a 17-14 lead with just over five minutes to play in the game. Penn State at that point had not scored in its previous five possessions — despite outstanding efforts by Bill Belton and Allen Robinson — but the Lions came through again when they had to. In quick succession, Penn State drove for a Sam Ficken field goal that tied the game at 17 with 41 seconds to play to force overtime. Christian Hackenberg threw a 15-yard touchdown strike to tight end Kyle Carter on the fourth play of overtime to put PSU up 24-17, and then Penn State DB Ryan Kaiser intercepted Nathan Scheelhaase’s first OT pass on a tipped ball in the endzone. Game over, and the Illinois players could only stand and watch as the Nittany Lions mobbed Kaiser in front of the Penn State student section. “I think we have a chance to be a good football team,” Penn State head coach Bill O’Brien said. “We still have a lot of football. I do believe we have to cut down on certain

n Rosters n Schedules n Standings n Statistics n Depth charts






mistakes, but I told them this morning that I enjoy coaching this team so much. They are tough guys that love to practice and who really appreciate playing for Penn State and that stuck with us. “They are a bunch of great kids, and I am really, really happy for them that they won this football game today. To me, we went out there and did what we had to do to win the football game.” Penn State started quickly, and at first it looked like it would make short work of the Illini. The Nittany Lions scored on their first two possessions after long drives of 84 and 82 yards to take a 14-0 lead and threatened to extend that lead with another drive deep into Illinois territory on their third possession. A 15-yard penalty stalled that drive, and then Ficken missed for the first time this season on an attempt from inJOHN BEALE/AP Photo side 40 yards, keeping PENN STATE tight end Adam the score at 14-0. Brenneman heads upfi eld after No worries, though. Penn catching a pass from fellow freshman State was Christian Hackenberg. Brenneman moving the has seven receptions in seven games ball almost for the Nittany Lions. at will, and

the Lions surely would be back knocking on the door very soon. Except that they didn’t, and Penn State didn’t score another point until there was less than a minute to play in the game. The Illini, who were 0-3 in Big Ten play coming into the game, ramped up their defense after Ficken’s miss and slowly fought themselves back into the game. First they made it 14-3 with a 20-yard Taylor Zalewski field goal with no time left on the clock in the second quarter. Zalewski’s field goal came as the result of a 12-play, 95-yard drive engineered by Nathan Scheelhaase. Then Illinois crept to 14-10 early in the third quarter with its first touchdown of the day after another long drive — this time 88 yards on 13 plays. Tailback Josh Ferguson took it in from the eight, as the Penn State crowd of 95,000-plus fell into a quiet uneasiness about what they were seeing. Penn State continued to move the ball, but the Nittany Lions were unable to score. Three times they marched into Illinois territory in the second and third quarters, and three times they were turned away without points. One drive was stopped at the Illini 40 when Penn State failed to make one yard on both third and fourth downs. Finally, Illinois took its first lead after another long drive, this one 14 plays and 77 yards, ended with a seven-yard pass from Scheelhaase to Ferguson and a 17-14 Illini lead. There was just 5:30 left to play. For Penn State, it was put-up time again. “I felt like we were winning the whole game,” Carter said. “It was just that we let them stay in. When they got up, we had to get serious. We had to win this game, and we couldn’t mess around with these guys. Once we finished it up, everyone was hyped.” Both Belton and Robinson had monster days. Belton rushed a career high 36 times for 201 yards, and he was named as the Big Ten Co-Offensive Player of the Week. Robinson caught 11 passes for 165 yards, including an acrobatic 47-yarder Overtime, Page 16

For Carter, PSU’s win was a personal victory By BEN JONES

UNIVERSITY PARK — As Penn State tight end Kyle Carter cut left across the endzone on third-and-11, he knew that the offense had dialed up one of coach Bill O’Brien’s favorite plays. Why O’Brien likes that play so much, Carter doesn’t know. But what Carter did know was that in the redzone, and in overtime, it was only matter of time before one of the Nittany Lions’ most-practiced plays would make an appearance. “I knew that Christian looks right, first on that play,” Carter said of the eventual game-winning touchdown. “Then he looked at me and it came in there pretty fast, he pinned it in there.”

“As soon as we go out there I check the safeties every play and I saw that they had split safeties, and I knew that meant I had that post route in there. I planted my right foot and saw the ball in the air; I knew I might get hit so I just tried to absorb it all with my body.” Carter would make the pass, a 15-yard bullet to the front of the endzone. Carter would get hit too, but the ball never shifted in the grasp of one of Penn State’s most talented tight ends. When it was all said and done Carter rose to his feet, yelling skyward in celebration. An interception in the endzone on Illinois’ first play from overtime would seal the deal and Penn State’s second win in conference play.

PENN STATE tight end Kyle Carter celebrates after catching the game-winning touchdown on Saturday afternoon against Illinois.

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

Carter, Page 18




PaGe 16

1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 7 7 8 8 9 10 11 12 12 13 14 14 15 15 16 17 17 18 19 20 21 22 22 23 24 25 26 27 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 35 36 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 64 65 66 67 68 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 84 85 86 87 88 88 90 91 92 94 95 97 98 99

Penn State roster

Bill Belton Malcolm Willis DaeSean Hamilton Jake Kiley Da’Quan Davis Austin Whipple Adrian Amos Chris Geiss Tyler Ferguson Nyeem Wartman Malik Golden S. Obeng-Agyapong Eugene Lewis Allen Robinson Gary Wooten Jordan Lucas DeShawn Baker Brent Wilkerson Jack Seymour Jordan Smith Jesse Merise Kasey Gaines Christian Hackenberg Alex Kenney Tom Pancoast Devin Pryor D.J. Crooks Dad Poquie Deion Barnes Richy Anderson Neiko Robinson Brian Tomasetti Akeel Lynch T.J. Rhattigan Ryan Keiser Anthony Smith Von Walker Brandon Bell Adam Geiger Collin Harrop Zach Zwinak Brock Baranowski Charles Idemuia Brad Bars Kyle Searfoss Chip Chiappialle Dominic Salomone Matthew Baney Pat Zerbe Hunter Crawford Deron Thompson Chris Gulla Ben Kline Jesse Della Valle Glenn Carson Parker Cothren Carter Henderson Mike Hull Tyler Yazujian Alex Butterworth Adam Cole Brandon Smith Ryan Ammerman Garth Lakitsky Mike Wiand Drew Boyce Curtis Cothran Derek Dowrey Sean Corcoran Wendy Laurent Anthony Alosi Tanner Hartman Adam Gress Andrew Nelson Ty Howle John Urschel Miles Dieffenbach Angelo Mangiro Andrew Terlingo Bryan Davie Brendan Mahon Brian Gaia Austin Fiedler Evan Galimberti Eric Shrive Donovan Smith Garry Gilliam Tom Devenney Kevin Blanchard Matt Zanellato Adam Brenneman Gregg Garrity Luke Vadas Kyle Baublitz Matt Lehman B. Moseby-Felder C.J. Olaniyan Kyle Carter Tyrone Smith Jonathan Warner Garrett Sickels DaQuan Jones Albert Hall Evan Schwan Carl Nassib Sam Ficken Anthony Zettel Austin Johnson


Jr. Sr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Jr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Sr. Fr. Jr. Fr. So. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Sr. Fr. So. Fr. So. Jr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Jr. So. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Sr. So. Jr. Fr. So. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Sr. Sr. Jr. So. Jr. Fr. Fr. Sr. Fr. Fr. So. Jr. So. Fr.

Syracuse Aug. 31 at MetLife Stadium Result: (W) 23-17 Attendance: 61,202


november 7-13, 2013

The CenTre CounTy GazeTTe

Eastern Michigan Sept. 7 Beaver Stadium Result: (W) 45-7 Attendance: 92,863

Central Florida Sept. 14 Beaver Stadium Result: (L) 34-31 Attendance: 92,855

Kent State Sept. 21 Beaver Stadium Result: (W) 34-0 Attendance: 92,371

Indiana Oct. 5 Memorial Stadium Result: (L) 42-24 Attendance: 42,125

Michigan Oct. 12 Beaver Stadium Result: (W) 43-40 4 OT Attendance: 107,884

The good, the bad and the ugly There was plenty of good, bad and ugly to go around during a 24-17 overtime win over Illinois Saturday afternoon at Beaver Stadium. With the win, Penn State upped its mark to 5-3 overall, 2-2 in the Big Ten. Although Illinois is struggling, a victory was vital for the stretch run. Let’s take a look back at the overtime win. The Good — Bill Belton. The running back was dominant, carrying 36 times for 201 yards and a touchdown. The promotion to starter has obviously helped Belton, who ran over, through and around the Illinois defense. We’ll forgive his lone fumble as he was trying to stretch the ball across the plane of the goal line. The Bad — The defense. Once again, Penn State gave

up too many yards against a very average offense. Illinois finished the game with 411 yards in total offense, including 321 through the air. Luckily, for the Nittany Lions, they stopped the Fighting Illini when it mattered most, including their final drive in overtime. The Ugly — The conference. Other than Ohio State, the Big Ten isn’t very good. Illinois is a bad football team and it’s hard to put fannies in the seats when a team like the Fighting Illini come to town. Unfortunately, for Nittany Lion fans, they’ll have to deal with another Big Ten bottom feeder in a few weeks when Purdue visits Beaver Stadium. Is it too late to switch conferences? — Chris Morelli

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

PENN STATE running back Bill Belton finds some open space during Saturday’s game with Illinois at Beaver Stadium.



Overall: 5-3 Big Ten: 2-2 Home: 4-1 Road: 0-2 Neutral: 1-0 Coach: Bill O’Brien, second season Record at Penn State: 13-7 Overall record: 13-7 vs. Minnesota 0-0

Overall: 7-2 Big Ten: 3-2 Home: 4-1 Road: 3-1 Neutral: 0-0 Coach: Jerry Kill, third season Record at Minnesota: 16-18 Overall record: 143-91 vs. Penn State: 0-0

Overtime, from page 15 down the left sideline that put the Lions inside the Illinois five. Hackenberg finished 20 of 32 for 240 yards and the touchdown to Carter. Now, Penn State will go after its first Big Ten road win when it travels to TCF Bank Stadium on Saturday to take on Minnesota. Don’t expect anything easy. Minnesota is 7-2, loves to run the ball, and is coming off consecutive conference wins over Northwestern, Nebraska and Indiana. The Golden Gophers haven’t won four consecutive Big Ten games since 1973, and Penn State will need to be ready for a very excited Minnesota team that has lost only once at home this season (to Iowa). The Gophers’ other loss came at Michigan.

Quarterback Phillip Nelson leads the Gopher offense with 64 completions in 114 attempts (54 percent) for 942 yards and eight touchdowns. A dual threat, he has also run for another 300 yards and five scores. David Cobb and Mitch Leidner are the leading runners on the team with 803 and 381 yards respectively and 13 touchdowns between them. Leidner also lines up at quarterback and has completed 29 passes this season for 366 yards and a touchdown. Derrek Engle and Maxx Williams are the leading receivers and both average more than 15 yards per catch. In all, Minnesota averages 31 points per game and 366 yards of total offense — 221 on the ground and 145 in the air. Defensively, the Gophers give up 25 points and 383 yards and seem to be somewhat vulnerable to the pass

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(teams average more than 240 yards per game). O’Brien was very complimentary of Minnesota at his weekly news conference on Tuesday afternoon. “They run the ball very well,” he said, “and they run the ball about 75 percent of the time. That’s what they do; that’s what they believe in. Those are the types of players they have. They have two good backs, a quarterback who can run the ball. They have good scheme runs. They are very well coached and this is a very, very good team. One of the best we’ve played this year.” It didn’t look like it would be before the season began, but this game is shaping up as a pivotal one for Penn State. It is a tough game against a good Big Ten opponent on the road, and it will be a good opportunity for O’Brien to measure just how far this team has come.

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GameDay Ohio State Oct. 26 Ohio Stadium Result: (L) 63-14 Attendance: 105,889

Illinois Nov. 2 Beaver Stadium Result: (W) 24-17 (OT) Attendance: 95,131

Minnesota Nov. 9 TCF Bank Stadium Time: Noon TV: ESPN2

november 7-13, 2013

Purdue Nov. 16 Beaver Stadium Time: Noon TV: Big Ten Network

Nebraska Nov. 23 Beaver Stadium Time: TBA TV: TBA


Running Back 1 Bill Belton, 5-10, 205, Jr. 28 Zach Zwinak, 6-1, 240, Jr. 22 Akeel Lynch, 6-0, 214, Fr. Fullback 35 Pat Zerbe, 6-1, 231, Sr. Tight End — Y 18 Jesse James, 6-7, 249, So. Tight End — Y/F 87 Kyle Carter, 6-3, 244, So. 81 Adam Breneman, 6-4, 235, Fr. 8 7 15 85 80 19

Wide Receiver Allen Robinson, 6-3, 211, Jr. Eugene Lewis, 6-1, 201, Fr. Alex Kenney, 6-, 195, Jr. Brandon Felder, 6-2, 199, Sr. Matt Zanellato, 6-3, 202, So. Richy Anderson, 5-11, 171, Fr.

Center 60 Ty Howle, 6-0, 292, Sr. 66 Angelo Mangiro, 6-3, 303, So. 55 Wendy Laurent, 6-2, 283, Fr. Right Guard 64 John Urschel, 6-3, 307, Sr. 66 Angelo Mangiro, 6-3, 303, So. 56 Anthony Alosi, 6-4, 280, So. Right Tackle 77 Garry Gilliam, 6-6, 303, Jr. 58 Adam Gress, 6-6, 317, Sr. 75 Eric Shrive, 6-6, 317, Sr.


OFFENSE Quarterback 9 Philip Nelson, 6-2, 215, So. 7 Mitch Leidner, 6-4, 233, Fr. 5 Chris Streveler, 6-2, 209, Fr. 4 Donovahn Jones, 6-3, 190, Fr. Tailback 35 Rodrick Williams, 5-11, 235, So. 27 David Cobb, 5-11, 225, Jr. Wide Receiver 4 Donovahn Jones, 6-3, 190, Fr. 82 Drew Wolitarsky, 6-3, 208, Fr. 14 Isaac Fruechte, 6-3, 204, Jr. 1 KJ Maye, 5-10, 197, So. 84 Victor Keise, 6-1, 188, Sr. 18 Derrick Engel, 6-2, 187, Sr. 17 Logan Hutton, 6-1, 181, Jr.

Outside Tackle 74 Marek Lenkiewicz, 6-5, 289, Jr. 78 Ben Lauer, 6-6, 302, Fr. 65 Josh Campion, 6-5, 326, So. 79 Jonah Pirsic, 6-9, 308, Fr.

Left Guard 65 Miles Dieffenbach, 6-3, 297, Jr. 66 Angelo Mangiro, 6-3, 303, So. Left Tackle 76 Donovan Smith, 6-5, 327, So. 58 Adam Gress, 6-6, 317, Sr. 59 Andrew Nelson, 6-5, 297, Fr.

Center 63 Jon Christenson, 6-4, 306, So. 53 Tommy Olson, 6-4, 301, Jr.

91 72 53 84 99 88

Defensive Tackle DaQuan Jones, 6-3, 318, Sr. Brian Gaia, 6-3, 280, Fr. Derek Dowrey, 6-3, 308, Fr. Kyle Baublitz, 6-5, 286, Jr. Austin Johnson, 6-4, 297, Fr. Tyrone Smith, 6-4, 264, Jr.

Defensive End 18 Deion Barnes, 6-4, 249, So. 98 Anthony Zettel, 6-5, 257, So. 43 26 5 7 38 30

Outside Linebacker Mike Hull, 6-0, 226, Jr. Brandon Bell, 6-1, 226, Fr. Nyeem Wartman, 6-1, 240, Fr. Stephen Obeng-Agyapong, 5-10, 205, Sr. Ben Kline, 6-2, 229, So. Charles Idemudia, 5-11, 235, Fr.

Middle Linebacker 40 Glenn Carson, 6-3, 240, Sr. 8 Gary Wooten, 6-2, 233, Fr. 46 Adam Cole, 5-11, 219, Fr. 4 10 12 24

Cornerback Adrian Amos, 6-0, 209, Jr. Trevor Williams, 6-1, 189, So. Jordan Smith, 5-11, 184, Fr. Anthony Smith, 6-0, 187, Fr.

Safety 1 Malcolm Willis, 5-11, 213, Sr. 23 Ryan Keiser, 6-1, 205, Jr. 39 Jesse Della Valle, 6-1, 194, So. 7 S. Obeng-Agyapong, 5-10, 207, Sr. 6 Malik Golden, 6-1, 193, Fr. Cornerback 9 Jordan Lucas, 6-0, 192, So. 3 Da’Quan Davis, 5-10, 164, So. 16 Devin Pryor, 5-10, 171, So. SPECIALISTS Placekicker 97 Sam Ficken, 6-3, 172, Jr. 37 Chris Gulla, 6-0, 188, Fr. Punter 45 Alex Butterworth, 5-10, 206. Sr. Kickoff Returner 7 Eugene Lewis, 6-1, 201, Fr. 25 Von Walker, 5-11, 199, Fr. 1 Bill Belton, 5-10, 205, Jr. 22 Akeel Lynch, 6-0, 211, Fr. 39 25 1 19

Punt Returner Jesse Della Valle, 6-1, 194, Jr. Von Walker, 5-11, 199, Fr. Bill Belton, 5-10, 205, Jr. Richy Anderson, 5-11, 175, Fr.

CONFERENCE Leaders W-L Ohio State 5-0 Wisconsin 4-1 Penn State 2-2 Indiana 1-3 Illinois 0-4 Purdue 0-4

% 1.000 .800 .500 .250 .000 .000

OVERALL W-L % 9-0 1.000 6-2 .750 5-3 .625 3-5 .375 3-5 .375 1-7 .125

Legends Michigan State Nebraska Minnesota Michigan Iowa Northwestern

% 1.000 .750 .600 .500 .400 .000

W-L 8-1 6-2 7-2 6-2 5-4 4-5

W-L 5-0 3-1 3-2 2-2 2-3 0-5

Tight End 83 Drew Goodger, 6-5, 265, Jr. 88 Maxx Williams, 6-4, 254, Fr. 85 Lincoln Pisek, 6-4, 265, So. 30 Mike Henry, 6-1, 231, Sr.

Outside Guard 52 Zac Epping, 6-2, 321, Jr. 73 Joe Bjorklund, 6-5, 288, So. 64 Caleb Bak, 6-3, 302, Jr. 68 Isaac Hayes, 6-2, 304, Fr.

DEFENSE Defensive End 86 C.J. Olaniyan, 6-3, 251, Jr. 95 Carl Nassib, 6-6, 224, So. 94 Evan Schwan, 6-6, 242, Fr.

Wisconsin Nov. 30 Camp Randall Stadium Time: TBA TV: TBA


Depth charts OFFENSE Quarterback 14 Christian Hackenberg, 6-3, 218, Fr. 5 Tyler Ferguson, 6-3, 213, So. 17 D.J. Crook, 6-1, 206, Fr.

The CenTre CounTy GazeTTe

DEFENSE Defensive End 55 Thieren Cockran, 6-6, 238, So. 91 Alex Keith, 6-3, 237, So. 95 Hendrick Ekpe, 6-5, 251, Fr. 98 Michael Amaefula, 6-2, 244, Jr.

BIG TEN SCHEDULE THIS WEEK’S GAMES Penn State at Minnesota BYU at Wisconsin Illinois at Indiana Iowa at Purdue Nebraska at Michigan

LAST WEEK’S RESULTS Penn State 24, Illinois 17 (OT) Ohio State 56, Purdue 0 Wisconsin 28, Iowa 9 Minnesota 42, Indiana 39 Michigan State 29, Michigan 6 Nebraska 27, Northwestern 24

Defensive Tackle 46 C. Botticelli, 6-5, 290, Jr. 99 Ra’Shede Hageman, 6-5, 290, Jr. 92 Roland Johnson, 6-1, 286, Sr. 52 Yoshoub Timms, 6-2, 276, Fr. 97 Scott Ekpe, 6-4, 281, So. 94 Harold Legania, 6-4, 308, Jr. Linebacker 9 James Manuel, 6-3, 225, Sr. 26 D. Campbell, 6-5, 225, So. 35 Dominic Schultz, 6-1, 236, So. 57 Aaron Hill, 6-2, 231, Sr. 56 Nick Rallis, 5-11, 227, Fr. 38 De’Niro Laster, 6-4, 230, Fr. 5 Damien Wilson, 6-2, 254, Jr. 50 Jack Lynn, 6-3, 234, Fr. 34 Jephte Matilus, 6-1, 238, So. 30 Chris Wipson, 6-2, 210, Fr. Cornerback 31 Eric Murray, 6-0, 194, Jr. 22 Jeremy Baltazar, 6-0, 197, Sr. 28 Jaylen Myrick, 5-10, 200, Fr. 13 Derrick Wells, 6-0, 206, Jr. 29 B. Boody-Calhoun, 5-11, 186, Jr. 3 Martez Shabazz, 5-11, 172, Sr. Safety 21 Brock Vereen, 6-0, 202, Sr. 7 Damarius Travis, 6-2, 208, So. 16 Steven Montgomery, 5-10, 210, So. 2 Cedric Thompson, 5-10, 211, Jr. 11 Antonio Johnson, 6-0, 207, So. 6 Grayson Levine, 5-11, 202, Jr. SPECIALISTS Punter 94 Christian Eldred, 6-3, 185, Jr. 37 Peter Mortell, 6-2, 195, So. 28 Ryan Santoso, 6-5, 260, Fr. Kick Returner 15 Marcus Jones, 5-8, 166, Jr. 11 Antonio Johnson, 6-0, 207, So. Holder 37 Peter Mortell, 6-2, 195, So.

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PaGe 17

Minnesota roster

KJ Maye Cedric Thompson Dexter Foreman Martez Shabazz Donovahn Jones Chris Streveler Damien Wilson Grayson Levine Mitch Leidner Damarius Travis Daletavious McGhee Cameron Wilson James Manuel Philip Nelson Eric Carter Antonio Johnson Andre McDonald Steven Montgomery Derrick Wells Connor Cosgrove Isaac Fruechte Marcus Jones Conor Rhoda Jamel Harbison Logan Hutton Derrick Engel Peter Westerhaus Michael Conway Cedric Dicke Donnell Kirkwood James Gillum Brock Vereen Jeremy Baltazar Jeff Borchardt EJ Sardinha Kyle Fodness Devon Wright De’Vondre Campbell Brian Smith David Cobb Jalen Myrick Ryan Santoso Briean Boddy-Calhoun Kasey Robinson Mike Henry Chris Wipson Cole Banham Eric Murray Berkley Edwards Andrew Harte John McKelvey Jephte Matilus Dominic Schultz Rodrick Williams Jr. Chris Hawthorne Cavonte Johnson Peter Mortell Aaron Roundtree De’Niro Laster Nate Wozniak Jared Hartman Alexander Starks Dan Orseske Justin Juenemann Tyler Hartmann Gabe Mezzenga Adekunle Ayinde Nick Hart Cameron Botticelli Alex Bisch Jake Filkins Owen Slazwedel Jack Lynn Zac Epping Yoshoub Timms Tommy Olson Thieren Cockran DL Nick Rallis Aaron Hill Ed Olson Ray Dixon Matt Leidner Zach Mottla Jon Christenson Caleb Bak Josh Campion Luke McAvoy Brian Bobek Issac Hayes Robert Ndondo-Lay Chad Fahning Kyle McAvoy Joe Bjorklund Marek Lenkiewicz Alex Mayes Foster Bush Ben Lauer Jonah Pirsig Aaron Marmer Duke Anyanwu Drew Wolitarsky Drew Goodger Victor Keisie Lincoln Pisek Moses Alipate Sahr Ngekia Maxx Williams Ernie Heifort Ben Holcomb Demaris Peppers Alex Keith Roland Johson Ben Perry Christian Eldred Harold Legania Hendrick Ekpe Jordan Hinojosa Dave Ramlet Scott Ekpe Michael Amaefula Ra’Shede Hageman


So. Jr. So. Sr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Jr. Fr. So. Fr. Jr. Sr. So. FR. So. So. So. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Sr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Jr. So. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Jr. So. Sr. Fr. Jr. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. So. So. Sr. Fr. So. So. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Sr. So. Jr. So. So. Jr. Fr. So. Fr. So. So. Jr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. Sr. So. Sr. Sr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. So. Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Fr. So. Jr. So. Jr. Sr.

Page 18

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013


This weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games Bald Eagle Area at Tyrone Mifflin County at State College

Sami Hulings Last week: 9-3 Overall: 85-35

Pat Rothdeutsch Last week: 8-4 Overall: 82-38

Dave Glass Last week: 8-4 Overall: 82-38

Chris Morelli Last week: 8-4 Overall: 79-41

John Patishnock Last week: 8-4 Overall: 73-47


Bald Eagle Area




State College

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Johnstown at Clearfield






Penn State at Minnesota


Penn State



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Notre Dame at Pitt

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Oregon at Stanford






LSU at Alabama






Buffalo at Pittsburgh






Philadelphia at Green Bay

Green Bay

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Green Bay

Cincinnati at Baltimore











New Orleans

New Orleans

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Detroit at Chicago Dallas at New Orleans

Find us on Facebook. Search â&#x20AC;&#x153;Centre County Gazette.â&#x20AC;? â&#x201E;˘

PENN STATE head coach Bill Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien will be trying to get his squad its first road win of the season when it visits Minnesota on Saturday.

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

Carter, from page 15 For Carter, the celebration was a personal one as well. In 2012 Carter had 36 receptions for 453 yards and two touchdowns but injury caused him to miss the final two games of the season. In Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opener against Syracuse this year, Carter almost broke his arm. As a result, Carter has been somewhat limited in the offensive game plan and his 14 receptions for 186 yards are a far cry from his breakout 2012 season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He broke his wrist at Nebraska,â&#x20AC;? Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien said following the game. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So he missed all of spring practice and he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really at full strength all summer. It was a pretty bad wrist injury, no excuse for it. I think heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really done some good things lately but he is coming off an injury.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Then he goes into the Syracuse game and we fake the field goal and the guy lands on him and he almost breaks his arm, so he misses some time there. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s any fault of his own. I think he is a heck of a football player and made a big catch for us there at the end. I love coaching the kid, he is a smart guy, a good student, a team guy. He is a fun guy to coach.â&#x20AC;? So when Carter saw that ball headed his way, and when he finally heard the whistle blow and the referee signal the touchdown, it was as much a personal victory as it was a team win. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was definitely personal, just for myself,â&#x20AC;? Carter said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think about my season every day and trying to get back to where I was last year and just trying to go out there and make plays again, and making that play really helped me out a lot.â&#x20AC;? Last season Carter was a pillar for Penn State, and after Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s catch, Carter is hoping that finally the rock has come back to Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s offense.

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November 7-13, 2013

Page 19

Eagles rout Rams in regular-season finale BEA tuned up for District VI quarterfinals By JUSTIN PACKER

WINGATE — Bald Eagle Area head coach Jack Tobias has a long memory. He and his squad of Eagles remember what happened at the close of last year. In two straight games BEA squared off against Ligonier Valley — one to end the regular season and one game in district playoffs — and both times the Rams handed BEA a loss. Tobias hasn’t forgotten. “Ligonier Valley whooped us twice last year,” he said. “We knew coming into the game we wanted some revenge. From the Bellefonte game on, we knew we had to win to make districts. It just so happened that this team stood in our way.” The Eagles dominated the Rams from the opening kick and got a stellar performance from Bryce Greene, Bryan Greene and the BEA defense to secure a 45-6 victory. In big moments, you want your big time players to have their hands on the ball. Enter Bryce Greene. The speedy receiver took control of the game from start to finish, ending with four touchdowns — including three receiving and a punt return touchdown. “It feels great,” Bryce Greene said. “For this group of seniors, this was our goal. It was an entire team effort tonight and I am so proud to be a part of this.” Greene absolutely dominated the second quarter, lighting up the scoreboard in the final five minutes of the half and spark-

ing the Eagles to victory. “He is just dynamic,” Tobias said. “He is able to change the game from anywhere on the field. Bryce has done it for us all season and tonight was just another example.” Pair Bryce Greene’s stellar performance with a ball-hogging defense and it is easy to see that the Eagles are ready for the post season. The BEA defense caused four fumbles, recovering all four — including one returned by Bryce’s brother Bryan Greene for a touchdown. The Eagle defense was so fierce, the Rams only accounted for 181 yards of total offense all night — including shutting down a dangerous ground attack of LV for 38 yards. “Coach (Ron) Hoover challenged his defense tonight,” Tobias said. “This Ligonier Valley team is dangerous and we knew we had to be solid. The defense really answered the challenge tonight.” “Those fumbles really hurt us,” Ligonier Valley coach Roger Beitel said. “BEA came into tonight ready to play. We were finding a little success, but then the drive would stall. It was tough to overcome that. We are shuffling positions right now and it hurt us tonight.” Bald Eagle started the game out in the Wildcat — a formation the Eagles used for the first time all season — racking up 59 yards on nine plays, capped by Bryan Greene’s 13-yard touchdown run. “We ran it in practice a lot and wanted to give it (the Wildcat) a test drive before districts,” Tobias said. “The guys were ex-

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

BALD EAGLE AREA’S Bryan Greene (11) is dragged out of bounds by Ligonier Valley’s Jordan Jones during Friday night’s game in Wingate. The Eagles won, 45-6. cited for it and it looked smooth tonight. I was really impressed by the way the offensive line responded. They have been the anchor of this offense all year and tonight was a great example of it.”

The Rams answered right back, marching down the field on a 12-play drive, eating up 73 yards and ended with a Eagles, Page 20

Forest Hills throttles P-O, 34-7 By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH

PHILIPSBURG — When Forest Hills leapfrogged two teams last week into the eighth — and final — District 6 Class AA playoff playoff position, its task for Week 10 became crystal clear: protect that spot with a victory at Philipsburg-Osceola. Mission accomplished. But, not without great difficulty against the inspired Mounties. Playing on Senior Night in its final game of the season, P-O gave the heavily-favored Rangers all they could handle before fading after three long Forest Hills scoring plays in the second half. The Rangers struggled against the Mountie defense when they lost their starting quarterback and leading rusher Joe Donoghue early in the game. They were only able to carve out a slim 14-7 halftime lead, but steady senior backup quarterback Tyler Shima stepped in and Forest Hills scored 20 unanswered points in the second half to pull away from the Mounties, 34-7. It wasn’t anything close to the way the Rangers had this game drawn up. Donoghue went down late in the first quarter and did not return, and after a long, second period drive by P-O, FH found itself in a dogfight with the 1-8 Mounties.

In a game that Forest Hills had to win to stay in playoff contention, Shima was able to stabilize the offense, and then senior running back Shareef Blough took over from there. Blough finished the night with 122 yards rushing and two offensive touchdowns on second-half runs of 35 and 29 yards, and then he put the game away with an electrifying 75-yard interception return that put it out of reach for P-O. “We had some key injuries to good players in the first half,” Forest Hills head coach Don Bailey said, “and we had to regroup in that second half. “Our seniors were not going to be denied. So they played their hearts out; they had everybody fired up. Our offensive line did a good job of blocking their front, and Shareef Blough had an awesome second half.” For Philipsburg-Osceola, it was a strong effort, led by a large group of seniors, that was stymied once again by the long play. “You have to make plays,” Mountie head coach Jeff Vroman said. “We didn’t make the plays, and they did. “We played hard. You can’t fault the effort.” Forest Hills struck first in the game. On its initial possession, P-O turned it over on its own 15-yard line after a high snap sailed over the head of quarterback Curtis

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PHILIPSBURG-OSCEOLA’S Curtis Matsko (5) and Nick Gray (52) close in for a tackle during Friday night’s game with Forest Hills. The Mounties lost, 34-7. Matsko. Three plays later, Donoghue took it in from the one to make it, after a failed extra point, 6-0. The Rangers threatened to make this game an easy one after they forced

a Mountie punt and promptly marched 38 yards on just three plays for their second touchdown. Quinn Deflauro did the Forest Hills, Page 20

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Eagles, from page 1 circus-like catch by Garrett Tobias. With a first-and-goal from the 8-yard line, Fennell overshot his intended receiver, and the ball bounced off two Eagle defenders and right into the hands of a diving Garrett Tobias for six points. From there, it was all BEA as the Eagles rattled of 38 straight points. Tyler Schall tacked on three more points for the Eagles with a 32-yard field goal, after a BEA drive stalled with 8:45 remaining in the second quarter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tyler is such a nice weapon to have,â&#x20AC;? Coach Tobias said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Instead of walking away with a turnover on downs, Tyler gives us the chance to walk away with points. It gets the guys excited and gives us more momentum.â&#x20AC;? Bryce Greene went to work scoring three of his touchdowns. The first was a bubble screen pass from Jones that Greene caught, carving up 50 yards for a score.

The second was a 24-yard skinny post from Jones. The third of his scores might have been the most impressive, as Greene wrangled in a punt off a hop and scorched down the sideline for 71 yards and a touchdown. Heading into the half, BEA held a 31-6 lead. Bryan Greene kept the momentum in the Eaglesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; favor in the second half as he scooped up a fumble and outran the Ram pursuit for 39 yards. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is always great to get points off a turnover,â&#x20AC;? Coach Tobias said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bryan, like his brother, has the ability to make things happen. He is such a spark out there and one of the main reasons we are heading to districts.â&#x20AC;? The scoring ended with Bryce Greene hauling in a 33-yard pass from Jones, capping off the scoring at 45-6. Bald Eagle Area (6-4) will travel to Tyrone for the quarterfinals of the District VI Class AA playoffs on Saturday. Kickoff is set for 7 p.m.

november 7-13, 2013

Forest Hills, from page 1 honors after he was led with a perfect pass by Donoghue into the left side of the end zone. A two-point conversion made it 14-0. But that would be all for Forest Hills in the half. Through a combination of a stiffening P-O defense and the right-leg injury to Donoghue, the Mounties stopped FH cold in its next three possessions. Given some time to breathe, the P-O offense came to life in the first minutes of the second quarter. P-O took over on its 23-yard line and marched 77 yards on 16 plays for a touchdown that put it squarely back into the game. Mason Pryde took it in from the four, and Nick Boumheriâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kick made the score 14-7. Shima was able to get FH into scoring position at the 15 of P-O with under 30 seconds to play on the second quarter, but the P-O defense snuffed out the threat and the teams went into the locker rooms with the score still 14-7. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hats off to Philipsburg,â&#x20AC;? Bailey said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;They played their hearts out for a 1-8 team. But we knew we had to regroup in the second half and start running the ball.â&#x20AC;? Which is exactly what the Rangers did. Blough ignited FH with a 35-yard strike in the latter stages of the third quarter to open a 20-7 Ranger lead. Just over four minutes later, on Forest Hillsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; next possession, he did it again, this time for 29 yards and a 27-7 lead. The clincher came when P-O, trying desperately to make something happen, ran a halfback pass that was initially wide open. The pass, however, was under thrown, and Blough had it all the way. He picked it off, dodged two tacklers, and was gone without being touched down the right sideline. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were fortunate, again,â&#x20AC;? Bailey said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Give the credit to the seniors and offensive and defensive lines. They sucked it up in the second half.â&#x20AC;? Now itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s off to the Class AA playoffs for the Rangers, and P-O will enter the offseason searching for ways to end what is now a two-season long tailspin.


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GAZETTE GAMEDAY GIVEAWAY! PURDUE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nov. 16 Winner Receives:

â&#x20AC;˘ A 4-pack of seats to a PSU home game â&#x20AC;˘ Numbered parking pass â&#x20AC;˘ Danteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gift CertiďŹ cate â&#x20AC;˘ Tailgate Party Pack from Damonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;˘ Gift CertiďŹ cate to Beer Bellyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Beverage â&#x20AC;˘ Gift Card from The Red Horse Tavern â&#x20AC;˘ Gift Pack from Happy Valley Vineyard & Winery

Plus, at the end of the season, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll draw one winner from all registrations to win a SONY HI-DEFINITION BRAVIA TV and a POLK INSTANT HOME THEATER SOUNDBAR from Paul & Tonyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Stereo, S. Atherton St., State College MOVING SALE NOW IN PROGRESS!

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Register* to win the prize pack for the Purdue Game on Nov. 16. Drawing will be held at 5 p.m. on 11/12. Winner will be published in the 11/14 issue of The Centre County Gazette. MUST BE 21 TO REGISTER

november 7-13, 2013

The CenTre CounTy GazeTTe

Flying Dutch soar past Red Raiders By CHRIS MORELLI

2013 season, the Red Raiders would spend the final 24 minutes of play trying to pull themselves out of a huge hole. “I think it’s hard. Once adversity comes, it’s hard to shake off the previous eight, nine weeks. As much as the kids wanted to, those things haunt you. They sit in the back of your mind. When they see 21, 28 points, I think it feels insurmountable to them,” Manning said. To their credit, the Red Raiders didn’t quit. They were able to put up 16 thirdquarter points. However, the Flying Dutch matched them punch for punch, putting up 14 of their own. By the end of the third quarter, it was 48-24. The Dutch would tack on one more score for good measure in the final quarter. According to Schlimm, his team got a bit sloppy in the second half. “We didn’t play our best in the second half. But when you’re up by 30 points, that’s a nice position to be in. You worry about (relaxing). You start to worry about injuries. We’ve got playoffs coming up, so I’m glad everyone came out of this one unscathed,” he said. There will be no postseason for the Red Raiders, of course. It was a tough season for Manning and his squad. As injuries piled up, Manning was forced to put players in unfamiliar positions. Junior varsity players were bumped up to varsity. Growing pains? You bet. “We had sophomores who were starting who are now injured and out. A lot of the sophomores we’re playing haven’t even been playing on Monday nights (in JV games),” Manning said. “You can’t say these kids don’t try. They do try. Sometimes, youth and inexperience are hard to overcome.”

BELLEFONTE — On Senior Night at Rogers Stadium, the Bellefonte Area High School football team tried desperately to get its first win of the season. Once again, the Red Raiders came up short. Bellefonte completed a winless season on Friday night, falling to visiting St. Marys, 54-24. The Red Raiders (0-10) started well enough, taking an 8-0 lead in the first quarter. But things fell apart quickly. “The little things that got you to 0-9 are some of the same reasons you end up 0-10,” said Bellefonte first-year coach Shanon Manning. “Turnovers, not being assignment perfect … those things, over the course of the year, get magnified. They just seem to snowball. Something that seems like a small hiccup early on seems like something huge once you get to 0-7, 0-8.” St. Marys (6-4) found itself in an 8-0 hole early. However, the Flying Dutch responded quickly, taking control of the game on its next several drives. “We really got some things going there, particularly in the second quarter,” said St. Marys coach Joe Schlimm. “We got punched in the mouth in the first two minutes of the game, but we responded well. I’m proud of the way we did that.” The Flying Dutch scored a pair of firstquarter touchdowns to make it 14-8. However, a fumble by Bellefonte quarterback Mark Armstrong gave the ball right back to the Flying Dutch and they converted the turnover into a score to make it 22-8. St. Marys would add 26 second-quarter points. It took a 34-8 lead into the locker room. As has been the case for most of the

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WPSU EVENTAPALOOZA! Sunday, November 10, 2013

Join us for our annual family open house. This year’s EVENTAPALOOZA welcomes “Daniel Tiger” to our neighborhood. Be a good neighbor and help us fill Clifford’s dog house with pet food. Donations will be distributed to area humane agencies and pet-food pantries within local food banks.

Event sponsored by:

Meet & Greets with “Clifford,” “Cat in the Hat,” and our new neighbor “Daniel Tiger” Discovery Stations • Door Prizes Books and Giveaways

TM & © 2013 Scholastic Inc. SCHOLASTIC and associated logos are trademarks of Scholastic Inc. CLIFFORD THE BIG RED DOG logos are trademarks and or registered trademarks of Norman Bridwell. All rights reserved.

Books and giveaways to children ages 10 and under—while supplies last. State College Lewistown • Milroy

1-4 p.m.

WPSU Lobby & Studios Outreach Building, 100 Innovation Blvd., University Park, Pennsylvania

free event!

PaGe 21

Cumberland Valley upends State High By BEN JONES

MECHANICSBURG — Cumberland Valley pounded away on its ground game and thanks to the efforts of Tyler Updegraff and Tyler Heisey, CV knocked off State College, 39-26, on Friday night. State College opened the game with a 54-yard drive in eight plays to take a 7-0 lead following a 3-yard score by Jordan Misher. Cumberland Valley responded with its own lengthy drive which ended with a 1-yard drive by by Heisey. A poor punt, which netted just under 20 yards, gave the Eagles great field position which they capitalized on by quickly scoring from a couple of yards out only a few plays later. Updegraff would take the ball 87 yards early in the second quarter to ex-

tend the Eagles’ lead to 19-7 in the second frame. Cumberland Valley would take that lead into the half. State College didn’t go down without a fight, though, as Little Lion quarterback Patrick Irwin engineered a drive in the third quarter to bring State College within 12 following a 45-yard Cumberland Valley pass and score. The game was still very much within reach for the Little Lions, who were down 25-13. The Eagles responded with a powerful drive of their own to extend the lead again. The teams traded scores back and forth, but a run of 30 yards put the Eagles up 39-19 with 7:17 to go. Irwin would punch in another score, but it was too little, too late. State College ends its regular season 5-5, and 4-3 in district play.

A risk factor is something negative in a young person’s environment that increases the likelihood of substance use, health issues or behavior problems.

Centre County youth tell us that parental attitudes that favor antisocial behaviors, such as stealing or picking a fight, put them at risk.

Automated Records Centre presents

Ronan Tynan

A Benefit Concert for The Bob Perks Cancer Assistance Fund and The State Theatre Friday, Nov. 8, 8:00 p.m. $35* Students, $45 Adult (Plus $3 ticketing fee per ticket) *Please note, only 50 students tickets are available at the reduced student price. Ronan Tynan is a singer in the classical Irish style. Irish audiences recognize him as a member of The Irish Tenors, while American audiences consider him most famous for his renditions of “God Bless America” at Yankee Stadium during important New York Yankees games, such as Opening Day, nationally-televised games, the last game at the old Yankee Stadium, and playoff games. Tynan was a member of The Irish Tenors until he left to pursue his solo career in May 2004. In this same year, he sang “New York, New York” at Belmont Stakes and less than a week later he was at the Washington National Cathedral for former United States President Ronald Reagan’s state funeral, where he sang “Amazing Grace” and Franz Schubert’s “Ave Maria”.

PaGe 22

The CenTre CounTy GazeTTe

november 7-13, 2013

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“We offer materials that others in the area don’t,” he said. “We believe deep down that our quality is better.” The company’s biggest market is in State College, Waltz said, but they do work in other areas of Centre County and even Altoona and Johnstown. “We will go just about anywhere, but our core market is in State College,” he said. CSI’s current timeline between orders being placed to installation is about two months, Waltz said, but that should change soon. In January, the company expects to receive two Computer Numeric Controlled machines from Breton, Italy, the newest generation of countertop cutting products in the industry, he said. These new machines will increase workers’ ability to make precise and creative cuts as well as shorten the turnaround time between the selection and installation of countertops, Waltz said. In addition to countertops, CSI also has a full line of sinks and faucets to complement the countertop a customer chooses, Waltz said.

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November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 23

Arts & Entertainment Dr. Lonnie Smith bringing show to Schwab From Gazette staff reports UNIVERSITY PARK — Musician, composer, performer and recording artist Dr. Lonnie Smith, a master of the Hammond B-3 organ for more than half a century, fronts his “In the Beginning” octet in concert at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 21, in Penn State’s Schwab Auditorium. Smith’s been featured on 70-plus albums — more than 20 as a bandleader — and recorded and performed with many of the greatest jazz, blues and R&B musicians of his time. In addition to Smith, the octet features trumpeter Andy Gravish, tenor saxophonist John Ellis, alto saxophonist Ian Hendrickson-Smith, baritone saxophonist Jason Marshall, guitarist Ed Cherry, drummer Joe Dyson and conga player Kahlil Kwambe Bell. The octet’s name was inspired by the title of a Smith composition on the group’s new album, which features original material that the organist wrote and recorded throughout his career on albums that are now out of print. Smith’s mother immersed him in gospel, blues and jazz. He played the trumpet in school. As a teen, he was also a doo-wop singer. After teaching himself to play the Hammond B-3, Smith began performing in Buffalo jazz clubs, where he caught the attention of guitarist George Benson. Smith gained recognition as a member of Benson’s quartet. He made his first album as a leader — “Finger Lickin’ Good” — for Columbia Records in 1966. From

there he recorded several epic Blue Note albums, including the million-seller “Alligator Boogaloo,” with saxophonist Lou Donaldson. Blue Note soon inked Smith to his own contract, a deal that would produce the soul jazz classics “Think!”, “Turning Point,” “Move Your Hand,” “Drives” and “Live at Club Mozambique.” Smith conveys such joy at the keyboard that it sometimes seems as though the music doesn’t come from him but passes through him. “Before I start playing, it’s almost like I do not know anything about that instrument. But when I start playing, it’s like it draws me to it and expression comes out of me,” he said. “ … It’s like a burning fire. It’s like electricity that goes through my body, my whole body, when I play.” Smith, who began using “Dr.” before his name in the 1970s, has insatiable musical tastes. He’s recorded covers of music by the Beatles, the Stylistics and the Eurythmics — plus tribute albums to Jimi Hendrix, John Coltrane and Beck. Tickets for Smith’s concert are available online at, or by phone at (814) 863-0255 or (800) ARTSTIX. Tickets are also available at four State College locations: Eisenhower Auditorium (weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.), Penn State Downtown Theatre Center (weekdays, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.), HUB-Robeson Center Information Desk (weekdays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.) and Bryce Jordan Center (weekdays, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.). A grant from the University Park Allocation Committee makes Penn State

Submitted photo

JAZZ MUSICIAN Dr. Lonnie Smith will appear Nov. 21 at Schwab Auditorium. student prices possible. Artistic Viewpoints, an informal moderated discussion featuring Smith and Hen-

drickson-Smith, is offered in Schwab one hour before the performance and is free for ticket holders.

Best-selling author David Shields to give reading From Gazette staff reports

Submitted photo

THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR will perform Rutter’s “Requiem” at the Esber Recital Hall.

University Choir to perform From Gazette staff reports UNIVERSITY PARK — The University Choir, under the direction of Anthony Leach, will present “Requiem” by English composer John Rutter at 4 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10, in Esber Recital Hall. Amy Schneiderhan is soprano soloist. The choir is joined by a chamber orchestra including Anne Sullivan, harp; Emily Petokas, oboe; and Debbie Shelley, organ.

Sine Nomine, a chamber choir of University Choir members conducted by Penn State student Eric Williamson, will also perform. Their repertoire includes English madrigals and motets from the Renaissance and Baroque periods. Tickets are available at the door approximately 30 minutes prior to curtain. This concert is also available through live streaming video at the Penn State School of Music.

Acoustic Brew series continues

UNIVERSITY PARK — Alash Ensemble, the Tuvan throat singing group, will return to the Acoustic Brew Concert Series at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14, at the WPSU Studios, 100 Innovation Blvd., University Park. The members of the Alash Ensemble are masters of Tuvan throat singing, a remarkable technique for singing multiple pitches at the same time. Alash are deeply committed to traditional Tuvan music and culture. They also are fans of western music. Believing that traditional music must

constantly evolve, the musicians subtly infuse their songs with western elements, creating their own unique style that is fresh and new, yet true to their Tuvan musical heritage. Tickets can be purchased online at, at Webster’s Bookstore Cafe or Nature’s Pantry in State College, or at the door. Penn State students will receive a $2 discount, or refund if purchased online, at the door with a student ID. For more information on Alash Ensemble, visit

STATE COLLEGE — Performing Arts School of Central Pennsylvania will host its fourth annual Sugar Plum Fairy Tea Party from 2 to 4 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 24, at the Toftrees Resort and Conference Center. The Tea Party has quickly become a favorite holiday event for girls and their parents, grandparents and other relatives.

Guests will join the Sugar Plum Fairy, along with other characters from “The Nutcracker,” for an afternoon of tasty treats, storytelling, a special sneak-peak performance, and the opportunity to make their own keepsakes. Tickets are limited and reservations are required no later than Monday, Nov. 18. To reserve a seat, call (814) 234-4961.

UNIVERSITY PARK — New York Times best-selling author David Shields will give a reading at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 12, in Paterno Library’s Foster Auditorium on the Penn State University Park campus. Part of the Mary E. Rolling Reading series, this event is free and open to the public. Shields is the author of 15 books, including the recently published “Salinger,” “How Literature Saved My Life” and “The Thing About Life Is That One Day You’ll Be Dead.” He also wrote “Reality Hunger: A Manifesto” — a book that challenges our most basic assumptions about originality, authenticity and creativity. His other books include “Black Planet: Facing Race During an NBA Season,” a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award; “Remote: Reflections on Life in the Shadow of Celebrity,” winner of the PEN/ Revson Award; and “Dead Languages: A Novel,” winner of the PEN Syndicated Fiction Award. Shields co-edited an anthology with Bradford Morrow, entitled “The Inevitable: Contemporary Writers Confront Death.” He also co-edited “FAKES: An Anthology of Pseudo-Interviews, Faux-Lectures, QuasiLetters, ‘Found’ Texts, and Other Dubious Documents.” He has appeared on “The Colbert Report,” and his essays and stories have appeared in the New York Times Magazine, Harper’s, Salon and Slate. Shields’ work has been translated into 15 languages. Among other awards, Shields has received a Guggenheim fellowship and two

Submitted photo

BEST-SELLING AUTHOR David Shields will speak at Penn State on Nov. 12. NEA fellowships. He is the Milliman Distinguished Writer-in-Residence at the University of Washington and is also a member of the faculty in Warren Wilson College’s low-residency MFA program for writers in Asheville, N.C. Shields graduated from Brown University with a degree in English literature. He received his Master of Fine Arts in fiction from the Iowa Writer’s Workshop. The reading is sponsored by Penn State’s Department of English. Additional sponsorship for this event is provided by Steven Fisher (Penn State ’70), the Mary E. Rolling Endowment, the Joseph L. Grucci Poetry Endowment, University Libraries and the College of the Liberal Arts.

Sugar Plum Fairy Tea Party set State High to stage ‘The Birds’ STATE COLLEGE — The State College Area High School Thespians will perform “The Birds,” a Greek comedy by Aristophanes adapted for the stage by Walker Kerr, at 8 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 15, and Saturday, Nov. 16, and at 2 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 17, at State College Area High School. Aristophanes, the father of all western comedy, wrote this Utopian play “express-

ing his contempt for the society of his day and his dream of a better one.” Fed up with frauds and bores, a comic duo leaves Athens to found a better country. They head off to find Epops, king of the birds, and Cloud Cuckoo-land is born. The duo, along with the birds, triumph over men and the Olympian gods. Tickets may be reserved by calling the box office at (814) 231-4188.

Page 24

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013


t n e m in a t r e Ent Schedule

Thursday, Nov. 7 through Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013 AMERICAN ALE HOUSE, 821 CRICKLEWOOD DRIVE, STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-9701
 Thursday, Nov. 7 Friday, Nov. 8 Sunday, Nov. 10 Wednesday, Nov. 13

Domenick Swentosky, 8 to 11 p.m. Tommy Wareham, 6 to 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. to midnight Ted and Molly, 8 to 10 p.m. Scott Mangene, 8 to 10:30 p.m.

THE ARENA BAR & GRILL, 1521 MARTIN ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-8833 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9

Giants of Science, 10:30 p.m. Big Daddy Bangers, 10:30 p.m.

THE AUTOPORT, 1405 S. ATHERTON ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-7666 Thursday, Nov. 7 Saturday, Nov. 9

Kate and Natalie, 9 p.m. Brian Lisik, 8 p.m.

BAR BLEU, 112 S. GARNER ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-0374 Thursday, Nov. 7 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9

Big Feast, 10:30 p.m. Lowjack, 10:30 p.m. Ted McCloskey & The Hi Fis, 10:30 p.m.

CAFE 210 WEST, 210 W. COLLEGE AVE., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-3449 Friday, Nov. 8

JR and Olivia, 6 to 8 p.m., My Hero Zero, 10:30 p.m.

THE BREWERY, 233 E. BEAVER AVE., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-2892 Wednesday, Nov. 13

Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.

ELK CREEK CAFÉ AND ALEWORKS, 100 W. MAIN ST., MILLHEIM, (814) 349-8850 Thursday, Nov. 7 Saturday, Nov. 9

Jason O, 7:30 p.m. John Cohen & the Downhill Strugglers, 8 p.m.

THE GAMBLE MILL, 160 DUNLAP ST., BELLEFONTE, (814) 355-7764 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9 Sunday, Nov. 10

Christie and Jonathan Clancy, 6 to 8 p.m. Biscuit Jam, 7 to 9 p.m. Tussey Mountain Moonshiners, 5 to 7 p.m.

GOVERNORS PUB, 211 W. HIGH ST., BELLEFONTE, (814) 353-1008 Thursday, Nov. 7 Wednesday, Nov. 13

JT Blues, 6:30 p.m. Biscuit Jam, 6:30 p.m.


Brian Cleary 7 to 9 p.m.

INFERNO BRICK OVEN & BAR, 340 E. COLLEGE AVE., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-5718 Thursday, Nov. 7 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9

DJ Kid A.V., 10 p.m. DJ Fuego, 10 p.m. DJ Ca$hous, 10 p.m.

OTTO’S PUB & BREWERY, 2286 N. ATHERTON ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 867-OTTO Thursday, Nov. 7 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9

Scott Mangene, 8 to 10 p.m. Miss Melanie and the Valley Rats, 9 p.m. Scott Mangene, 9 to 11 p.m.

THE PHYRST, 111 E. BEAVER AVE., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 238-1406 Thursday, Nov. 7 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9 Wednesday, Nov. 13

Lowjack, 8 p.m., Maxwell Strait, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Dominic & Noah, 8 to 10 p.m. Ted and the Hi-Fi’s, 10:30 pm to 2 a.m. Lowjack, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. The Nightcrawlers, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.

THE RATHSKELLER, 108 S. PUGH ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-3858 Friday, Nov. 8

Mr. Hand, 10:30 p.m.

THE SALOON, 101 HEISTER ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 234-0845 Thursday, Nov. 7 Friday, Nov. 8 Saturday, Nov. 9 Tuesday, Nov. 12 Wednesday, Nov. 13

My Hero Zero, 10:30 p.m. John and Chad, 8 to 10 p.m. Velveeta, 10:30 p.m. Mr. Hand, 7 p.m. Shake Shake Shake, 10:30 p.m. His Boy Elroy, 10:30 p.m.


Jazz Brunch with Jay Vonada, noon to 2 p.m.

ZOLA NEW WORLD BISTRO, 324 W. COLLEGE AVE., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 237-8474 Friday, Nov. 8

Organ Trio West, 9 p.m. to midnight

— Compiled by Marjorie S. Miller Schedules subject to change. Call the venue for details. The Centre County Gazette is committed to providing readers with a complete list of upcoming live entertainment in Centre County. If your establishment provides live entertainment and would like to have it listed free in The Gazette, simply email listings to

F  F   P Symphonic Pops Concert

Saturday, November 9, 7:30 pm, Eisenhower Auditorium Jeff Brown, Narrator ARNOLD: A Grand, Grand Overture, Op. 57 P.D.Q. BACH: 1712 Overture for Really Big Orchestra, S.1712 DAVIDSON: The Young Lutheran’s Guide to the Orchestra (Narration written by Garrison Keillor) GERSHWIN: (arr. Rose): Overture to Strike Up the Band ROSE: Waukegan Concerto ANDERSON: The Typewriter BERNSTEIN: Divertimento for Orchestra INDIVIDUAL TICKETS may be purchased for any Eisenhower Series concert by calling the Eisenhower Auditorium Box Office at (800) ARTS-TIX, or (814) 863-0255. Adult tickets: $24.00 each • Seniors(55+) tickets: $20.00 each • Student tickets: $5.00 each.


SYMPHONY Visit for latest information Like us on Facebook

The State Theatre, W. College Ave., Downtown State College

This Week at the State… Ronan Tynan A Benefit Concert for The Bob Perks Cancer Assistance Fund and The State Theatre Fri., Nov. 8 — 8pm

Shirley Valentine A Comedy by Willy Russell Presented by The Next Stage Fri., Nov. 8 — 8pm Sat., Nov. 9 — 3pm & 8pm Sun., Nov. 10 — 3pm Metropolitan Opera Live HD Puccini’s Tosca Sat., Nov. 9 — 1pm* “A Tribute to John Denver with Chris Collins and Boulder Canyon” Sat., Nov. 9 — 8pm

Documentary Muscle Shoals Tues., Nov. 12 — 7:30pm Wed., Nov. 13 — 4 & 7:30pm New play reading in The Attic Swearin’ Off Women by Sterling Sax Wed., Nov. 13 — 7:30pm Hamlet National Theatre Live Encore Presentation Thurs., Nov. 14 — 7pm

Get Tickets

Buy online at or call the box office: 814.272.0606 LET’S TALK! FIND US ONLINE.


November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 25

WHAT’S HAPPENING To be included in What’s Happening, submit your events by Wednesday one week prior to publication to or mail information to The Centre County Gazette, Attn: What’s Happening, 403 S. Allen St., State College, PA 16801.


Bookmobile — Centre County Library Bookmobile is a fully accessible library on wheels. Look for it in your community and join Miss Laura for story times, songs and fun. Visit the website at for days and times. Play — Next Stage presents a production of “Shirley Valentine” through Sunday, Nov. 10, in The Attic at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting Exhibit — The Art Alliance of Central Pennsylvania will have an abstract show open to the public Friday, Nov. 8, through Saturday, Nov. 17, at the Art Center, 818 Pike St., Lemont. Hours are Saturdays, 10 a.m.–5 p.m.; Sundays, noon–5 p.m.; and Wednesdays through Fridays, noon–5 p.m. Mediums include paintings, photographs, collages and sculptures. For more information, visit www.artalliance or call (814) 234-2740. Musical — Penn State Centre Stage presents “Guys and Dolls,” with music and lyrics by Frank Loesser, book by Jo Swerling and Abe Burrows, and directed by Meghan C. Hakes, at the Playhouse Theatre through Wednesday, Nov. 20. For more information, visit Exhibit — A collection of photographs by John Hovenstine will be on display in the “Inspiration” exhibit through Saturday, Nov. 30, at Schlow Region Centre Library’s Betsy Rodgers Allen Gallery, 211 S. Allen St., State College. Hovenstine’s photographs represent scenes from the Centre County Grange Fair and Civil War re-enactments. Gallery hours are Mondays through Wednesdays, 9 a.m.–9 p.m.; Thursdays, noon–9 p.m.; Fridays, 9 a.m.–6 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m.–5 p.m; and Sundays, 1:30 p.m.–5 p.m. For more information, call (814) 237- 6238. Exhibit — “All That Gleams and Glistens: Sequin and Metal Art From Haiti” will be on display through Saturday, Nov. 30, in the Windows of the World Gallery at the Bellefonte Art Museum for Centre County, 133 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Gallery hours are 1–4:30 p.m., Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Call (814) 355-4280 or visit www.bellefonte Exhibit — “Trans-Figurations” by Veronique Foti will be on display through Saturday, Nov. 30, in the Community Gallery at the Bellefonte Art Museum for Centre County, 133 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Gallery hours are 1–4:30 p.m., Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Call (814) 355-4280 or visit Exhibit — A new exhibit by Dotty Ford will be on display through Saturday, Nov. 30, in the Sieg Gallery at the Bellefonte Art Museum for Centre County, 133 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Gallery hours are 1–4:30 p.m., Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Call (814) 355-4280 or visit www. Exhibit — Paintings by Nancy Brassington and Ruth Kazez will be on display through Saturday, Nov. 30, in the Tea Room Gallery at the Bellefonte Art Museum for Centre County, 133 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Gallery hours are 1–4:30 p.m., Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Call (814) 3554280 or visit Exhibit — “Hearth Cooking: The Heart of the Home” will be on display 2–4 p.m. on Tuesdays and Saturdays through Saturday, Nov. 30, at the Boalsburg Heritage Museum, 304 E. Main St., Boalsburg. The exhibit features a recreated hearth of the 18th through early 19th centuries. Admission is free, but donations are accepted. Call (814) 466-3035 or email Exhibit — The HUB-Robeson Galleries at Penn State University Park will be hosting an exhibit of paintings by Joanne Landis through Thursday, Dec. 5, in Art Alley, HUB-Robeson Center, University Park. Call (814) 865-0775 or visit Clothing Collection — Holt Memorial Library will be collecting mittens, scarves and hats for a mitten tree to benefit area children through Wednesday, Dec. 11, at 17 N.

Front St., Philipsburg. Call (814) 342-1987. Exhibit — The Centre County Historical Society exhibit “A Common Canvas: Pennsylvania’s New Deal Post Office Murals,” will be on display through Sunday, Dec. 22, at the Centre Furnace Mansion, 1001 E. College Ave., State College. Exhibit hours are 1–4 p.m., Sunday, Wednesday and Friday. Visit or call (814) 234-4779. Art Show — The Green Drake Gallery and Arts Center will show the work of its studio artists beginning Friday, Nov. 1, through Jan. 5 at 101 W. Main St., Millheim. Call (814) 349-2486. Winter Giveaway — The Buffalo Run United Methodist Charge Coat Ministry will distribute free winter coats and accessories on Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m., Nov. 2 through Jan. 25, at 2262 Buffalo Run Road, Bellefonte. Donations of gently used coats and other winter items will also be accepted. For more information, call (814) 237-4707 or (814) 355-2208. History/Genealogy — Learn about local history and genealogy with expert researchers at the Historical Museum and PA Room, 203 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Hours are 10 a.m.–5 p.m., Monday, Wednesday and Friday; noon–5 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday; and 10 a.m.–2 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 16. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit www.centrecounty


Turkey Shoot — The Ferguson Township Lions Club will have a turkey shoot at the club, Route 45 West, Pine Grove Mills. Call (814) 238-6695 for more information. Children’s Program — The “Growing Up Wild” series, an interactive program designed for ages 3–5 years old, will meet 10–11:30 a.m. at the Environmental Learning Center, Bald Eagle State Park, 149 Main Park Road, Howard. A variety of basic crafts, stories, short walks and nature games will be available. The event could take place inside or outside, so please dress for the weather. Registration is required and can be done by calling the Environmental Learning Center at (814) 625-9369. Story Time — Preschoolers can enjoy stories and songs at the Thursday story time, 10:30–10:50 a.m. at Discovery Space, 112 W. Foster Ave., Suite 1, State College. Story times are free with paid admission. Call (814) 234-0200 or email Children’s Program — Preschoolers ages 3–5 can work on science-themed activities with “Science Adventures,” 11–11:30 a.m. at Discovery Space, 112 W. Foster Ave., Suite 1, State College. The theme is “Exploring New Worlds.” Call (814) 234-0200 or email or visit Craft Class — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will host “Hooks and Needles,” an adult craft class, 1–2:30 p.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Story Time — Holt Memorial Library will have preschool story time, 2–3 p.m. at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Today’s theme is “Mitten Tree Kick-Off.” Call (814) 3421987 or visit Children’s Program — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will host its Lego club, 3:30–4:30 p.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Children’s Program — Holt Memorial Library will host “It’s Elementary,” a series of activities and presentations for elementary school students and their families, 6–7 p.m.

Slow Down,


in Lemont

at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Tonight’s theme is “STEM: Science and Fun For the Entire Family!” Call (814) 3421987 or visit Meeting — The Old Gregg School Community and Recreation Center will meet at 7 p.m. at 106 School St., Room 106, Spring Mills. Call (814) 422-8582. Film — The State Theatre will screen “National Theatre Live: 50th Anniversary Gala” at 7 p.m. at 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting Concert — Hip-hop duo Macklemore and Ryan Lewis will perform at 7:30 p.m. at the Bryce Jordan Center, University Park. Tickets can be purchased at the Bryce Jordan Center, Eisenhower Auditorium, Penn State Downtown Theatre, Altoona Campus ticket outlet, online at, or by phone at (800) 745-3000. Concert — Center for the Performing Arts at Penn State presents Apollo’s Fire, The Cleveland Baroque Orchestra, performing five of Bach’s Brandenburg Concertos, at 7:30 p.m. in Schwab Auditorium, University Park. Tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 863-0255 or (800) ARTS-TIX.


Musical — FUSE Productions presents “A Year with Frog and Toad” at 10 a.m. at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Directed by Richard Biever and choreographed by Jill A. Brighton, this musical was originally presented on Broadway and is appropriate for the whole family. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting Line Dancing — Centre Region Parks and Recreation presents line dancing at 10:50 a.m. at the Centre Region Senior Center, 131 S. Fraser St., No.1, State College. No experience necessary or partners needed. Call (814) 2313076. Gallery Talk — Graeme Sullivan, director of Penn State School of Visual Arts, will present “Uncanny Congruencies” at 12:10 p.m. at The Palmer Museum of Art on Curtin Road, University Park. Call (814) 863-8349. Dinner — The Nittany Lion Inn will host a pre-show dinner for the opening night of the musical “Guys and Dolls” at 5:30 p.m. at 200 W. Park Ave., State College. A shuttle will be provided to and from the show. Dinner tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 863-0255. Reception — The Art Alliance of Central Pennsylvania will host a reception for its upcoming abstract show, 7–9 p.m. at 818 Pike St., Lemont. This event gives the public a chance to meet the artists and juror of the show. For more information visit or call (814) 2342740. Benefit Concert — Irish tenor Ronan Tynan will perform a benefit for the Bob Perks Fund at 8 p.m. at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting What’s Happening, Page 26

The Very Best in Austrian Home Cooking SERVING BRUNCH SUNDAYS 11a-3p HOME PSU FOOTBALL WEEKENDS “Where Bacon is an herB!” TM

Mon.-Wed. 11am-8pm • Thu.-Sat. 11am-9pm

132 W. College Avenue

814-272-0738 State College

“Eat-In, Take Out, Catering, Franchising”



The Henszey Lecture Series Presents:

Shane Claiborne Peacemaker, Author and Social Activist

Christmas Market at the Granary

Sun., Nov. 10, 4-5pm in the Church sanctuary

Friday, December 6, 5pm-8pm Saturday, December 7, 10am-4pm

Mon., Nov. 11, 7pm in the HUB Auditorium on campus

• Crafts • Jewelry • Clothing • Books • Wreaths • Local Products Arts & Crafts,Children’s Activities, Music, Food & Good Spirits in the German Tradition

All events are open to the public!

Lemont businesses will be offering specials & extended hours for the event.

“Resurrecting Church”

“Tearing Down Walls”

State College Presbyterian Church, 132 W. Beaver Ave. State College, PA For more info see-

133 Mt. Nittany Road

Visit or call 238-1288 for more info

Nov. 5–20 Playhouse Theatre 814-863-0255 ★

College of Arts and Architecture

Page 26

The Centre County Gazette

What’s Happening, from page 27

proceeds will be used for upcoming mission and outreach projects. Concert — Nittany Valley Symphony presents “Fun and Frolic at the Philharmonic” with narrator Jeff Brown at 7:30 p.m. in Eisenhower Auditorium, University Park. For more information and to purchase tickets, visit Concert — The Penn State Glee Club will perform “When Music Sounds” at 8 p.m. in Schwab Auditorium, University Park. Visit www.artsandarchitecture.psu. edu for more information. Concert — Chris Collins and Boulder Canyon will pay tribute to John Denver at 8 p.m. at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting


Event — The Kiwanis Club of State College will sponsor an AMBA Blood Screening Wellness Event 6:30–10 a.m. at Grace Lutheran Church, 205 S. Garner St., State College. Call (800) 234-8888 to make an appointment. Fall Bazaar — Pine Grove Mills Prebyterian Church will host a fall bazaar 9 a.m.– 2 p.m. at 150 W. Pine Grove Road, Pine Grove Mills. There will be attic treasures and homemade soups, pies and baked goods. Lunch will be available. For more information, call (814) 238-1860. Children’s Program — Kids can dress up as American combat soliders, in uniforms and with equipment, at The Pennsylvania Military Museum, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. at 51 Boal Ave., Boalsburg. For more information, visit or call (814) 466-6263. Film — The Metropolitan Opera Live in HD presents Puccini’s “Tosca” at noon at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting Games — Hone your strategy for the ancient game of “Go,” 1:30–5 p.m. in the Sun Room, Schlow Centre Region Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. Call (814) 237-6236. Class — The Natural Family Planning Center of Central Pennsylvania will offer an introduction to “The Ovulation Method,” 2–3 p.m. in the Community Room at Schlow Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. This method allows couples to confidently identify their best times for fertility and infertility. For more information, visit www.creighton or call (814) 238-0901. Dinner — New Hope Lutheran Church of Spring Mills will serve a ham pot pie dinner 4:30–7 p.m. at 119 Cobblestone Court, Spring Mills. Diners can eat-in or take out. Dinner — The Runville United Methodist Charge will have an Italian mission meal at 5 p.m. in the Yarnell Community Center at 808 Yarnell Road, Bellefonte. The menu consists of rigatoni and meatballs, sparkling punch, Italian bread and a tossed salad. Take-outs are available and


Bazaar — Our Lady of Victory will have its annual fall bazaar, 10 a.m.–7 p.m. in the school gymnasium, 800 Westerly Parkway, State College. There will be food, crafts, games, a silent auction and raffles. A bigscreen TV will show the Penn State and Minnesota football game. For more information, contact Chris Kirkpatrick at (814) 237-7832 or Concert — Cellist Kim Cook and pianist Svetlana Rodionova will perform at 3 p.m. at the Universalist Fellowship of Centre County, 790 Waupelani Drive, State College. For more information, call (814) 2377605 or visit Concert — The College of Arts and Architecture presents Oriana Singers at 2 p.m. in Esber Recital Hall, University Park. Visit for more information. Concert — Center for the Performing Arts at Penn State presents the University Choir at 4 p.m. in Esber Recital Hall, University Park. Visit www.artsandarchitecture. for more information.


Volunteering — Bellefonte Area Mission Central HUB will be open 9–11 a.m. at the Trinity United Methodist Church, 128 W. Howard St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-9425. Parade — A Veterans Day parade, organized by Grace Lutheran preschool, will

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Saturday, Nov. 9 • 8:00 p.m. • Schwab Auditorium Glee Club * Celebrating 125 years of singing! e

Sunday, Nov. 10 • 2:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Oriana Singers* featuring Britten’s Ceremony of Carols e

Sunday, Nov. 10 • 4:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall University Choir* featuring Rutter’s Requiem e

Sunday, Nov. 10 • 8:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Trombone Choir e

Friday, Nov. 15 • 7:00 p.m. • Eisenhower Auditorium BANDORAMA* e

Friday, Nov. 15 • 8:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Saturday, Nov. 16 • 8:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hal Dialogues of the Carmelites* Penn State Opera e

Sunday, Nov. 17 • 2:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Women’s Chorus* e

Monday, Nov. 18 • 8:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Chamber Orchestra* e

Tuesday, Nov. 19 • 8:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Concert Choir* e

Thursday, Nov. 21 • 8:00 p.m. • Esber Recital Hall Symphonic Wind Ensemble* e

Sunday, Dec 8 • 4:00 p.m. • Eisenhower Auditorium MOSAIC* THURS. • 12:10 p.m. • BACH’S LUNCH • EISENHOWER CHAPEL

Parking is available in the Nittany Parking Deck for concerts.

*ticket required Concerts subject to change.

take place at 10 a.m. beginning at Grace Lutheran Church, 205 S. Garner St., State College, and continuing through downtown State College. Several military vehicles and veterans, as well as 120 students, will participate in the parade. Event — The Pennsylvania Military Museum will host its 11th annual Veterans Day event, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. at 51 Boal Ave., Boalsburg. For more information, visit or call (814) 4666263. Story Time — The Centre Hall Branch Library will have preschool story time, 10:30–11 a.m. at 109 W. Beryl St., Centre Hall. Today’s theme is “Pajamas.” Call (814) 364-2580 or visit www.centrecounty Story Time — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will have toddler story time, 10:30–11:30 a.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Today’s theme will be “Family.” Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Line Dancing — Centre Region Parks and Recreation presents line dancing at 10:50 a.m. at the Centre Region Senior Center, 131 S. Fraser St., No.1, State College. No experience necessary or partners needed. Call (814) 231-3076. Craft Class — Holt Memorial Library will hose “Knit Wits,” where those of any knitting skill level can learn new skills, 6–7 p.m. at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit Film — In honor of Veterans Day, “Greats at The State” film series presents 1927’s “Wings”at 6:30 p.m. at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting www. Film — In honor of Veterans Day, “$3 Movie at the State” presents 1998’s “Saving Private Ryan” at 7:30 p.m. at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting www.


Story Time — Holt Memorial Library will have a toddler story time, 10:30–11:30 a.m. at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit www.centrecounty Luncheon — The Women’s Mid-Day Connection Luncheon, with speaker Shirley Brosius of Milesburg and music by The Covalts, will be at 11 a.m. at Mountain View Country Club, 100 Elks Club Road, Boalsburg. Story Time — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will have preschool story time, 1:30–2 p.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Today’s theme will be “Family.” Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Lecture — The School of Visual Arts at Penn State presents the Anderson Endowment Lecture with artist Katherine Bradford at 4:30 p.m. at the Palmer Museum of Art, University Park. Visit www.artsand for more information. Event — Impressions Whq Studio will host “Social Media Meets the Expo,” a preevent CBICC mixer, 4:30–7 p.m. at 2330 Commercial Blvd. Suite 600, State College. Reservations are required and can be made by visiting www.impressionswhq. Dinner — The Centre County Farm/ City turkey and ham dinner, with a dairy princess’ milk and cheese reception, will be held at 5:30 p.m. at New Hope Lutheran Church, 119 Cobblestone Court, Spring Mills. There will be door prizes and guest speaker Bethany Coursen, who will give a presentation on diversification of the small family farm. Tickets must be purchased in advance by calling (814) 355-2447, (814) 355-4897 or (814) 355-6817. Concert — Center for the Performing Arts at Penn State presents Yamato: The Drummers of Japan at 7:30 p.m. in Eisenhower Auditorium, Penn State University, University Park. Tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 863-0255 or (800) ARTSTIX.


Story Time — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will have baby book time, 9:30–10:30 a.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Book themes will vary throughout November. Call (814) 3551516 or visit Story Time — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will have preschool story time, 10:30–11:30 a.m.

November 7-13, 2013 at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Today’s theme will be “Family.” Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Story Time — Holt Memorial Library will have preschool story time, 10:30–11:30 a.m. at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Today’s theme is “Turkey Time.” Call (814) 3421987 or visit Children’s Program — Centre Hall Branch Library will host an afterschool science club for elementary students, 3–3:30 p.m. and 3:45–4:15 p.m. at 109 W. Beryl St., Centre Hall. Today’s theme is “Being an Investigator”. Call (814) 364-2580 or visit Fundraiser — The Women’s Welcome Club of State College will host its annual fundraiser, Ladies Night Out Bingo, 6–9 p.m. in the Knights of Columbus Hall, 850 Stratford Drive, State College. There will be coffee, tea and desserts, as well as raffles. For more information, visit www.womens, call (814) 238-5753 or email Play Reading — “Swearin’ Off Women,” by Sterling Sax, will be read at 7:30 p.m. in The Attic at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting


Turkey Shoot — The Ferguson Township Lions Club will have a turkey shoot at the club, Route 45 West, Pine Grove Mills. Call (814) 238-6695 for more information. Story Time — Preschoolers can enjoy stories and songs at the Thursday story time, 10:30–10:50 a.m. at Discovery Space, 112 W. Foster Ave., Suite 1, State College. Story times are free with paid admission. Call (814) 234-0200 or email info@my Children’s Program — Preschoolers ages 3–5 can work on science-themed activities with “Science Adventures,” 11– 11:30 a.m. at Discovery Space, 112 W. Foster Ave., Suite 1, State College. The theme is “Exploring New Worlds.” Activities are free with paid admission. Call (814) 2340200, email or visit Craft Class — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will host “Hooks & Needles,” an adult craft class, 1–2:30 p.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit www.centre Story Time — Holt Memorial Library will have preschool story time, 2–3 p.m. at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Today’s theme is “Turkey Time.” Call (814) 342-1987 or visit Children’s Program — The Centre County Library and Historical Museum will host its Lego Club, 3:30–4:30 p.m. at 200 Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit www.centrecounty Children’s Program — Holt Memorial Library will host “It’s Elementary,” a series of activities and presentations for elementary school students and their families, 6–7 p.m. at 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Tonight’s theme is “Blockheads: Lots of Lego Fun!” Call (814) 342-1987 or visit www. Fundraiser — The second annual “Women’s International Night Out,” a fundraiser for Global Connections, will take place 6:30–9 p.m. at Minitab World Headquarters, 1829 Pine Hall Road, State College. Tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 863-3927, emailing global, or at the door the night of the event. Craft Club — An embroidery club will meet 6:30–8:30 p.m. in the Sun Room, Schlow Centre Region Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. All skill levels are welcome. Call (814) 237-6236. Film — National Theatre Live presents “Hamlet” at 7 p.m. at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting www.state Play Reading — “Seminar” by Teresa Rebeck will be read at 7 p.m. in The Attic at The State Theatre, 130 W. College Ave., State College. Tickets can be purchased at the box office by calling (814) 272-0606 or visiting Concert — Alash Ensemble will play at the Acoustic Brew Concert Series, 7:30 p.m. in the WPSU Studios, 100 Innovation Blvd., University Park. Tickets can be purchased at, Webster’s Bookstore Café, Nature’s Pantry or at the door. For more information, visit www. — Compiled by Gazette staff

November 7-13, 2013

The Centre County Gazette

Page 27

GROUP MEETINGS The Gazette will publish the regular meeting dates and times for all Centre County social and service groups, organizations, clubs, etc. that have membership open to the public. To be included in the weekly listing send information by Wednesday one week prior to publication to community@centrecountygazette. com or mail to: The Centre County Gazette, Attn: Group Meetings, 403 S. Allen St., State College, PA 16801. Adult Bible Study and Kids Program, offering practical help from the Bible and a fun and productive time for kids, will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesdays at Nittany Baptist Church, 430 Mountain Back Road, Spring Mills. Call (814) 360-1601 or visit www.nittany Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse — Men’s Support Group sponsored by The Centre County Women’s Resource Center, meets from 5:30-7 p.m. Tuesdays. Call (814) 237-5220 ext. 247, email or visit Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse — Women’s Support Group sponsored by The Centre County Women’s Resource Center, meets from 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesdays. Call (814) 237-5220 ext. 247, email or visit ALIVE Teen Club meets at 6 p.m. Sundays at First Baptist Church, 539 Jacksonville Road, Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-5678 or visit Alzheimer’s/Dementia Support Groups meets the first Friday of every month at 1 p.m. and second Tuesday of every month at 6:30 p.m., Mount Nittany Dining Room at The Inn at Brookline, 1930 Cliffside Drive, State College. Call or email Anne at (814) 2343141 / or Janie at (814) 235-2000 / for more information. AWANA Club meets at 6 p.m. every Sunday at the First Baptist Church, 539 Jacksonville Road, Bellefonte. Activities and Bible lessons will be held for children ages 3 through sixth grade. Materials provided. Call (814) 355-5678 or visit www.fbcbellefonte. org. Bald Eagle Grange No. 151 meets at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of every month at the Grange Hall in Runville. Bald Eagle Watershed Association meets at 9:30 a.m. the third Monday at the Milesburg Borough Building, 416 Front St., Milesburg. Visit The Bald Eagle Area Class of 1959 meets at 6 p.m. the first Wednesday of each month for dinner. Location changes each month. Call Joyce at (814) 383-4337 or email ljt2342@embarqmail. com. Bald Eagle Area Class of 1960 meets for lunch at 11:30 a.m. the third Thursday of every month at The Bestway Restaurant, 1023 N. Eagle Valley Road, Howard. Call Barb (814) 466-6027. Bald Eagle Area Class of 1962 meets for breakfast at 9 a.m. the first Saturday of each month at Bestway Truckstop Restaurant, Route 150, Milesburg. Call Sandy at (814) 387-4218. Bald Eagle Area Class of 1964 meets for breakfast at 9 a.m. the fourth Saturday of the month at the Bestway Restaurant, Route 150, I-80 exit 158, Milesburg. Dinner will be at 5:30 p.m. on the third Friday of the month at the Bellefonte Moose, 125 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call Sue (814) 625-2132 or bea.1964@ Bald Eagle Area Class of 1965 meets for dinner at 5:30 p.m. the last Friday of each month at Bellefonte Elks, 120 W. High St., Bellefonte. Call Bob (814) 383-2151. Bellefonte High School Class of 1956 meets for dinner at 5:30 p.m. the second Friday of each month at Bellefonte Elks, 120 W. High St., Bellefonte. Call Kay at (814) 359-2738. Bellefonte High School Class 1967 meets for breakfast at 8:30 a.m. the first Saturday of each month at Sunset West, 521 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. The location is subject to change. Call Vic at (814) 360-1948. Bellefonte Elks Lodge meets at 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of each month at Bellefonte Elks, 120 W. High St., Bellefonte. Bellefonte Encampment No. 72 and Ridgeley Canton No. 8 meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month, Windmere Hall, 454 Rolling Ridge Drive, State College. Bellefonte Garden Club meets at 6:30 p.m. the third Tuesday of the month at the First Presbyterian Church, 203 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. Visit or call (814) 355-4427. Bellefonte Historical Railroad Society meets at 7 p.m. the first Monday of each month at the Train Station, Talleyrand Park, Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-1053 or Bellefonte Kiwanis Club meets at noon Tuesdays at the Moose Club, 125 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call Richard King at (814) 3559606 or email Bellefonte Sunrise Rotary Club meets at 7:30 a.m. Fridays at Diamond Deli, 103 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call Mary Jane Fisher at (814) 355-5905. Bellefonte Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1600 meets at 8 p.m. the second Thursday of every month at Post Home, Spring Street, Bellefonte. Bellefonte Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1600 Ladies Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of every month at Post Home, Spring Street, Bellefonte. Better Breathers Support Group meets at 2 p.m. the third Thursday every month at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call James Williamson, respiratory manager, at (814) 359-3421. Better Breathers is affiliated with the American Lung Association. Business Networking International meets at 7 a.m. Thursdays at Celebration Hall, 2280 Commercial Blvd., State College. Members share ideas, contacts and business referrals. Fee is $10 for room and breakfast. Call Kelly Swisher at (814) 280-1656. Boy Scouts of America BSA Troop 66 meets from 7-8 p.m. every Tuesday at Pleasant Gap United Methodist Church, 179 S. Main St., Pleasant Gap. Email Scoutmaster Bill Weaver at Brain Injury Support Group meets at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of every month at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call Sharon Poorman, nurse manager, at (814) 359-3421. There will be no meetings in January and February. Breast Cancer Support Group meets from 5:30-7 p.m. the first Monday of every month in the ground floor conference rooms, Mount Nittany Medical Center, 1800 E. Park Ave., State College. If the first Monday of the month is a holiday, the meeting will be held on the second Monday of the month. Call Cheri at (814) 231-7005. Catholic Daughters of the Americas social begins at 6:30 p.m. and meets at 7 p.m. the first Thursday of every month at St. John’s Catholic School auditorium, 134 E. Bishop St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-7730 or email Central Pennsylvania Holistic Wellness Group will meet to

share and learn about many methods and techniques to support a holistic, homeopathic and spiritual lifestyle from 6:30-8 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at the Inspired Holistic Wellness, 107 S. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 883-0957 or visit www. The Centre County Down Syndrome Society meets from 7-9 p.m. on the second Thursday of the month in the offices at 111 Sowers St., Suite 504, in State College. Email ccdssociety@gmail. com or visit Centre County Greens meets at 7:15 p.m. the first Monday of every month at Webster’s Bookstore & Café, 133 E. Beaver Ave., State College. Centre County Real Estate Investment Club meets from 7-9 p.m. the third Thursday of every month at RE/MAX Centre Realty, 1375 Martin St., State College. Call (814) 280-5839 or email len@ Visit Centre Hall Lions Club meets at 6:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month and at 7 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of the month at Centre Hall Lions Club Building, 153 E. Church St., Centre Hall. Centre Line Riders — ABATE of Pennsylvania, Chapter 18 meets at noon the third Saturday of each month at the Centre Hall American Legion, 2928 Penns Valley Pike, Centre Hall. Centre Pieces Quilt Guild meets from 7-9 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month (March through December) at the Mount Nittany Middle School Cafeteria, 656 Brandywine Drive, State College. Visit or call (814) 237-6009. Centre Region Model Investment Club meets at 6:30 p.m. on the second Monday of the month at the Mazza Room, South Hills Business School, 480 Waupelani Drive, State College. Call (814) 234-8775 or email The Centre Region Wargaming and Miniatures Group meets every week at a different place and time. Visit centre-region-wargaming-and-miniatures-group. The Compassionate Friends Group meets from 7-8:30 p.m. the second Monday of each month at New Hope, 1089 E. College Ave., Bellefonte. TCF is a national non-profit support organization offering understanding, friendship and hope to families following the death of a child of any age, from any cause. Contact Peg Herbstritt at (814) 574-5997 or email at FHA Center for Weight Management and Nutrition hosts a bariatric surgery support group from 6-7 p.m. the third Thursday of each month in Classroom 4, Lewistown Hospital, 400 Highland Ave., Lewistown. Sessions are moderated by Virginia M. Wray, DO, CNSP. Call (717) 242-7099 or visit www.myfamilyhealthassociates. com. Girls of Bald Eagle Area High School Class of 1961 meets at 11:30 a.m. the second Tuesday of each month at the Mt. Valley Diner, 850 S. Eagle Valley Road, Wingate. Call (814) 355-3686. Halfmoon Garden Club meets at 1 p.m. the first Thursday of the month. Membership is open to Halfmoon Township residents. Contact Alice McGregor at (814) 692-7396 or almcgregor@ or Susan Kennedy at (814) 692-5556 or susank81@ Halfmoon Grange No. 290 meets at 7:30 p.m. the first Monday of every month at the Grange Hall in Centennia. Call Diane at (814) 692-4580. Hearing Loss Association of America meets at 7 p.m. the second Monday of each month at Foxdale, 500 E. Marylyn Ave., State College. Learn the latest technology available for hearing loss. Heart Failure Support Group will meet at 4 p.m. the fourth Monday of every month at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call Traci Curtorillo, nurse manager, at (814) 359-3421. Heritage Museum Board meets at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of the month at the Boalsburg Municipal Building, Main Street, Boalsburg. Call Dr. Pete Ferretti at (814) 574-0939 or email par2@ I.O.O.F. Centre Lodge #153 meets at 7:30 p.m. the first and third Thursday of each month at I.O.O.F. Lodge Hall, 756 N. Main St., Pleasant Gap. Junior Rockhounds meets at 5 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month in Room 121, Earth and Engineering Sciences Building, University Park. Call (814) 867-6263 or visit Keystone Guild of the Watchmakers Association of Pa. meets at 1 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month at Bull Pen Restaurant, Washington Avenue at First Street, Tyrone. Call George at (814) 238-1668. Ladies Grief Support Group meets at 2 p.m. every second and fourth Tuesday at Living Faith Church, 113 Sunset Acres, Milesburg. Call Hazel at (814) 387-4952. Marion Grange 223 meets at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of every month at the Jacksonville Grange Hall. For more information, call Brenda at (814) 383-2796. The Milesburg Lions Club meets 7 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of every month at Milesburg Center across from UniMart. MOPS, Mothers of Preschoolers, sponsored by New Hope Church, is designed to nurture every mother with children from pregnancy through kindergarten and meets the first and third Thursday of each month at The State College Evangelical Free Church, 1243 Blue Course Drive, State College. Child care is provided for each monthly meeting. Visit www.statecollegemops. com. Mount Nittany Health’s Diabetes Network diabetes support group meets from 10:15-11:15 a.m. the second Wednesday of every month at the Centre Region Senior Center, 131 S. Fraser St., No. 1, State College. Call Carol Clitherow at (814) 231-3076 or visit Multiple Sclerosis Support Group meets at 6 p.m. every third Tuesday at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, Outpatient Entrance, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. The support group is affiliated with the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Harrisburg office. Call Steve Uberti at (814) 359-3421. National Alliance on Mental Illness meets at 7 p.m. every second Tuesday at South Hills School, State College. June is the last meeting of the summer. Meetings resume in September. Call Dave (814) 238-1983. The Neuropathy Support Group of Central Pennsylvania will meet at 2 p.m. the fourth Sunday at the Mount Nittany Medical Center, Conference Room 3, 1800 E. Park Ave., State College. Call David Brown at (814) 531-1024. Nittany Knights Barbershop Chorus meets at 7:15 p.m. every Monday at South Hills School, State College. Men who like to sing are welcome. Visit or call Bill (814) 3553557. Nittany Valley Model Railroad Club meets at 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Old Gregg School, Room 1A, 106 School St., Spring Mills. Call Fred at (814) 422-7667.

Nittany Mineral Society will hold a social at 6:30 p.m. and meet at 7:30 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month in Room 116, Auditorium of the Earth and Engineering Sciences Building, University Park. Call (814) 867-6263 or visit www.nittanymineral. org. Nittany Valley Woodturners meet from 7-9 p.m. every first Thursday in the woodworking shop of State College Area High School, South Building, 650 Westerly Parkway, State College. Email reg@ or visit www.visitnittanynalleywood The Nittany Valley Writers Network meets for an early-risers breakfast at 7 a.m. every third Wednesday at The Waffle Shop, 1610 W. College Ave., State College. The Nittany Valley Writers Network meets from 7-8:30 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month at Schlow Centre Region Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. Old Gregg School Community and Recreation Center meets at 7 p.m. the first Thursday of every month in Room 106, 106 School St., Spring Mills. Call (814) 422-8582, email ogsrobin@ or visit Parent Support Group for Children With Eating Disorders meets from 7-8 p.m. the second Tuesday of every month in Conference Room 3, Mount Nittany Medical Center, 1800 E. Park Ave., State College. Call Kristie Kaufman at (814) 466-7921. Penns Valley Grange No. 158 meets at 7:30 p.m. the second Thursday of every month in Grange Hall, Railroad Street, Spring Mills. Pleasant Gap Rotary Club meets at 6 p.m. every Thursday at The Oaks, 220 Rachel Drive, Pleasant Gap. Reiki Group will meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at Inspired Holistic Wellness, 107 S. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 883-0957, email beth@inspiredholisticwellness. com, or visit RSVP is appreciated. The Romans 12:2 Group meets from 7-8:30 p.m. Mondays at 204 W. High St., Bellefonte. The group is an addictions breakaway program sponsored by Lifegate Baptist Church, and is open to all who are suffering from any form of addiction as well as to family members that may be affected by the addict’s behavior. Call (814) 353-1942. Sacred Harp Singing meets from 7-8:30 a.m. the second and fourth Monday at the University Mennonite Church, 1606 Norma St., State College. Visit www.statecollegesacredharp. com. The Snow Shoe Lions Club meets at 6:30 p.m. the first and fourth Wednesday of every month at the Moshannon Community Center, Route 144, Snow Shoe. Soroptimist International of Centre County meet at 6 p.m. the first Monday of the month at the Atherton Hotel, 125 S. Atherton St., State College. Call (814) 234-0658 or email hjlaw11@aol. com. State College Area High School Class of ’65 meets for brunch at 10:30 a.m. the second Wednesday of each month at Way’s Fruit Market, 2355 Halfmoon Valley Road, Port Matilda. State College Downtown Rotary Club meets at noon on Thursdays at Damon’s, 1031 E. College Ave., State College. State College Elks Lodge meets at 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesday of each month at Mountain View Country Club, 100 Elks Club Road, Boalsburg. State College Lions Club meets at 6:15 p.m. the first and third Thursday of the month at Damon’s, 1031 E. College Ave., State College. State College Rotary Club meets at 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays at Nittany Lion Inn, Faculty Staff Lounge, 200 W. Park Ave., University Park. State College Sunrise Rotary Club meets at 7:15 a.m. Wednesdays at Hotel State College, 106 S. Allen St., State College, above The Corner Room. State College Weavers Guild meets from 7:30-9 p.m. on the third Thursday of the month, September through May. Meetings are held in members’ homes. Refreshments are served at 7 p.m. For meeting location, visit www.statecollege or call (814) 234-7344. Support Group for Family & Friends of Childhood Sexual Abuse Survivors sponsored by The Centre County Women’s Resource Center meets from 5:30-7 p.m. Mondays. Call (814) 2375220 ext. 247, email or visit Stroke Support Group meets at 4 p.m. the last Tuesday of every month at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. There will be no meeting in August and December. Call Caroline Salva-Romero, speech therapy manager, or Linda Meyer, speech-language pathologist, at (814) 359-3421. TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly, will meet at 6:20 p.m. every Tuesday at the American Legion, 2928 Penns Valley Pike, Centre Hall. Weigh-in will be held from 5:30-6:20 p.m. Call Aurelia Confer at (814) 574-1747. TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly, PA 473 support group meets at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday in the conference room of Windsong Apartments at Brookline, 610 W. Whitehall Road, State College. Call Jane Wettstone at (814) 404-1689. TRIAD, a public safety group for senior citizens, meets each second Thursday in various locations. Call Helen Evans at (814) 237-8932. Trout Unlimited, a non-profit conservation organization, meets at 7:30 p.m. every first Thursday at Comfort Suites Hotel, 132 Village Drive, State College. Walker Grange #2007 meets the second Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Walker Township Building, 816 Nittany Valley Drive, Bellefonte. Weight Loss Challenge meets at 6 p.m. Tuesdays at the Park Forest Baptist Church, 3030 Carnegie Drive, State College. The class also meets at 7 p.m. Thursdays at the Faith Baptist Church, 647 Valley Vista Drive, State College. Membership fee is $35. Call Darlene Foster at (814) 238-8739 or email at rdf55@ WiNGs, the Women’s Network Group for women entrepreneurs, has a social from 8-8:30 a.m. and meets from 8:3010:30 a.m., the third Wednesday of every month at the Patton Township conference room, 100 Patton Plaza, State College. Email or call (814) 360-1063. Women’s Welcome Club of State College meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of every month at Oakwood Presbyterian Church, 1865 Waddle Road, State College. Visit www.womens or email wwcmembership@ Young at Hearts Club meets for Red Pin bowling at 1 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of the month at the Millheim Lanes, Main Street, Millheim. A yearly $5 donation is requested to join the club. — Compiled by Gazette staff

Page 28

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013


35. Bura

2. Egyptian sun god

1. Bawled out

37. Center of a wheel

3. Soft roe

28. Expressed pleasure

10. Former “Today” host

39. __ de plume

4. Garden planting areas

29. The plural of crus

5. Atomic #89

36. Riboneucleic acid

41. String, lima or green

12. Shape anew 13. Skulls 15. Renting dwellers 16. Choose to refrain 18. Anno Domini 19. Old French small coin

6. Soul and calypso songs

44. Move back and forth

7. Large European flatfish

47. Britain’s Sandhurst (abbr.)

8. Expunction

49. Public promotion

21. Dashes

50. Federal residential mortgage insurer

24. Expresses suspicion

43. Pouchlike structures

9. Impression in a surface

44. Violent action

10. PBS filmmaker Burns

45. ___ of March 46. Slum area of a city

11. Former OSS

51. Valuable, useful possession

52. Location of White House

12. Draft an edict

30. The highest point of something

53. Gives an answer 56. Populates

15. Proclamation upon finishing

61. Fires a weapon

17. Slight head bend

62. More tense

22. Asian ethnic hill people

33. Cartilaginous structure

63. An outstanding achievement

34. Hill (Celtic)

65. Annotations Fun By The Numbers Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

CLUES DOWN 1. Buddhist monk of Tibet

Sudoku #2

38. One who assembles books 40. Cosa Nostra member

27. Followed the trail of

31. Geological times

Sudoku #1

32. Old Thailand

42. Greek goddess of discord

48. Comedian Carvey

20. Carry out


14. Assistant

54. Philemon (Biblical abbr.) 55. Shaped bread 56. Fruits of the gourd family 57. Copyread

23. SE Asian goat antelope

58. Double curve

24. Aware of the latest trends 25. Person of Arabia 26. Industrial process to produce

59. Photographs (slang) 60. Side sheltered from the wind 64. Atomic #86




q 1 year ...... $144 q 6 mo. ......... $72




































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November 7-13, 2013


Page 29

Don’t miss your social media opportunity DAVID M. MASTOVICH

“I don’t get (insert social media network, i.e. Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, etc.).” “I’m not sure it’s worth the time and money.” “We’re doing a little bit of (insert social media network).” We hear similar responses from decision makers at large corporations, medium-sized companies and small businesses. According to Pew Research Center, 72 percent of online adults use social networking sites. MBA Online reports eight in 10 social media users in the U.S. would rather connect with companies via social media than corporate websites. More than half of the U.S. is on Facebook and more than 200 million tweets are sent each day. Yet many

businesses still struggle to leverage the opportunity. It starts, or actually doesn’t start, at the top. A study showed fewer than 30 percent of Fortune 500 company CEOs have one profile on a social network, and the vast majority have none. Of the CEOs on LinkedIn, many have only one or zero connections. While lack of CEO participation is troubling, the biggest risk for businesses is missing the social media opportunity. It’s where your customers and prospects are and where they expect your company to be. You can learn market insights on customers, competitors, influencers and more, all while increasing awareness of your company. Whether you are a middle manager, director, VP, entrepreneur or CEO, you need to focus on social media. Here are six tips to improve your social media “return on investment”: n Leverage LinkedIn and other vehicles to prepare for major presentations, sales calls, internal meetings, strategic planning and even ongoing management of your team.

n Increase awareness of your key message points through Twitter, Facebook, Google+ and other networks. Your story needs to be told by you, not others. n Uncover “digital dirt” about your company and set the record straight. n Don’t just share content, create and have conversations. n Ask customers questions and listen to their advice. n Promote customer sharing of experiences to solve problems and build credibility. Remember, the bigger risk is missing the social media opportunity. Don’t run from or just dabble in social media. Commit to leveraging it.

Penn State to host environmental forum

FNB promotes manager at Boalsburg office


From Gazette staff reports

BOALSBURG — First National Bank of Pennsylvania, the largest subsidiary of F.N.B. Corporation, recently announced the promotion of Micah Margolis to manager of the bank’s Boalsburg office. In this role, Margolis will manage branch operations and sales efforts. He will report to Nick Lingenfelter, market manager with oversight of operations for 15 branches in Centre and Clinton counties. Margolis started his career in the financial industry as assistant branch manager of First National Bank’s Bristol Court office before assuming his current role. He is a graduate of Penn MICAH MARGOLIS State University, earning a bachelor’s degree in neuroscience. Margolis previously served as president of Helping Hands America and supervisor of Red Cross in State College. He resides in Boalsburg.

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State Finance and Business and Penn State’s Sustainability Institute will sponsor an environmental forum from 8:30 a.m. to noon on Tuesday, Nov. 12, at the HUB-Robeson Alumni Hall at Penn State. Break-out sessions include: n “Barriers and Benefits of Buying Local,” presented by John Mondock, director of purchasing in Penn State Housing and Food Services, along with Laura Spring of the Spring Creek Homesteader Fund n “‘Organic’ — Fish Oil or Snake Oil?,” presented by Bryan McDonald, professor in Penn State’s Department of History n “Challenges of Sustainable Catering,” presented by Mike Edmondson, banquet manager at Penn State Campus Catering n “Healthy Eating on Campus,” presented by Jody Whipple, nutritionist in University Health Services, along with Melissa Hendricks, registered dietician in Penn State’s Auxiliary and Business Services n “Farming and Food Services,” presented by Dave Cranage, professor in Penn State’s School of Hospitality Management n “Innovations in PSU Dining,” presented by Lisa Wandel, director of Residential Dining, along with Executive Chef Bill Laychur. Those attending can select two of the six small group discussions. The event is free. For more information or to register, visit

Excellence in Management begins in January UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State’s Office of Human Resources is again partnering with Smeal College of Business’ executive programs to offer the Penn State Excellence in Management program, designed for full-time Penn State employees in the role of manager, director or higher. Penn State Excellence in Management is scheduled to meet for six full-day sessions from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesdays from Jan. 22 through Feb. 26 in the Keller Building. The program will focus on skills and knowledge geared towards managing and leading a department or unit and budget. For more information, contact Brynn Mifflin Rousselin at or (814) 865-5907.

David M. Mastovich is president of MASSolutions, an integrated marketing firm. He’s also author of “Get Where You Want To Go: How to Achieve Personal and Professional Growth Through Marketing, Selling and Story Telling.” For more information, go to

Nittany Lion Fund seniors set for jobs post-graduation From Gazette staff reports UNIVERSITY PARK — Though it is early in the fall semester, all Class of 2014 students involved in the Nittany Lion Fund have already accepted job offers, according to J. Randall Woolridge, professor of finance in the Penn State Smeal College of Business, and president of the Nittany Lion Fund LLC. “This is a huge accomplishment,” said Woolridge, “and it speaks to our consistently high placement history and high quality of graduates.” The Nittany Lion Fund is a unique opportunity for highperforming students in finance. The student-managed investment fund has more than $5 million in assets and provides Smeal students with the ability to connect to real-world investors without leaving the business building. It is one of the few student-managed funds with actual investor money — not endowment dollars. “We have 77 investors, and it really changes the level of accountability,” explained Woolridge. “Having real investors changes the dynamic for the students and gives them a heightened sense of responsibility.”

CECIL HOUSER/For The Gazette

NEW BELLEFONTE Chamber of Commerce president Chuck Kormanski, center, poses with award winners from the 2013 annual chamber luncheon. Dr. Candace Covey, left, was made a life member of the chamber and Sally Houser was presented with a community service award.

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PaGe 30

The CenTre CounTy GazeTTe

The following property transactions were compiled from information provided by the Centre County Recorder of Deeds, Joseph Davidson. The Gazette is not responsible for typographical errors. The published information is believed to be accurate; however, the Gazette neither warrants nor accepts any liability or responsibility for inaccurate information.


Harold L. Ergott Jr. estate and Leslie Harold Ergott estate to Kristen M Kalmbach and Kristen M. Ergott, 117 Adams Couty, Bellefonte, $1. Kristen M. Kalmbach, Kristen M. Ergott and Douglas P. Kalmbach to Jerry D. Davis and Janice E. Davis, 117 Adams Court, Bellefonte, $165,000. Paul N. Liadis and Elizabeth A. Liadis to Benjamin W. Seitz, 344 S. Allegheny St., Bellefonte, $126,500. Jeffrey L. Weaver and Jeffrey L. Weaver Sr. to Jeffrey L. Weaver, 126 W. Logan St., Bellefonte, $1.


R. Thomas Berner and Paulette L. Berner to Albert W. Karosas and Lisa M. Karosas, 171 Meadow Flower Circle, Bellefonte, $510,000. Richard Helkowiski and Louise C. Helkowiski to Thomas J. Rooney and Alison J. Rooney, 143 Fulton Run Road,



William G. Braungard Jr., Elizabeth Braungard, Brian J. Braungard and Michelle L. Braungard to William G. Braungard Jr., Brian J. Braungard and Michelle L. Braungard, Moose Run Road, Bellefonte, $1. Living Faith Assembly Inc. to Freedom Life Christian Center Inc., 113 Sunset Acres, Milesburg, $1. Edward R. Mitchell by attorney and Hazel L. Mitchell to Hazel L. Mitchell, Joseph D. Mitchell, Charles W. Mitchell, Earl D. Mitchell, Faith A. Martin and Caleb R. Mitchell, 344 Tracey Dale Road, Howard, $1. S. Arlene Pighetti estate, Nevin D. Pighetti Jr. & co-executor, Osa L. Mann & co-executor and Dorothy A. Tullis to Nevin D. Pighetti Jr., 1048 N. Eagle Valley Road, Howard, $1. Alberta R. Thomas estate, Alberta E. Thomas estate and Toxie H. Thomas executor to Toxie H. Thomas, Devils Elbow Road, Bellefonte, $1.


Maribel D. Miguel to Daniel L. Decker, 113 Manor Road, Centre Hall, $1.


Mary Ann Miller to Mary Ann Miller and Thomas R. Broeren, 305 Village Heights Drive, No. 228, State College, $1. US Bank National Association to Patricia Gill and Barry D. Gill, 115 Lenor Drive, State College, $180,199.


Twila Umholtz Colville to Katherine A. Fox, 1313 Linn St., State College, $180,000.


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Chevy Chase Heights, $163,000. Kristina Kramer-Jury and Keith Jury to Marilyn KramerHaugh and Jeremy L. Wood, 125 Kavas Circle, Bellefonte, $209,900.

PA 078879

Nadene M. Pyle and Nadine Pyle to David L. Pyle, Judy N. Nevius and Carolyn K. Dreese, State Route, 45, Woodward, $1. Solomon Y. Zook to Solomon Y. Zook and Franey S. Zook, 214 Fiedler Road, Woodward, $1.


S&A Homes Inc. to Nicholas K. Schaefer and Breann L. Schaefer, 274 Stable View Drive, Port Matilda, $496,172.


David Blandford and Maureen E. Blandford to Maureen E. Blandford, 116 Glory Way, Boalsburg, $1. TOA PA IV LP to Thomas E. Grimes and Maureen A. Grimes, 365 Beacon Circle, Boalsburg, $347,323.75. TOA PA IV LP to Walter P. Kilareski and Linda T. Kilareski, 115 Pilgrim Drive, Boalsburg, $468,142.37.


Valeria R. Dando estate, Janet R. Jones co-administrator and Gayle A. Flick co-administrator to Valeria R. Dando estate, Janet R. Jones co-administrator and Gayle A. Flick co-administrator, 1201 Julian St., Julian, $1. Two Site Camp, Robert I. Mottorn trustee, Fred E. McMullin trustee, Jon C. Zimmerman trustee and James R. Park trustee to Richard E. Young, Joan E. Young, Scott A. Young and Jeffrey L. Young, 540 Underwood Road, Julian, $55,000.


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Maribel D. Miguel to Daniel L. Decker, Fox Gap Road, Aaronsburg, $1. Secretary of Veterans Affairs to Todd Douty and Jennifer Funk, 136 E. Main St., Rebersburg, $11,000. Jonas M. Stoltzfus and Lavina K. Stoltzfus to Jonas S. Stoltzfus and Sadie B. Stoltzfus, 111 Wasson Drive, Madisonburg, $1. Jonas J. Yoder and Lyndia A. Yoder to David M. Stoltzfus and Susie G. Stoltzfus, 241 Horse Drive, Rebersburg, $816,750.


Deutsche Bank National Trust Co to Ronald R. Crust, Danielle K. Heverly and Gary J. Heverly, 202 Cover St., Milesburg, $98,299.


Robert C. Clark and Donna D. Clark to Linda E. Clark, 205 Brynwood Drive, Port Matilda, $1. T. Neil Cocolin and Kathleen Backus Cocolin to Edwin L. Clark and Susan E. Clark, 617 Devonshire Drive, State College, $335,000. Coray M. Colina and John Castano to James A. Glenning and Doreen H. Glenning, 113 Sara Way, Port Matilda, $549,900. Copper Beach Townhome Community Eighteen LLC to Robert L. Harshbarger, 668B Oakwood Drive, State College, $265,000. Gray’s Woods and S&A Homes Inc. to Robert A. Para-

Gazette The CenTre CounTy

Thanksgiving Deadlines

november 7-13, 2013

dise, Rosalie Paradise, Robert Paradise and Beth Ann Paradise, 221 Glendale Drive, Port Matilda, $$365,813. Pinnacle Development LLC, Pinnacle Development 2 LLC and Pinnacle Development 2/Gregory LLC I JNT to Jeffrey S. Brown and Audrey Brown, $313,871.


Svin P. Donaldson and Stephanie Donaldson to Wai K. Law and Isamel A. Sanchez, 129 S. Fourth St., Philipsburg, $99,000. Carl R. Eirich by agent and Carl R. Eirich Sr. by agent to Walter M. Swoope Jr., 210 S. Second St., Philipsburg, $1. JPMorgan Chase Bank to Travis A. Gheen and Jessica L. Gheen, 112 N. Fifth St., Philipsburg, $25,500.


AGL Limited Partnership to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Scott A. Burk and Kimberly A. Burk to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Douglas Allen Colpetzer and Brenda Kay Colpetzer to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Terrance M. Grow and Christopher M. Grow to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Jr’s Realty Company LLC to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Doris L. Lewis to Kurt L. McKinney Jr. and Bridget M. McKinney, 129 Lloyd Ave., Spring Mills, $31,550. Jeffrey D. McClellan to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. John R. Snedden and Lane G. Snedden to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Robert G. Walker to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Dennia E. Whitehill and Barbara L. Whitehill to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1. Earl N. Yearick Jr. to Commonwealth of Pennsylvania Department of Transportation, 1924 Daisy St. Extension, Clearfield, $1.


Kurt L. McKinney Jr. and Bridget M. McKinney to Mark Johnson, Lynne Johnson, Marc McMaster and Stephanie Fike, 111 Rock Ridge Road, Clarence, $69,900. Frank H. Plastino Jr. estate, Henry R. Wingler Sr. and David W. Plastino executor to Henry R. Wingler Sr., David W. Plastino and Diane G. Wolfe, 165 Norton Ridge Road, Snow Shoe, $1.


CDG Properties LLC to King Guy Properties LLC, 126, 138 and 140 Jonathan Lane, Bellefonte. Gregory C. Dubois and Kerry Dubois to Daniel J. Dick and Angela L. Dick, 134 Wiltshire Drive, Bellefonte, $184,000. Nelson E. Grubb to Nelson E. Grubb, 106 Harris St., Bellefonte, $10. Charles J. Hilderbrand and Judith A. Hilderbrand to Thomas Andrew Smith and Brittany A. Smith, 204 Weaver Hill Road, Bellefonte, $225,000. Albert W. Karosas and Lisa Marie Karosas to Paul N. Liadis and Elizabeth A. Liadis, 115 Chapel Hill Circle, Bellefonte, $249,900. Harrison W. Tressler Jr. by guardians, Connie M. Tressler by guardians and Connie May Tressler by guardians to Withrite Property Management Inc., 511 E. College Ave., Bellefonte, $1.


J. Gary Auguston and Jill E. Auguston to Jill E. Auguston, 1359 Sandpiper Drive, State College, $1. GM Management Group LLC to 1311 S. Atherton St Associates LP, 1311 S. Atherton St., State College, $590,000. Nell E. Herrmann and Jeffrey N. Beck to John M. Rouse and Marianne Rouse, 801 Stratford Drive, State College, $133,000. John N. Wozniak, Vanessa B. Wozniak and Michael V. Wozniak to David R. Smith and Dana R. Smith, 1125 William St., State College, $253,000.


Edward D. & Katherine Rissmiller Trist and Edward D. Rissmiller & trustee to Dennis Keith Rissmiller, 443 E. Mountain Road, Port Matilda, $1. Galen J. Mellott and Gerald A. Mellott to Scott W. Sipple, South Eagle Valley Road, Port Matilda, $235,000. — Compiled by Gazette staff

The Gazette will be published on Wednesday, November 27 Office hours are: 8am-5pm, Wednesday, November 27 Closed Thursday, November 28 8am-5pm, Friday, November 29

Advertising Deadline is Noon, Wednesday, November 20

Call 814-238-5051 with questions or for more information.

The Centre County Gazette

Phone 814-238-5051


Call by Noon Monday to run Thursday. All ads must be pre-paid.


Placing a Classified Ad?

Page 31


November 7-13, 2013


WEDDING MUSIC Alleâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; gria Ensemble musicians MUSICIANS for hire. Duo or trio comâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; FOR HIRE binations of flute, violin, Central Pennsylvania oboe, cello, and piano Musicianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association perform for weddings FAMILY OWNED FOR has the areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best and receptions. Experiâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; 22 YEARS (814) professional musicians enced be musicians with exâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; Total value of allforitems for sale must 696â&#x20AC;&#x2018;1601 hire. Experienced tensive repertoire create 2013 Specials are $ and ethical. Jazz, under 2,000 an elegant for special as following: classical, folk, and events with live music. roomâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; $40 â&#x20AC;˘1 Must have price of rock item for sale in ad 814â&#x20AC;&#x2018;237â&#x20AC;&#x2018;0979 2 rooms of carpet styles are all â&#x20AC;˘ Run$59.90 up to 3 weeks cleaningâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; 2 6 lines for available. room/steps/hallâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; $89.95 â&#x20AC;˘ PRIVATE PARTY ONLY Parsons 5area specialâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; $139.95 or Call for special/work Firewood & Call 814â&#x20AC;&#x2018;355â&#x20AC;&#x2018;9444. Real Estate, Rentals, Auctions, Financial, Services/Repairs. guarantee Tree Service Garage Sales, Pets, Bulk (firewood, hay, etc.) not eligible. (814) 696â&#x20AC;&#x2018;1601 No other discounts or coupons apply. Firewood or Tree Servâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; ice we provide year round service second to none. Bundled firewood sales to include Resiâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; PARKING dential, Wholesale, Reâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; CLOSE TO Celebrating tail. Perfect size for CAMPUS 21 Years those backyard get toâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; SPRING of Service!! getherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s or camping SEMESTER Cleaning By Patsy trips. 1/4, 1/3, 1/2 & full offers quality cleaning cords available. We deâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; Parking on church lot, services tailored to your liver. Call (814) 600 block of needs. Homes, busiâ&#x20AC;&#x2018; 574â&#x20AC;&#x2018;1247 East Prospect Ave. nesses and rental propâ&#x20AC;&#x2018;

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%$#& %")/-.1

Page 32

The Centre County Gazette

November 7-13, 2013

11 7 13 centre county gazette  
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