Page 1



Chasing a title The State College Area High School football team took care of business against Central Mountain. Next up is DuBois in the District 6-9 Class AAAA title game. Playoff preview inside./Page 19

November 15-21, 2012

Volume 4, Issue 46


‘Coats for Kids’ spreads warmth Centre County. Through the program, new and slightly used coats and jackets are donated to various locations throughout the county, and then delivered to those in need. “In 2011 we received approximately 900 coats and distributed approximately 700,” Williams said. The program, which began three years ago, initially started to help kids, Williams said, but since has evolved into assisting all age groups. Williams said all coats are distributed in Centre County. Leftover coats are put into storage and saved for the following year, he said. All types of


STATE COLLEGE — To ensure those in need receive a coat this winter, The Salvation Army of Centre County has once again launched Coats for Kids, an annual campaign to collect clothing items for people of all ages. A partnership of the Salvation Army, 3WZ radio, Balfurd Cleaners and Mount Nittany Medical Center, the program launched on Nov. 9 and will go through Jan. 11, 2013, said Steve Williams, program and project manager at The Salvation Army of

PARTNERSHIP: Once again, The Salvation Army and Balfurd will team up for “Coats for Kids.” Pictured, from left, are, Salvation Army Capt. Charles “Chuck” Neidermyer and Bob Fogelsanger, president of Balfurd.

coats are accepted. “There are many people who work to make this program happen,” Williams said, “and without the folks at Balfurds, 3WZ radio, The Salvation Army volunteers and employees (and) all the drop-off locations, the program would not happen and we would have friends and neighbors in need.” The Salvation Army’s duty as part of the project is to work with clients and help them address the needs of the community, while Balfurd works out the logistics of pick-up cleaning

Coats, Page 3

Submitted photo

Brown leads medical center into the future By HARRY ZIMBLER For The Gazette

cial the day is and what it means.” According to Correll, the school has been doing a program for 10 years. On this day, the patriotism overflowed. Each grade made a special banner to pay tribute to the military. In addition to everyone reciting the Pledge of Allegiance and the singing of the national anthem, there was a special

STATE COLLEGE — Few local leaders have more impact on the quality of life in Centre County than Steven Brown, president and CEO of the Mount Nittany Medical Center. Since his arrival in the region, Brown has overseen the unprecedented growth of the region’s single most important health care provider. While many of the projects were already in the planning stages, it was Brown’s vision and leadership that has seen the growth through to fruition. It may be a case of the right leader emerging at the right time. “I have been here two-anda-half years. The vision for Mount Nittany Medical Center was in place. But I felt it was STEVEN BROWN important that we get moving, do something with the many gifts provided by the community,” he said. Brown explained that he encouraged the Medical Center board to take on all the projects at one time, rather than in phases. “We were able to save by mobilizing and getting it all done at once,” he said. “After we expand to five operating rooms, I think we’re going to take a breath.” In the past few years, Brown has overseen the

Veteran’s, Page 5

Brown, Page 6


SALUTING SERVICE: Specialist Bryan Eyer of the United States Army talks to students in Heather Snedden’s second-grade class at Marion Walker Elementary School. Eyer was part of a special Veteran’s Day assembly.

Marion Walker students honor vets By CHRIS MORELLI

BELLEFONTE — With red, white and blue on display at Marion Walker Elementary School, the school honored our nation’s military on Nov. 9. Just a couple of days before the official Veteran’s Day on Nov. 11, the teachers and students of Marion Walker Elementary held a special assembly to

honor those who have served the United States of America in some capacity. The Veteran’s Day assembly is a tradition at the school. “We have a lot of boys and girls whose family members have been deployed or are on active duty. We just want to honor all the veterans and the soldiers,” explained first-grade teacher Patricia Correll. “We try to do a program every year to let the kids know how spe-

Crowds flock to sample flavor of new Trader Joe’s By MARJORIE S. MILLER

STATE COLLEGE — They had been waiting patiently ever since they heard the news. The new Trader Joe’s was the talk around town for months, and even longer for many. And finally, on Nov. 9 the doors opened and the people flooded in. The excitement was hard to miss. Some customers knew exactly how to navigate through the store: produce, then dairy, then onto the frozen cheesecakes. Others, however, seemed distracted by all the choices and couldn’t figure out where to go first. Some were on a mission to stock their pantries and freezers with everything from fish and cheese to coffee and pumpkin butter. Others, however, just wanted to take home a few items to sample: some chewy biscotti or a ready-made salad. The parking lot was packed and the checkout lines stretched down the aisles, but that didn’t affect Opinion .............................. 7 Health & Wellness ............. 8 Remember Your Loved One With A Gazette Memoriam. Call Gazette Classifieds At (814) 238-5051 For Details

the moods of the customers or employees, who were both friendly and polite. Justin Hewitt, store manager and “captain” of the Patriot Lane store, said the response so far has been great. “The anticipation and the welcoming we’ve received from the community has been phenomenal,” he said Friday. “(Their) excitement matches ours.” What makes Trader Joe’s different from other grocery stores, Hewitt said, is that it offers both wellknown name brand items as well as special and diverse options. “(It’s) a unique neighborhood grocery store,” he said. Dorothy Lutz, of State College, was browsing the dairy section with her husband Ken in the late morning Friday. Dorothy said she had been to Trader Joe’s before

Trader Joe’s, Page 4

Education .......................... 9 Community ................ 10-13

Hunting Guide ................ 14 Gazette Gameday ...... 15-18

Free Classified Ads! See Page 30 For More Details, Or Call (814) 238-5051.


PACKED HOUSE: On opening day at the new Trader Joe’s store in State College, customers didn’t seem to mind the long lines.

Sports ......................... 19-23 Arts & Entertainment 24, 25

Have You Missed An Issue? Past Issues Available To View Online At

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ON THE HUNT: Find everything you need to know about the upcoming hunting season is in The Gazette’s hunting guide, including key dates and safety tips. Page 14

SPECIAL SWAG: Boalsburg artist Staci Egan’s “Wreath Necklace” was placed in gift bags for some of the biggest names in country music at the CMAs on Nov. 1. Page 13

POSTSEASON BEGINS: The State College Area High School football team takes care of business against Central Mountain to claim the District 6 Class AAAA title. Page 19

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

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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012



Coats, from page 1

Coats for Kids Drop-Off Locations

and delivery to the distribution site, Williams said. The radio station is the “marketing arm” what has been able to identify and work with businesses that are drop-off points for donations, he said. Williams said the main goal of this year’s campaign, as in years past, is to make sure all in need receive a coat. “If we had to set a goal I would think we would want to match last year,” he said. Coat donations will be accepted at various locations throughout Centre County. For more information about the Salvation Army of Centre County, or a complete list of donation locations, visit

■ Mount Nittany Physician Group, Green Tech Drive ■ Mount Nittany Physician Group, Bellefonte ■ Mount Nittany Physician Group, Boalsburg ■ Mount Nittany Physician Group Reconstructive and Cosmetic Surgery, State College ■ State College Ford ■ Kid to Kid, State College ■ Avant Garden, State College ■ Triangle Building Supply, Bellefonte ■ 3WZ Studios, State College ■ Wolf Furniture, State College ■ Stor-All, State College ■ Diane Ray (orthodontist), State College ■ Balfurd Cleaners, State College (two locations) ■ Fit for Play, State College ■ Mount Nittany Medical Center, State College ■ Mount Nittany Physician Group, State College ■ Mount Nittany Physician Group, Bellefonte ■ Mount Nittany Physician Group Specialty Medicine, State College ■ Kissinger, Bigatel and Brower, State College ■ State College Borough Office, State College

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Holiday Hol Ho olid liday lid d y day Deadlines

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T he Gazette Gazette will The will be be published published ednesdaay, N ovember 21 on W Wednesday, November Offic e: Officee house ar are: - 8 a.m. tto o5p .m. W ednesdaay, N ovember 21 p.m. Wednesday, November losed T hursdaay, N ovember 22 -C Closed Thursday, November - 8 a.m. tto o5p .m. F riday, November November 23 p.m. Friday, A dver e tising deadline deadline is is Advertising 5 p.m. p.m. Thursday, Thursday, November November 15

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The Gazette will be published on Thursdaay, December 27 Office house are: to noon noon Monday, Mondaay, December December 24 - 8 a.m. to Closed Tuesday, Tuesda u y, December - Closed December 25 - 8 a.m. to December 26 to 5 p.m. p.m. Wednesday, Wednesda nesdaay, December Advertising Advertising deadline deadline is 5p p.m. Thursday, December .m. Th ursdaay, De cember 20


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Trader Joe’s, from page 1 in Washington, D.C. When she heard it was coming to State College she wasn’t sure if she believed it, she said. “My daughter’s crazy about it,� she said. “The reputation preceded it.� Ken said he’s excited to have a Trader Joe’s in State College because it offers so much variety and is a “very good store all over.� “It’s a classy option,� he said. Irmgard Lee, also of State College, said she is a “big Trader Joe’s fan� and makes sure to stop at one every time she visits her son in Washington, D.C. “I’ve been looking forward to this day for one year,� she said. Lee said some of her favorite store items are the imported cheeses and dried fruit. “They have wonderful prices for certain things,� she said. “I always have a chocolate ganache cake in my freezer.� Michelle Pelick, of Bellefonte, said she became a Trader Joe’s enthusiast 15 or 20 years ago when it first came to San Francisco, where she’s originally from. “I’ve had friends ship me stuff,� she said. “I’m a huge fan.�

What Pelick finds most pleasing about Trader Joe’s is the “extremely diverse selection,â€? she said, especially when it comes to cultural foods. The items are easy to prepare and delicious, she said. “The quality ‌ I’ve never been disappointed in anything,â€? Pelick said. Jen Finkle, of State College, is no newbie when it comes to Trader Joe’s, but she’s “very excitedâ€? to have one in the area. Having this new shopping option, she said, is beneficial because it offers a lot more organic produce, meats and dairy. Another perk, Finkle said, is that Trader Joe’s doesn’t use plastic grocery bags in an effort to be green. “I love how environmentally conscious they are,â€? she said. Finkle also said she likes how well Trader Joe’s treats its employees. “I think that’s really important,â€? she said. Katharina Halperin, a New Yorker who lives in State College, couldn’t contain her joy at the opening of the store. “I kissed the ground when I walked in,â€? she said. Donned in a lei given out by Trader Joe’s employees, Halperin pointed out various items in her cart. The Alaskan cod, she said, is easy to make.

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MICHELLE PELICK, of Bellefonte, peruses one of the many frozen food sections at the new Trader Joe’s. “Throw (them) into sauce,� she said, and “(you) get protein.� Her philosophy, she said, is “there’s nothing wrong with eating good, delicious food,� noting the pumpkin cheesecake, also in her cart. Halperin said before the Trader Joe’s opened locally, she wrote letters requesting a State College location. Today, she said, the town has made a lot of progress when it comes to food and grocery shopping options. “I’m doing my thing today,� she said. The State College Trader Joe’s, located off North Atherton Street, is open from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily. For more information about Trader Joe’s, visit its website at

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Veteran’s, from page 1 slideshow that paid tribute to each branch of the military. There was also an emotional music video that had the students clapping and cheering. “We really try to get the children involved because they are such a big part of this. A lot of the guests we have are family members of students and teachers here at the school,� Correll said. Each branch of the military was represented at the assembly. Following the presentation, the students went back to their classrooms and the guests spoke individually to different grades. Beth Ashe of Zion is a major in the United States Marine Corps who was one of several guest speakers to visit the school. “This is fantastic. It’s such an honor to be recognized by our own children and this community. I think that’s what means the most. I hope this is going on in every school across America,� Ashe said. The Veteran’s Day ceremony took place during the very same week that the United States held a presidential election. According to Ashe, that made Friday’s ceremony even more fitting. “I think it wraps it all together Submitted photo and really makes it meaningful KERI CARROLL, Maryann Haagen and Meredith Frey sang for the kids,� Ashe said. Inside Heather Snedden’s the national anthem during a special Veteran’s Day classroom, Specialist Bryan Eyer assembly at Marion Walker Elementary School. Carroll of the United States Army field- and Frey are in the fourth grade and Haagen is a ed questions from second-grade paraeducator at the school. students. He showed the students what a military mess kit Hope, stood near the stage and snapped looks like and talked about what the Army photos. does. “It’s a wonderful feeling and it’s a great “I’m kind of like a police officer,� Eyer honor. Meredith’s father served in the Masaid. “I’m out there protecting everyone rine Corps, so she always loves to celebrate and looking for the bad guys.� Veteran’s Day,� Frey said. “The school realPrior to the ceremony, fourth-grade stuly put on a wonderful assembly to honor all dents Keri Carroll and Meredith Frey sang of the veterans. The children really seemed the national anthem. Meredith’s mom, to enjoy it.�


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w 7KH3OXQJHLVDQHYHQWKHOGE\WKH<0&$RI&HQWUH&RXQW\WKHžUVW6DWXUGD\LQ'HFHPEHUZKHUHSDUWLFLSDQWVHQter into the water at Sayers Dam, at the Bald Eagle State Park, despite the frigid temperature. The plunge is held to raise money for the YMCA of Centre Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Open Door program which allows the Y to turn no one away for their inability to pay. This year the YMCA will be celebrating its 10 year anniversary of the Plunge. PICK PICK UP UP YOUR YOUR REGISTRATION REGISTRATION FORM FORM in person at the Bellefonte, Moshannon Valley or State College Branch, Or online At All Plungers that are pre-registered By Nov. 29Th either at the YMC A , Online, or at the Pre-Plunge Party featuring Clems BBQ will be entered to win a Large Flat Screen Television Awards will be given for: *Best Costume *Most money raised by an individual *Most raised by a group, company, or organization A minimum of $75 in donations is required and must be submitted with the completed registration form. All plungers must wear shoes. C CREATE REATE Y YOUR OWN PERSONAL OU R O WN P ERSONAL FUNDRAISING FUNDRAISING PAGE! PAGE! This is an easy way for your friends and family to donate to your fundraising for the plunge. Go to to set up your page.

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Brown, from page 1 creation and growth of a long list of facility improvements. These include:


■ A three-story, expanded and separately housed information technology department. ■ An emergency room, renovated to meet future needs. ■ A new patient entrance, separated from the emergency room ■ A basic care unit for those who don’t need emergency care. ■ 165 new parking spaces. ■ Expanding to five operating rooms with the capability to add five more. “We have built what the community needs here,” Brown said. “This is a special place. I look at everything we do as earning the trust of the communities we serve. That’s a pretty big deal.” Brown noted that because the MNMC employs about 2,000 individuals, it is a major contributor to the economic development of the region. He places a great deal of emphasis on customer service. “We are people helping people,” he said. “We really are taking care of our friends and neighbors. So we are in the people business. That’s why care here is so personal. Our people care about their patients, and that’s a big deal. Our staff cares about you, not just for you.” While there has been tremendous growth and expansion at Mount Nittany Medical Center, Brown believes there is still a perception, in the minds of some, that better care can be found elsewhere, at Geisinger Medical Center in Danville and Penn State Hershey Medical Center, to name a few. “I chalk that up to experience and culture,” Brown said. “We are working hard to change that perception. This is where you should come. I would like to see helicopters coming to us, instead of taking (patients) away. Our partnership with Penn State is helping us immensely.” Brown believes that by listening carefully to the community, the Mount Nittany Medical Center will continue to grow and improve.

“What we want to do is cut costs, especially for people who are in and out. I think the community is really going to like that. My philosophy is to stay ahead of the curve.” Big changes are in the offing for the health care industry, once The Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, is fully implemented. “There is a lot of good (in the bill) and a lot of bad,” Brown stated. “I like the wellness and prevention programs and penalties for people with bad outcomes. But in 2014 we are going to be reimbursed differently than now. And how are they going to pay for this care? The fact is they did take money out of Medicare and will take it out of Medicaid.” There is no question that there are going to be changes in the way hospitals are reimbursed for services and how they will be evaluated, including the auditing of their Medicare billings, he said, and additional regulations will mean additional costs. And what about the rationing of health care? “Other countries ration healthcare,” Brown said. “It’s not a good thing. United States health care is great. If you want to wait months for a gall bladder operation, be my guest. There is no such thing as free health care.” Brown worked in Seattle for eight years and found that many Canadians came down for health care. Looking toward the future, Brown believes the greatest challenge facing the Mount Nittany Medical Center is increased regulation. “And we must continue to thrive in the face of that. Many doctors will bail out. That’s why they want to work for hospitals. Family practices will be hurt most,” he said. “Our biggest opportunity is going to be found in working together. We are next to the largest employer in the commonwealth. Our relationship with Penn State is very exciting to me. Working with a medical school helps us on the way to my vision of becoming the most trusted teaching hospital in the region. This is truly a wonderful place.”

NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

School board discusses community engagement By LAURA NICHOLS

STATE COLLEGE — As the State College Area School District begins to make movement on the high school project, the board of directors emphasized a priority of transparency and engaging the entire community. Immediately following a brief regular board meeting, which began at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, the State College Area Board of Directors discussed ways to include the community in each step of the decision-making process and keep it relevant and exciting for each of them, from students to residents who don’t have children in the district. The district’s new educational planner, Amy Yurko, from Brainspaces, Inc., said she recently toured the school with a group of students to gauge how they utilize the high school, whether it be where they eat lunch to carry backpacks versus stashing supplies in lockers. No vote could be taken on Monday night,

but board members said they want to find a way to poll the community regarding the location of the new State College Area High School. Many members said they want to see it stay where it is, on Westerly Parkway. Previously, community members expressed the same sentiment, though it was too small of a sample size to draw an adequate conclusion. “There’s a lot of support sitting around that table for what our community has been telling us for a decade,” Dr. Jim Pawelczyk said. Director of Physical Plant Ed Poprik said there is a plan to poll the community through social media, phone calls, online forms and write-in ballots. The first survey could be conducted by February, he said. The referendum process was also explained, as it could begin in Oct. 2013. The process would ask the community to vote on one question the board decides to ask that would decide whether the new high school could be built.

Preliminary hearing set By LAURA NICHOLS

HARRISBURG — Three former top Penn State administrators will share the same preliminary hearing at 9 a.m. on Dec. 13 in Harrisburg, Dauphin County Court officials announced on Tuesday. Judge William Wenner, who arraigned each man, will preside over the preliminary hearing of former Penn State President Graham Spanier, former athletic director Tim Curley and former vice president Gary Schultz. If necessary, the hearing will continue to Dec. 14, according to a press release. On Nov. 1, Attorney General Linda Kelly released a new grand jury presentment that indicted Spanier for the first time and Curley and Schultz for a second time in connection

to their role in the Jerry Sandusky child sexual abuse scandal. In what Kelly called a “conspiracy of silence,” Spanier, Curley and Schultz were each charged with perjury, endangering the welfare of children, failure to report, criminal conspiracy and obstruction of justice. Spanier was arraigned on $125,000 unsecured bail on Nov. 7 and Curley and Schultz were each arraigned on $50,000 unsecured bail on Nov. 2. Sandusky, 68, was sentenced on Oct. 9 to 30-60 years in prison for his sex crimes against children. He was moved to SCI Greene, a maximum security prison, where he will serve out the duration of his sentence. Updated public information regarding the cases is available online.

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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012


GAZETTE 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 BUSINESS MANAGER Aimee Aiello AD COORDINATOR Bikem Oskin 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.

Petraeus departure a waste of talent By Scripps Howard News Service There is this to be said about Gen. David Petraeus’ resignation after 38 years of exceptional service to this country: What a waste. Petraeus was the model of what the modern military is seeking in its top officers: a combination of warrior, leader, diplomat and scholar with a doctorate from Princeton. It is not exaggeration to say he was the nation’s most esteemed military leader. Driven to succeed both militarily and intellectually, he became a brigadier general at 46, successfully oversaw the “surge” that allowed us to extricate ourselves from Iraq, moved on to U.S. Central Command that oversees global U.S. military operations and then at the behest of President Barack Obama accepted what was effectively a demotion to take over the faltering U.S. effort in Afghanistan. (Curiously, he replaced another general who had to resign in disgrace.) In September 2011, again at Obama’s behest, he returned to Washington to take over the CIA. His resume and careful cultivation of Congress led to speculation of a political future, if not as a presidential candidate certainly as a running mate. Sometime after his return, according to emerging accounts, he took up with Paula Broadwell, 40, a West Point graduate and Army reserve officer who had written a glowing biography of Petraeus. The affair came to the attention of the FBI when Broadwell sent threatening emails to a friend of the Petraeus family whom she apparently perceived as a threat. The FBI found that there had been no laws broken and no threat to national security but reported the affair to Director of National Intelligence James Clapper who immediately advised Petraeus to resign, which he did. An ordinary politician might have been tempted to ride it out, with the obligatory confessional press conference, the wronged wife standing stoically in the background and a boilerplate plea “to put this incident behind us, give my family the privacy to heal and get on with the work of this great country.” Petraeus had no choice but to resign. The country, including several of its presidential commanders in chief, may find the military’s adherence to a code of honor and fidelity quaint, but the uniformed services do not. Petraeus was nothing if not a soldier. The general and his wife of 38 years, Holly, herself an effective advocate for military families, will reach whatever accommodation they can. Petraeus’ career in public service is not necessarily over; this country does have an unwritten statute of limitations. Bill Clinton has been a senior statesman for years now.

Unless labeled as a Gazette editorial, all views on the Opinion page are those of the authors.



What does Obama’s victory mean? With President Barack Obama’s defeat of Republican challenger Mitt Romney, earning a second four-year term in the White House, Republicans are already trying to figure out what went wrong and Democrats are basking in a satisfied glow. What did each party learn that can guide it — and the country — in coming years? Did Americans signal support for higher taxes on the rich? Bigger government? Or something else entirely? Columnists Joel Mathis and Ben Boychuk debate the issue.

JOEL MATHIS Here’s a bit of friendly advice to my friends in the Republican Party: It’s time to stop being so afraid of minorities. It’s the only way you’ll survive future elections. Save me the talk about how you’re not afraid of minorities. Your party spent 40 years pursuing the “Southern Strategy” of demonizing blacks to curry favor with Southern whites. Joel Mathis, joelmmathis@ Your party, is a held up Arizona’s writer in anti-immigration Philadelphia. law — along with its racial-profiling practices — as a model for the nation. Your party just this year passed voter ID laws that were a clear attempt to suppress minority votes. And your party tried to win the 2012 election by digging up an old videotape of Obama just weeks before this election, suggesting (falsely) that it was proof of his reverse racism. Republicans have sent a clear, unmistakable message. It has been just


as unmistakably received. The result? Romney earned the support of a whole lot of white male voters — and not a whole lot of anyone else. Women? African-Americans? Latinos? They ended up mostly voting for Obama. And Obama won re-election, you may have noticed. It doesn’t have to be this way. There’s nothing inherently “white” about a desire for limited government, or lower taxes or even “family values.” If the GOP were seen as a welcoming place for a wider cross section of America, it would earn the support of a wider cross section of America. White guys can’t deliver an election on their own anymore. Really, all you have to do is rethink your “severely conservative” rhetoric on immigration policy, and you might find a quick change in your electoral fortunes. Pass the DREAM Act. Start printing up visas for guest workers. These are measures that had GOP support in the past. Support them again — and change nothing else — and you might win again.

BEN BOYCHUK Now comes the call for Republicans to abandon most of their principles in the quest for lost votes. Never mind that Romney only said he was “severely conservative” because Romney would say just about anything to any audience. That’s part of the trouble. Republican candidates up and down the line have been content to mouth every Reaganesque cliché for 24 years now. The deeds have rarely matched the rhetoric. So people no longer believe the rhetoric. Instead of “positioning” themselves with voters, Republicans would do well to turn off the TV and radio, study some history, and take a good, long look at the world around them without ideological blinders. Margaret Thatcher, writing for the

Telegraph of London shortly after her Conservative Party took its second consecutive drubbing in the 1975 parliamentary elections, urged her fellow Tories to reassess their situation with sobriety and without rancor. “Size is not all, any more than economic growth is all. Even efficiency is not enough,” Thatcher wrote. “People come first — their needs, their hopes, their choice, their values and ideals.” In exit polls on Election Day, one in five voters said the most important factor in making a choice was that the candidate “cares about people like me.” Those voters chose Obama by a margin of four to one. Is it any wonder why? Thatcher also wrote that she believed the majority of British people who voted for socialism in the 1970s still believed in freedom. But, she added, “if they are no more than cash-grabbing anarchists, then we must all bear some of the responsibility and try to show them the way back to Ben Boychuk, sanity. But I do bboychuk@citynot believe they, is are.” associate editor of Sixty million City Journal. Americans didn’t vote for Obama because they’re “cash-grabbing anarchists.” But the danger is that far too many Americans are becoming comfortable with an ever-expansive government. Persuading them they’re in error is a mighty challenge. Of course, the reality is that whatever Republicans need to do to convince Americans to trust them again, it won’t take four years. Sorry, this is a generational fight.


Warming up Iceland’s chilly image The story gets complicated, but apparently Iceland is considering changing its name to something more commensurate with the island’s natural beauties and amenities, among which, apparently, ice plays only a small part. For years, Iceland has been known to Americans — the young ones, at least — as a stop on a grueling but very cheap flight to Europe aboard the aged prop planes of Icelandic Air. Then it was a participant in the banking and real-estate bubble that made people Dale McFeatters is a many quite wealthy on columnist for Scripps-Howard paper until the News Service. bubble popped, the banks failed and the government fell. Then, in 2010 and 2011, two volcanic eruptions disrupted air travel to Europe, reminding unsophisticated travelers thinking of a trip to Iceland


that if a fast-moving glacier didn’t get you, maybe a volcano would. Indeed, one of the suggested names that we suspect won’t make the cut is “Volcanicland.” In any case, perhaps a new name is in order; countries do it more often than you might think. Sometimes it’s to mark an end to colonial rule. Rhodesia became Zimbabwe; the Gold Coast became Ghana (although now that “Gold Coast” is up for grabs, Iceland might want to consider throwing it into the mix); British Honduras is Belize, and there is a whole bunch of Pacific Islands with new names that few can keep straight. (Vanuatu? Tuvalu?) Sometimes one suspects that a country changes its name in hopes of changing its luck. The Belgian Congo became the Democratic Republic of Congo and then became Zaire and, finally, just Congo. It suffered terribly under each name. Anyway, the island’s tourist authorities are holding a contest to choose a new name, selection by the Promote Iceland committee to be done sometime after March 21. Frankly, the early suggestions make keeping the current name look more and more attractive — Niceland, Rockland, Catch-A-Cloud Land,

Spiritland, Birdsland, Volcanicland and one that will never get by the real estate people, Eyjafjlakojland, after the giant volcano that recently blew up. Icelanders seem to be honest in their choice of names. No one has recommended calling it East Palm Beach or Hawaii’s Other Big Island. Iceland, like Greenland, may have gotten its name originally as part of a real estate scam. One version is that a Viking explorer named Floki Vilgeroarson visited the island in the ninth century and found it so pleasant that he named it Iceland in hopes that the forbidding name would keep out interlopers. Eric the Red, another Viking, was said to have been exiled to a huge frozen island that he promptly named Greenland in hopes that others would come and join him. Even now, few have. The population is only around 57,000. The Icelandic government has made no commitment to change the country’s name. It may not want to. If global warming is moving as fast as they say it is, the opportunity to actually see ice may become a tourist attraction.

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

letters 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.



NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

HEALTH & WELLNESS It’s National Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Month CHERI WOLL

Cheri Woll is an oncology nurse navigator at Mount Nittany Medical Center.

Move over pink — make way for purple. November is National Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Month. The Pancreatic Cancer Action Network released a report in August that predicts pancreatic cancer will move from the fourth to the second leading cause of cancer death in the United States by 2020. Both the incidence rate and the death rate of pancreatic cancer are increasing, in part due to the increasing numbers of

older adults and minorities in the nation. It is also unfortunate that pancreatic cancer has a five-year relative survival rate of just six percent. Why has pancreatic cancer been such a challenge? First of all, there are no early detection tools for pancreatic cancer. The pancreas is located deep within the body and is not routinely screened or imaged. There are currently no biomarkers, such as blood work, to help detect pancreatic cancer. Symptoms of pancreatic cancer are nonspecific, so in most cases the disease is found in a late stage. Also treatment is a challenge, again because of the location of the pancreas, and because pancreatic tumors are complex and often resistant to current treatment modalities. Historically, funding for pancreatic cancer research lags

significantly behind the other top five cancer killers. In fact, according to the Pancreatic Cancer Action Network, the National Cancer Institute devotes only two percent of its total budget to pancreatic cancer — only one-third to one-sixth the amount dedicated to the other top cancer killers. The Pancreatic Cancer Action Network set a goal in 2011 to double the pancreatic cancer survival rate by 2020. The United States House of Representatives passed the Recalcitrant Cancer Research Act, formerly known as the Pancreatic Cancer Research and Education Act, on Sept. 19, which will require the NCI to create a long-term plan for pancreatic and other recalcitrant (“stubborn”) cancers. This includes evaluating its current efforts related to the disease and making recommendations on

Antioxidants may ease PAD blood pressure increase From Gazette staff reports HERSHEY — Low antioxidant levels contribute to increased blood pressure during exercise for people with peripheral arterial disease, according to researchers at Penn State Hershey Heart and Vascular Institute. Peripheral arterial disease, or PAD, affects an estimated 10 million Americans and increases the chance of death from a cardiovascular event. Reduced blood flow causes pain in the legs and increases blood pressure in people who have PAD. However, the causes of the disease are unknown. “Past studies have shown that having low antioxidant levels and increased reactive oxygen species — chemical products that bind to body cells and cause damage — is related to more severe PAD,” said Matthew Muller, postdoctoral fellow in Dr. Larry Sinoway’s lab at Penn State College of Medicine, and lead author of the study. Antioxidants prevent the reactive oxygen species from damaging cells. “This study shows that blood pressure increases more with exercise in more severe PAD cases. By infusing the antioxidant vitamin C into the blood, we were able to lessen the increase in blood pressure during

exercise.” Vitamin C does not lessen the increase in blood pressure of PAD patients to that of healthy people. As the intensity of exercise increases, the effects of vitamin C decrease but are still seen. The researchers report their findings in Journal of Physiology. Penn State Hershey researchers looked at three groups of PAD patients to study the blood pressure increase. A group of 13 PAD patients was compared to people without PAD to see the effects of doing low-intensity exercise on blood pressure. From that group, a second group of nine patients was used to measure the effects of vitamin C. A third group of five PAD patients and five without PAD had their leg muscles electrically stimulated to remove the brain’s role in raising blood pressure during muscle contraction in this disease. Increased blood pressure during exercise occurs in both legs, before pain begins, and relates to the severity of the disease. By using electrical stimulation, the scientists show that the blood pressure increase comes from the muscle itself, since the brain is not telling the leg to contract and the pressure still increases. “This indicates that during normal, everyday activities such as walk-

ing, an impaired antioxidant system — as well as other factors — plays a role in the increased blood pressure response to exercise,” Muller said. “Therefore, supplementing the diet with antioxidants may help these patients, but more studies are needed to confirm this concept." Other researchers are Rachel C. Drew, postdoctoral fellow; Cheryl A. Blaha, research coordinator; Jessica L. Mast, research coordinator; Jian Cui, associate professor of medicine; and Amy B. Reed, associate professor of surgery; all of Penn State College of Medicine. The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health. Located on the campus of Penn State Milton S. Hershey Medical Center in Hershey, Penn State College of Medicine boasts a portfolio of more than $106 million in funded research. Projects range from the development of artificial organs and advanced diagnostics to groundbreaking cancer treatments and understanding the fundamental causes of disease. Enrolling its first students in 1967, the College of Medicine has more than 1,600 students and trainees in medicine, nursing, the health professions and biomedical research on its campus.

ways to accelerate progress and improve outcomes. The legislation is now awaiting a vote in the Senate, and if passed, will require the president’s signature in order to become law. What can you do to help? Thank your representative for supporting this bill and contact your senators and urge them to support this bill as well. Help to increase awareness and raise funds for pancreatic cancer research. Support those you know with the diagnosis of pancreatic cancer. Treatment of pancreatic cancer, as with other cancers, requires a multidisciplinary team approach. Together we will win. For more information on the pancreatic cancer care at Mount Nittany Health, visit To learn more about pancreatic cancer, visit, or


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RACHEL ZIEGLER, left, and Jorene Proper, right, members of 100 Women Who Care, present the award from the August meeting to Kathleen Zdenek, director of the Lance and Ellen Shaner Child Development Center at Easter Seals of State College. Children who attend Easter Seals preschool and daycare include children with and without disabilities. One of the challenges in serving these children is to provide playground equipment to encourage movement activities and interactive play for everyone. The contribution from the members of 100 Women Who Care will be used toward purchasing playground equipment and accessories to meet this need.

Diabetes educators earn renewal From Gazette staff reports

Family Medicine Seminar Series to feature da Vinci Surgical System From Gazette staff reports STATE COLLEGE — Robotic surgery, specifically the da Vinci Surgical System, will be the topic of the Family Medicine Seminar Series at 6:30 p.m. on Nov. 15. The event will be held at Mount Nittany Medical Center’s Galen and Nancy Dreibelbis Auditorium located at 1800 E. Park Ave., State College. J. Frederick Doucette, MD, FACOG, ob/gyn, Mount Nittany Physician Group, and Howard Miller, MD, urology, Mount Nittany Physician Group, will speak about their experiences working with the da Vinci system at Mount Nittany Medical Center. With the acquisition of the da Vinci last year, Mount Nittany Med-

ical Center is the only hospital to have the system within an 80-mile radius. More patients in the region have access to minimally invasive surgery in urology and gynecology without traveling long distances. The innovative robotic techniques used in minimally invasive surgeries results in many potential patient benefits: ■ Significantly less pain ■ Shorter hospital stays ■ Faster recovery time ■ Less scarring “The da Vinci system enables 3-dimensional visualization inside the body and greater precision in a small confined space, while making it easier to operate using small incisions,” Miller said. Da Vinci allows the surgeons’ hand

movements to be scaled, filtered and translated into precise movements of the instruments inside the patient’s body. It even removes hand tremors. In collaboration with the Penn State College of Medicine Department of Family and Community Medicine, FMSS is open to the public and also serves the purpose of providing continuing education for healthcare providers. The Medical Center designates the activity for a maximum of five AMA PRA Category 1 credits. Healthcare providers may register for the buffet dinner at 6 p.m. and then attend the lecture at 6:30 p.m. For more information or to register, contact or call (814) 234-6738.

‘Survivors of Suicide Day’ set for Nov. 17 From Gazette staff reports BELLEFONTE — International Survivors of Suicide Day will be held from noon until 3 p.m. on Nov. 17 at

Behavioral Health Alliance of Rural Pennsylvania, 192 Match Factory Place in Bellefonte. Anyone who has lost someone to suicide is invited to attend.

For more information or to register, call Valerie Weaver at (814) 3495943 or email valerie810@verizon. net. Admission and parking are free.

LEWISTOWN — The National Certification Board for Diabetes Educators recently announced that Diabetes Educators at Lewistown Hospital, Pat Wolf, RN, CDE, and Julie Fisher, RD, LDN, CDE, have renewed their Certified Diabetes status by successfully completing the continuing education renewal option process. Candidates must meet rigorous eligibility requirements to be eligible for certification. Achieving the CDE credential demonstrates to people with diabetes and employers that the health care professional possesses distinct and specialized knowledge, thereby promoting quality of care for people with diabetes. Currently, there are over 17,400 diabetes educators who hold NCBDE certification. For more information, visit www.lewistownhospital. org/diabetes

Hospital to host dance marathon From Gazette staff reports LEWISTOWN — Lewistown Hospital will host “Dance Your Heart Out,” a 24-hour dance marathon starting at 10 a.m. on Feb. 2 and ending at 10 a.m. on Feb. 3, at the Rec Park Community Center in Lewistown. “Dance Your Heart Out” will benefit the Congestive Heart Failure Program at Lewistown Hospital, which provides education, guidance and support to patients with CHF in the community. The event will include teams of 10-12 members in grade 6 or higher, with many different games and activities happening throughout the day and night. For more information or to register, go to dancemarathon or call (717) 242-7486.


NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012



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KATY LIVEZEY was named Student of the Month at Bald Eagle Area High School for the month of September. Her parents are Ken and Kim Livezey, of Port Matilda. At BEA, she is treasurer for National Honor Society, member of the National Society of High School Scholars, president of Student Government for two years, president of SADD and captain of the Slay the Dragon Team. SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

ANGELA HOMAN, dressed as an Angry Bird, leads her fourth-grade class around the gymnasium at Centre Hall Elementary School.

Elementary students hold Halloween events By SAM STITZER

CENTRE HALL — Elementary schools in Centre Hall and Rebersburg held Halloween celebrations recently. On Oct. 31, students at the Centre Hall Elementary School donned costumes and gathered in the school gymnasium. They had planned to parade in the streets of Centre Hall, but cold, rainy weather forced a change of plans. The students, grouped by classes, paraded past other classes in the gym to show their costumes. Their teachers got into the act, dressing in costumes as well. Some of the costumes showed great originality, with one family dressing as lunch. Siblings Joey, Caden, and Sean dressed as a Hershey Bar, a juice box and a peanut butter and

jelly sandwich, respectively. Their mother made the costumes by hand. Following their costume parade, the students returned to their classrooms for parties featuring many sweet snacks. On Nov. 2, the students at the Miles Township Elementary School in Rebersburg hit the streets on their annual trick or treating parade. Led by costumed teachers, the kids went east along Main Street, crossed the road on the east end of town, and then walked westward on the other side, and returned to the school on Town Lane. Citizens along the way handed out treats to the students as they passed by. After the parade, the students gathered in the school gym, where each class walked around the room to show their costumes. They returned to their classrooms for individual class parties.


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RICHARD SPICER was selected as the Bald Eagle Area Bald Eagle High School Student of the Month for October. He is the son of William and Donna Spicer, of Runville. He is a member of the National Honor Student, drama club, mock trial, FBLA and leads the Bible study at BEA.

Faculty, alumni commit $364K to honor comparative literature leader From Gazette staff reports

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NATE BROWN, a 10th-grade student from Bellefonte Area High School in the CPI masonry program, was recognized as the outstanding trowel trades student for the marking period through the Marshalltown Student Awards Program. Brown was nominated for the recognition by masonry instructor Chris Shirley and received a complimentary trowel and certificate. Marshalltown tools are used in the brick, concrete, drywall, plaster, tile, paint and wallpapering occupations.

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State faculty, friends and corporate supporters have made commitments totaling $334,000 to establish an Early Career Professorship in Comparative Literature in honor of Caroline Eckhardt, the longtime head of the department and professor of comparative literature and English. Faculty colleagues, administrators and alumni also contributed an additional $30,000 to create a fund to support various programs and initiatives for the study of comparative literature, also in honor of Eckhardt. The Caroline D. Eckhardt Early Career Professorship in Comparative Literature will provide additional resources to outstanding young faculty during the early and critical years of their careers at the university. The funds will recognize their achievements and enable them to pursue further innovation in the classroom and in their research. With matching funds from the Penn State Faculty Endowment Challenge, the total endowment is worth $500,000. Both gifts were announced at the recent celebration of the department’s 25th anniversary. “Over the last quarter century, Carey Eckhardt has been at the center of comparative literature at Penn

State,” said Susan Welch, dean of the College of the Liberal Arts. “As the only head in the history of the department, she has worked tirelessly to create, lead and inspire the faculty and students. Along the way, she has nurtured important teaching and scholarship, and elevated the humanities at Penn State.” During Eckhardt’s tenure, the department has graduated about 430 bachelor of arts and 70 doctoral graduates and grown to include some 20 faculty. Its graduates have gone on to successful careers in education, government and business, many of them having benefited from the professor’s lessons in critical reading. Finally, the department has been recognized nationally as a leader in the field, ranked in the top 10 percent by the influential National Research Council. In addition, Eckhardt has incubated a number of less commonly taught languages in the Penn State curriculum, including Chinese, Japanese, Korean and Hindi — now all part of the Asian Studies Program — as well as Swahili, Arabic and Turkish. Offering these languages allows the College of the Liberal Arts to fulfill the basic obligation of a public university to prepare its students for a global world. The Penn State Faculty Endowment Challenge offers donors an opportunity to leverage a 1:2 match

from the university for gifts creating new Early Career Professorships in any of Penn State’s academic units. Such endowments typically require a minimum commitment of $500,000, but through the Faculty Endowment Challenge, donors may establish new Early Career Professorships for any of the university’s colleges or campuses with a commitment of $334,000. The university will commit the remaining one third of the necessary funds from unrestricted endowment resources. Faculty support is a top priority of For the Future: The Campaign for Penn State Students, the universitywide effort directed toward a shared vision of Penn State as the most comprehensive, student-centered research university in America. The university is engaging Penn State’s alumni and friends as partners in achieving six key objectives: ensuring student access and opportunity, enhancing honors education, enriching the student experience, building faculty strength and capacity, fostering discovery and creativity, and sustaining the university’s tradition of quality. The campaign’s top priority is keeping a Penn State degree affordable for students and families. The For the Future campaign is the most ambitious effort of its kind in Penn State’s history, with the goal of securing $2 billion by 2014.



NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

‘Jeans for Teens’ looking for shopping volunteers By SAMI HULINGS For The Gazette

STATE COLLEGE — In order to make the holiday season a little brighter for area children in need, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Centre County will hold its Jeans for Teens shopping event on Dec. 2. For the 15th year, Big Brothers Big Sisters will match shopping buddy volunteers with children aged 9 through 16 for a $100, hour and a half shopping spree. Each volunteer and child pair is assigned a store in the Nittany Mall, Walmart or Target, where the child will spend the gift card specifically on him or herself. Jodi Morelli, program coordinator for Big Brothers Big Sisters of Centre County, said the event is not only meant to be a shopping experience, but a bonding experience as well. Morelli is the wife of Centre County Gazette editor Chris Morelli. “We ask the shopping buddies to sort of guide them (the children) during the event, to help direct them to maybe more appropriate clothing and help them choose what size would work best for them,” she said. “We want it to be a shopping experience for them, as well as a mini mentoring experience.” Morelli said once the shopping is done, all purchases are

taken to a site to be wrapped for Christmas. “Those (the wrapped gifts) are delivered to the families closer to Christmas time so the kids are assured they have something to open under the Christmas tree,” she said. As many of the children involved in the Jeans for Teens program are also involved with Big Brothers Big Sisters, Morelli said she sees many children throughout the year who look forward to the shopping event. “It’s time to be spent on them. It’s undivided attention from a shopping buddy and it’s really all about them for that afternoon,” she explained. And though many Penn State students volunteer to give the children this undivided attention, Morelli said she can always use more volunteer shopping buddies from both the university and the community. “My biggest concern is that when it comes to the day of the event that we might not have enough volunteers to match up with the kids,” she said. “That would be a shame, so I want to make sure we have plenty of shopping buddy volunteers to go around.” Morelli hopes more people throughout the community volunteer for the program, as she

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THE JEANS FOR TEENS program is looking for volunteers to help shop and wrap gifts. In this file photo, volunteers wrap gifts that were distributed around Christmas. feels Jeans for Teens is a rewarding and fun experience for both the shopping buddies and the children. “Our main concern is to make sure that kids throughout the

community have a brighter holiday. We want to make sure that they have Christmas gifts to open up,” she said. “But we also really hope that both kids and volunteers can get a little bit of a

Fresh Life: Defining ‘Indian summer’ After summer, where the nights are warm and the days are sultry and before the cold and harsh winter days, there is fall. Fall is a lovely transitional period, especially in central Pennsylvania where leaves turn shades of red, gold and orange and the temperature is comfortable but cozily chilly. Deeper into fall, we can expect cold nights which create frost that puts those summer flowers, plants, Amy Debach-Conand gardens to fer has a degree in rest and crisp visual arts/photogdays that find us raphy and training digging through as a wilderness EMT and beekeeper. closets to unearth fall She can be reached sweaters and at amosd14@ sweatshirts. Continuing, our heaters come on, snowflakes may fly, and the acceptance of cold weather with barren trees and having to warm up the car before work, has finally set in. Then these rare and mild days, of which we experienced last Sunday, occur. The “Indian summer,” the teaser days that allow folks a chance to enjoy summer like weather one more time. Indian summer is a period of unseasonably warm, dry weather, occurring after the end of summer proper. The few and far between days in the midst of deep and chilly fall that warm up to summer-like temperatures. Some have to dig out their summer clothing for the day and people take advantage of getting their yards into shape, leaves raked, the car washed, and vitamin D treatments from the sun. Usually any extra warm day during the fall months is referred to as Indian summer but technically to be an Indian summer day, the day must meet certain criteria. According to an online resource, the following are criteria for an Indian summer:

friendship or a relationship out of the experience.” To volunteer as a Jeans for Teens shopping buddy, call (814) 237-5731 or email bbbsnews@




CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA got a dose of “Indian Summer” over the weekend as temperatures got into the 60s. 1. As well as being warm, the atmosphere during Indian summer is hazy or smoky, there is no wind, the barometer is standing high, and the nights are clear and chilly. 2. A moving, cool, shallow polar air mass is converting into a deep, warm, stagnant anticyclone (high pressure) system, which has the effect of causing the haze and large swing in temperature between day and night. 3. The time of occurrence is important: The warm days must follow a spell of cold weather or a good hard frost. 4. The conditions described above must occur between St. Martin’s Day (Nov. 11) and (Nov. 20). With that being said, I believe we in central Pennsylvania met most, if not all the criteria this past Sunday. There are different thoughts on why these days are named Indian summer. Some say it comes from the early Algonquian Native Americans, who believed that these teaser days were caused by a warm wind sent from the court of their southwestern god, Cautantowwit. Another idea about the origin of the term was thought to have come from early settlers in New England. After they would welcome the arrival of cold wintry weather in late October, where it was ok to leave their stockades unarmed, the weather

would suddenly turn warm again, and the Native Americans would once again have a go at the settlers. The settlers appropriately named this Indian summer. The earliest known use of the term “Indian summer” was by a FrenchAmerican writer named John Hector St. John de Crevecoeur of rural New York in 1778. He wrote: “Then a severe frost succeeds which prepares it to receive the voluminous coat of snow which is soon to follow; though it is often preceded by a short interval of smoke and mildness, called the Indian Summer.” Also, as stated above in the Indian summer criteria, around the same time The Old Farmer’s Almanac began using the saying, “If All Saints’ (Nov. 1) brings out winter, St. Martin’s (Nov. 20) brings out Indian summer.” This was another early writing of the warm occurrences. Whatever the reason in the midst of this cold season, that there comes a few warm and sunny days, I’m sure many don’t mind. As we North Easterners prepare with snow shovels, ice scrapers, and knit hats for the colder months to come, it’s nice to know that there may be a break in weather, a peak at spring, a look back at summer, or just a gorgeous day to enjoy the warm sun for a moment during fall.

Missy Boo, a 10-year-old Maltese/Yorkshire terrier mix female, came to PAWS after the sanctuary housing her closed, so now she is on the search for one special family to give all her love to. Missy Boo is blind, diabetic and on medication for Cushing’s disease, but that will not stop her from being a great addition to any caring family. She is very sweet, affectionate and good with older children and other dogs. It is unclear how Missy Boo would interact with cats. To read more about this sweetheart who is both house broken and crate trained or to find out how you can donate to her “On the Mend” medical fund, please visit dogs/ or stop by PAWS, 1401 Trout Road, State College.

Church to host meal From Gazette staff reports STATE COLLEGE — State College Assembly of God will host a free community Thanksgiving Dinner for over 1,000 expected guests from 5 to 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 21. Meal delivery is available for shut-ins and must be ordered by 5 p.m. on Nov. 20. Transportation will also be available. The Salvation Army of Centre County will be on hand to distribute coats for all ages during the dinner. To order a meal for a shut-in, to inquire about transportation, or for additional information call (814) 238-3800. State College Assembly of God is located at 2201 University Drive Extenstion.

NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012



Church gives to Operation Christmas Child By SAM STITZER

SPRING MILLS — Operation Christmas Child is a global Christmas gift-giving project operated by a charity organization called Samaritan’s Purse. Each November it opens thousands of locations, typically churches or schools, to collect shoeboxes filled with toys, school supplies, personal items and other gifts. These boxes are then distributed as Christmas gifts, accompanied by Christian literature, to impoverished children throughout the world. Samaritan’s Purse’s president is Franklin Graham, son of famed Christian evangelist Billy Graham. The name of the organization is based on the New Testament parable of the Good Samaritan, which teaches people to "love thy neighbor as thyself." The international headquarters of Samaritan’s Purse are in Boone, N.C., with field offices located in some 20 countries across five continents. The Fellowship Bible Church, located in Georges Valley, is among the churches in Penns Valley participating in this project. This small congregation collects items for the gift boxes throughout the year. On Nov. 3, the members gathered at the church, and formed an “assembly line,” where they filled the boxes and prepared them for shipping. Project organizer Juanita Covalt said they had 395 boxes to fill this year, down a bit from the 420 units they filled last year. Most of the empty cardboard boxes are obtained from the charity, but some people use plastic shoe storage boxes.

Covalt said that the plastic boxes sometimes end up being used by their recipients as lunch boxes, and even for carrying water in remote villages. The gift boxes were prepared for each gender in three different age groups: age 24, 5-9 and 10-14. Typical contents of the boxes include toys, stuffed animals, toothpaste and brushes, pencils, tablets, markers, rulers, soap, sewing kits and many other items. A note with the giver’s name and address is often included in the gift boxes, and many givers have reported receiving letters of thanks from grateful children and parents in foreign lands. Occasionally, problems and delays arise with the boxes crossing international borders. “We have to have permission for them to go through,” said Covalt. “There are a lot of people in the other countries doing a lot of paperwork, legwork and phone calls to help.” The filled boxes from all around Penns Valley are collected at the Faith Alive Fellowship Church near Spring Mills. Those boxes then go to The Bellefonte Christian Academy, along with all the boxes collected in Centre County. They are all then shipped to Charlotte, N.C., where each box is opened and inspected for appropriateness and for security reasons and finally distributed around the world. Operation Christmas Child has distributed nearly 100 million gift boxes in more than 130 countries since 1993. They expect to ship eight million boxes this year alone.

SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

CHURCH MEMBERS Gail Matteucci and Bob Steiger fill boxes for Operation Christmas Child.




Thanksgiving dinner scheduled From Gazette staff reports BELLEFONTE — Watermarke Church in Bellefonte will offer a free Thanksgiving dinner from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Nov. 22 at the Watermarke Outreach Centre located

at 114 S. Spring St. Dine in, take out, and delivery dinners will be available. For more information or to request delivery, call Watermarke at (814) 355-2884 or email before Nov. 21.

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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

Runaways need a place to call home By VANESSA BARONNER Special to The Gazette

It is difficult to know how many runaway youth there are in the United States but studies have generally estimated the number to be approximately 1.6 million in a given year. Roughly, one in every five youth will run away before their 18th birthday with their first episode happening at age 14 or younger. Many youth run away two or more times. Did you know that right here in your community is a shelter to help with this staggering statistic? While many people look at runaway/homelessness as an urban issue, it is everywhere and it is right here in our backyard. Runaway youth are often referred to as “homeless” or “throwaway” youth, but it is important to note that the term also encompasses youth who are living in unstable, inadequate housing, youth who are couch-hopping/surfing, youth who have mental health or other issues, or youth who have been asked to leave their homes without any alternatives. Family conflicts usually lead to youth running away repeatedly or having the parents throw them out of the house. Many youth who are thrown out of their homes plan to run away and are left to spend nights in unsafe environments. November is National Runaway Prevention Month, a campaign through The National Runaway Switchboard to raise awareness of the issues that runaway and homeless youth face and to educate communities on how WE can prevent youth from running away.

Getting involved is as easy as flipping a switch with the Green Light Project. Participate by putting green light bulbs all throughout the community to raise awareness that these youth deserve to be safe. Run away youth affect the whole community and as such we should join together to help youth develop the necessary skills and get the resources that can help make a difference in their lives. So I will ask you again, did you know there is a shelter right here in your own community that help runaway/homeless/ throwaway youth? The Burrowes Street Youth Haven, a temporary emergency teen shelter through the Youth Service Bureau, will be lit green throughout the month of November to help raise that awareness of our local homeless, runaway and throwaway youth. At the shelter we can provide youth with the resources and services to help them so please help us spread the word to keep them connected to their families and community. If you would like to know how to become involved or would like to know how you can get promotional items to light up your community please contact us at (814) 234-0803. If you or somebody else knows of youth in crisis please utilize the National Runaway Switchboard 1-800-Runaway or call the Burrowes Street Youth Haven at (814) 234-2100 where there are trained staff 24/7 to help youth. Vanessa Baronner is the director of the Burrowes Street Youth Haven, which is a part of the Centre County Youth Service Bureau.

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NEWLY ELECTED Centre County Pomona Grange Officers, from left, Suzanne Davidson, secretary; Cheryl Miller, lady assistant steward; Freda Cusick, finance committee; Ben Haagen, chaplain; Barb Gates, master; Charles Richards, overseer; Linda Rhone, lecturer; George Witherite, steward. Back row, from left, Art Reede, assistant steward; Nancy Gentzel Burris, finance committee; Laura Homan, pianist; Sonja Bell, finance committee; Gladys Hartle, Flora; MaryAnn Haagen, Pomona; Linda Gilmore, Ceres; Jeff Holden, gatekeeper; Ralph Homan, executive committee; Patricia Bird, treasurer; and Anna Peters, executive committee. Missing from photo: Ruth Vonada, executive committee.

Grange installs officers From Gazette staff reports PLEASANT GAP — On Nov. 3, approximately 89 members of the Centre County Pomona Grange No. 13 met at the Logan Grange No. 109 hall in Pleasant Gap. Outgoing Master Ben Haagen welcomed everyone to what he described as a packed full agenda. On slate was a special meeting held to elect four vacant officer seats. After completing the quarterly business the winners of the additional election were announced and all the newly elected officers were installed. Barb Gates of the Unionville Grange No. 325 was elected and installed as the new

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Centre County Pomona Grange No. 13 Master. She and all general officers will serve a two-year term. Also elected were a finance and executive member who will serve for three years. During the meeting the expiring terms for the Centre County Grange Encampment and Fair Committee positions were filled by a general election of those attending. Lecturer Linda Roan gave a short program on setting the clocks back. The next meeting will be held in February with the time and place to be announced in the near future. To become a member of Grange in Centre County, contact any member for more information.

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Jewelry artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s necklace lands in CMA gift bags By MARJORIE S. MILLER

BOALSBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Reflective of the lush landscape and colorful foliage of Central Pennsylvania, a Boalsburg womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s jewelry has garnered plenty of recognition in both the Centre Region and beyond. This year, one of her pieces was selected for the 2012 Country Music Awards celebrity gift bag. Held on Nov. 1, the 46th annual CMA gift bags featured â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Wreath Necklace,â&#x20AC;? a creation of Staci Egan, of State College. Egan owns Contempo Artisan Boutique on 109 S. Church St. in Boalsburg. Although the boutique has been open a little more than a year, the Contempo brand began in 1999, Egan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Contempo Jewelry features nature-inspired designs,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I specialize in wire working techniques incorporating precious metals, semiprecious stones and freshwater pearls into my designs.â&#x20AC;? Egan said she could make jewelry all day and never fill her store front, so she invited friends and â&#x20AC;&#x153;creative spiritsâ&#x20AC;? to sell their work in the shop. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have art (and) crafts from about 30 local and regional craftsmen,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I feel so lucky to be surrounded by amazing artwork.â&#x20AC;? Egan said getting selected to have one of her pieces in the CMA gift bag was a process that began several months ago. She was approached by a celebrity gifting group, she said, that was inquiring about gifting for Giuliana Rancic, a celebrity news personPhoto provided ality most known for her work on E! THE 46TH ANNUAL Country Music Awards gift News. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I considered it,â&#x20AC;? Egan said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;but at bags featured â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Wreath Necklace,â&#x20AC;? a creation the time I was preparing for the Peo- of Staci Egan, of State College. Egan owns pleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice Festival and it just Contempo Artisan Boutique on 109 S. Church St. seemed like too much. I asked to be in Boalsburg. The CMAs were held on Nov. 1. kept in the know about future events. They put out a call for jewelry designers for the celebrity swag bags for the Egan has been published in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best of CMAs and I knew this was a great opportuJewelry Artists volume IIâ&#x20AC;? and has gifted for nity for my small business.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Big Bang Theoryâ&#x20AC;? star Kaley Cuoco, as Eganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wreath Necklaceâ&#x20AC;? is composed well as had jewelry worn on the red carpet of sterling silver wire, freshwater pearls at the 2011 Academy Awards, she said. and faceted Jasper, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have been very fortunate with recogâ&#x20AC;&#x153;I have made several wreath-style necknition,â&#x20AC;? Egan said. laces,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They are a timeless piece Egan said having her jewelry featured in that can fit so many styles.â&#x20AC;? the CMA gift bags this year is a â&#x20AC;&#x153;tremenOther jewelry Egan creates include dous opportunity,â&#x20AC;? but she is not letting it â&#x20AC;&#x153;classicâ&#x20AC;? designs, she said, such as the peaget to her head. pod, wire wrapped stud earrings and â&#x20AC;&#x153;I would love to get exposure from the branch design. experience, but I am thankful no matter â&#x20AC;&#x153;But I am constantly coming up with the outcome,â&#x20AC;? she said. new designs,â&#x20AC;? Egan said, adding that she For more information about Contempo does a lot of custom orders and repairs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Artisan Boutique visit www.contempojewhave to keep things fresh.â&#x20AC;?



Submitted photo

THIS IS SOME of the non-perishable food items Comfort Keepers collected for its STOP Senior Hunger Food Drive. Employees of Comfort Keepers from left to right, Michelle Socie, Tracy Matthews, Kori Kishler and owner David Hellyer.

STOP Hunger food collection From Gazette staff reports STATE COLLEGE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; During September and October, Comfort Keepers partnered with The Goddard School, HealthSouth, Conemaugh Home Health (Philipsburg), Centre Home Care, Medi-Home Health & Hospice, Mount Nittany Medical Center, the YMCA, County Market, Hallâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Market, HearthSide Nursing & Rehabilitation and Windy Hill Village. Comfort Keepers also

Select plastics now being recycled The rumors are true. A recycling container for Miscellaneous Plastics has been placed between the Patton Township Fire Station (2598 Green Tech Drive) and ClearWater Conservancy (2555 N. Atherton St.). There are now have two locations (the other being CCRRA on Transfer Road) to drop off yogurt containers, margarine and sour cream containers as well as many other miscellaneous plastics. The success of this newly placed container will help decide whether or not to

From Gazette staff reports MILESBURG â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Milesburg United Methodist Church will hold its annual free Thanksgiving Day dinner on Nov. 22 at the Milesburg United Methodist Church, 301 Turnpike St. in Milesburg.

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add other additional containers around town. Residents are urged to only recycle items that can fit in the containerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opening and to not leave items sitting outside of the container. Leaving plastic or other items outside of the miscellaneous plastics recycling container will result in the removal of the container. For a list of acceptable miscellaneous plastics, visit www.centrecountyrecycles. org. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Centre County Recycling & Refuse Authority

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collected food in Clearfield, Blair and Cambria Counties. Over 5,000 pounds of food was delivered to local food banks for seniors. David Hellyer and Terri Breindel, local owners of Comfort Keepers, also donated $5 to the food bank during the month of October for every like received on Facebook. To partner with Comfort Keepers next year or for more information, email



NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

Know your rules and regulations 1. In order to hunt, a hunting license is required: All hunters should carry the proper and applicable licenses and tags for each hunting season and animal they intend to hunt. 2. Possession limit: Hunters must never possess more than the legal limit of animals for each specific hunting season. The limit is the maximum number of animals that a person may legally posses. 3. Safety Clothing: a. All small game seasons, deer, bear and elk firearms seasons: Hunters are required to wear a minimum of 250 square inches of fluorescent orange on head, chest and back combined. This amount must be visible from all sides and at all times. (ex: orange hate and orange vest) b. Wild turkey seasons (fall):

Hunters are required to wear a minimum of 250 square inches of fluorescent orange on head, chest and back when moving. This amount must be visible from all sides and at all times. This amount may be removed when the hunter is stationary, as long as a minimum of 100 square inches of daylight fluorescent orange material is posted with 15 feet of the hunter’s location and have a 360 degree visibility. c. Blinds: Blinds can be used for big game, but a minimum of 100 square inches of fluorescent orange material must be posted within 15 feet of the hunter’s location and have a 360 degree visibility during the deer, bear and elk firearm seasons. This is in addition to the orange that must be worn by the hunter. d. Deer and bear archery:

When hunting in an area with a concurrent fall turkey season, a hunter must wear a hat with a minimum of 100 square inches of solid fluorescent orange when moving. The hat can be removed when the hunter is in a tree stand or stationary. e. Early doe muzzleloader season: If hunting during the early doe muzzleloader season, wear a minimum of 250 square inches of fluorescent orange on head, chest and back combined when moving. This amount may be removed with a hunter is in a tree stand or stationary, as long as a minimum of 100 square inches of fluorescent orange material is posted within 15 feet of the hunter’s location. f. No orange is required when hunting waterfowl, doves, spring gobbler, crows and furbearers.

None is required during the regular buck and bear archery season, except during the overlap with fall turkey season and during the early doe muzzleloader season. 4. Road Hunting: It is illegal to hunt from a vehicle, shoot at an animal on a public road or the right-of-way open to public, and to shoot across a road unless the line of fire is high enough to ensure no danger will come to those using the road. This does not apply to those who apply for a ‘Disabled Person’s Parking Permit.’ Loaded firearms may never be placed in, on or against a vehicle at any time. 5. Unlawful Firearms: Hunters may never use automatic or semiautomatic rifles and handguns or air or gas operated rifles and handguns.

Key dates for hunting season ANIMAL


Cottontail Rabbit

Oct. 20-Nov. 24 Dec. 10- Dec. 24 Dec. 26-Feb. 24


Oct. 20-Nov. 24 Dec. 10- Dec. 24 Dec. 26-Feb. 2

Turkey (fall) 4D

Oct. 27-Nov. 10 Nov. 22-Nov. 24 Oct. 27-Nov. 16 Nov. 22-Nov. 24

2G Bear Statewide archery Statewide rifle 4D rifle Deer Statewide archery

Nov. 12-Nov. 16 Nov. 17, 19, 20&21 Nov. 28-Dec. 1 Sept. 27-Nov. 12 Dec. 26-Jan. 12, 2013

Buck rifle

Nov. 26-Nov. 30

Buck and doe rifle

Dec. 1-Dec. 8

Statewide flintlock muzzleloader

Dec. 26-Jan. 12, 2013 — Compiled by Sami Hulings

1. Before heading out to hunt, check the weather and dress accordingly. 2. Wear the proper amount of orange to ensure personal safety. 3. Treat every gun as if it is loaded. 4. When walking with a gun, make sure to have the safety on and point the barrel towards the ground. 5. Never shoot at a sound or movement. Always identify a target before taking a shot. 6. Make sure all targeted animals are dead before getting too close. 7. Do not climb up or down from a tree stand with a loaded gun. 8. Look beyond the intended target before shooting as high powered rifle ammunition can travel up to a mile. 9. Hunt with a friend or family member. If this is not possible, make sure somewhere knows where you will be and when to expect you back by. 10. Always use a safety belt when hunting from a tree stand. 11. Make sure you know how to operate every piece of hunting equipment you intend to use. Practice with any new rifles or bows before using them in the wild. 12. Store and transport any rifle ammunition separate from the gun. 13. Always keep guns and ammunition locked up when not in use. 14. Take care of equipment before and after hunting. 15. Store rifles and bows in cool dry places. — Compiled by Sami Hulings

6. Baiting: It is illegal to hunt in or around any area where artificial or natural bait, food, hay, grain, salt, or decoys simulating food have been used within the past 30 days. 7. Mistaken kill: Any hunter who kills any animal by accident of mistake should immediately field-dress any edible game and take the carcass to the Game Commission office for the county where the animal was killed. Mistaken big game kills must be tagged with the appropriate tag before taking the carcass to the Game Commission. 8. Spotlighting: It is illegal to spotlight animals while in possession of a firearm, expect for those with a License to Carry Firearms permit. — Compiled by Sami Hulings


NOVEMBER 8-14, 2012





Michele MacDonald of State College was the Gazette Gameday Giveaway winner for this week’s game with the Indiana Hoosiers.


Controversial play in end zone sends Penn State to fourth loss By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH

Much of the talk after Penn State’s game at Nebraska on Saturday night centered around Matt Lehman’s controversial fourth quarter fumble — or go-ahead touchdown, depending on your point of view. In the end, the officials ruled it a fumble and the No. 18 Cornhuskers took advantage of that and two other critical PSU turnovers — including another inside the 10 — and rode 267 yards rushing into an exciting 32-23 victory over the Nittany Lions in Lincoln. Led by Ameer Abdulah’s 116 yards on the ground and Taylor Martinez’s 104, the Huskers erased a 20-6 halftime deficit by outscoring the Nittany Lions 26-3 in the second half. It was the fourth time this season than Nebraska overcame teams with double-digit leads in the second half. It was also eerily reminiscent of the other three Penn State losses, all of which saw the Nittany Lions ahead or even at halftime only to have the opponent roar past PSU in the third quarter on the way to wins. Nebraska bested Penn State 14-3 in the third quarter, and Penn State now has been outscored by a total of 50 points in the third quarter in its four losses. “You can’t turn the ball over inside the (10),” Penn State coach Bill O’Brien said, “and these are good kids. You know, Zach (Zwinak) is twisting, trying to gain extra yards, and he gained eight yards on the play. And Matt Lehman was trying to make a play. “At the end of the day, you have to come away with scores there. When you play Nebraska, they are probably going to score

drive after the opening kickoff that made the score 2013. Less than two minutes later, after an interception of a McGloin pass by Damion Stafford, the Huskers tied it at 20 after a short drive. Penn State went ahead for the final time after another Ficken field goal, his some points.” third, but Martinez again By far, the biggest game changing guided Nebraska on a long and controversial play was Lehman’s scoring drive and his fivefumble at the goal line with just over yard pass to Jamal Turner seven minutes left to play in the game. gave the Huskers their first With his team trailing 27-23, Lehman lead, 27-23, and set up took a swing pass from quarterback Lehman’s play. Matt McGloin at about the 6-yard line “Whenever you have a and crashed straight ahead into two team at home ahead 20-6 waiting Nebraska defenders while tryand lose,” McGloin said, “it’s ing to reach the ball past the goal line. tough. But at the same time, The ball was knocked loose and we have two games left and bounded into the end zone where the that’s how we are looking at Huskers jumped on it. The officials on it. the field ruled it a fumble, but replays “If you turn the ball over indicated that Lehman had broken the three times in a game, you’re plane. After a review, the replay official not going to win.” confirmed the ruling on the field, and Penn State now, for the Nebraska was awarded the ball. second time in three weeks Referee John O’Neill issued a stateafter an emotional loss, will ment after the game that said, “The have to quickly refocus for ruling on the field was a fumble short another big game, this time of the goal line. It went to replay, and against Indiana on Saturday the replay official said the play stood at Beaver Stadium. based on the view that he had.” O’Brien, however, thinks Nebraska then, thanks in part to a that that will not be a probNATI HARNIK/AP photo beautiful punt that pinned the Lions lem for this team. “We’ll go inside their own 2-yard line, tacked on MATT McGLOIN leaves the field following the Nittany Lions’ 32-23 back to work on Monday. a safety and a last-second field goal to loss at Nebraska on Saturday. These kids will. They’ll go secure the win. back work. We got to this “Felt like it was over the goal line,” point in the season playing with 141 yards on 21 carries, that gave PSU O’Brien said, “but they (the officials) didn’t hard, and we’ve got to coach it better and a 7-0 lead. think they could reverse it. They didn’t play better on Saturday. After two Nebraska field goals brought have enough evidence to reverse it. “This is a very special team of kids who the Huskers to within 7-6, Penn State “He (Lehman) tried to reach it out, and are working hard. We’re just trying to figure scored 13 unanswered points on two solid you can’t do that, but he was just trying to out how to score points, stop teams, and Sam Ficken field goals and a 10-yard make a play.” play special teams. We really need Penn touchdown pass from McGloin to tight end The loss was a stinging one for Penn State fans to stick with us. This team stuck Jesse James that put PSU ahead 20-6 going State, especially in light of a very solid first with Penn State, and we need the fans of into the locker rooms. half. The Nittany Lions scored first on a 50Penn State to stick with us in the Indiana Nebraska stormed back in the third yard run by Zwinak, who led both teams game,” he said. quarter, beginning with a 75-yard scoring

Allen Robinson is only going to get better Allen Robinson is on the verge of a record-setting season, which makes Stan Hixon’s comments about the sophomore wide receiver jump out even more. “He is nowhere near as good as he is going to be,” said Hixon, Penn State’s first-year wide receivers coach. Robinson, who leads the Nittany Lions in receptions, yards and touchdowns, can be considered the first breakout star at PSU under Hixon, who has more than 30 years of coaching experience, including previous stops in the NFL with Nate Mink covers the Washington RedPenn State football skins and Buffalo Bills. for StateCollege. He said part of the alcom. lure of joining Bill O’Brien’s staff was the opportunity to coach at the college level again. At this point, he said, he has no aspirations to return to the NFL, even after some self-reflecting following the NCAA levying heavy sanctions against the program in the summer. Robinson has publicly pledged allegiance to Penn State despite the NCAA allowing all Penn State players to transfer


without penalty until preseason practice. His return in 2013, as well as the next five leading receivers and freshmen such as Jesse James, Trevor Williams and Eugene Lewis, would give Penn State a ton of experienced pass-catching options for whoever becomes the new quarterback next season. One guy in particular has drawn rave reviews, and you’ve never seen him play. “Eugene Lewis is a player that came in here with us and we really had high expectations for, and the more we saw him, he really didn’t disappoint us,” Hixon said. “His athletic ability is kind of off the chart.” Lewis has traveled for road games and has been most valuable giving the defense the look of some of the more dynamic running quarterbacks it has faced this season, such as Ohio State’s Braxton Miller. “Geno Lewis, the defensive guys talk about him every day, about what a good job he does for them,” said Hixon, who added it was difficult to have to redshirt Lewis until it was clear Robinson could be a No. 1 wide receiver and Lewis needed more time to hone his receiving skills after playing quarterback for most of his high school career. Robinson’s future seems bright. The rest of the receiving corps doesn’t look so bleak, either.

KYLE CARTER RULED OUT VS. INDIANA Redshirt freshman tight end Kyle Carter

(hand) has been ruled out for Saturday’s game against Indiana, according to the team’s weekly injury report. Carter injured his right wrist in the third quarter of Saturday’s 32-23 loss at Nebraska. He was still nursing an ankle injury last week. In other injury news, reserve running back and special teams contributor Curtis Dukes (head) and safety Malcolm Willis (knee) are listed as day-to-day.

PAUL JONES HEADING TO ROBERT MORRIS Former Penn State quarterback/tight end Paul Jones will continue his football career next semester at Robert Morris, he announced Monday on Twitter. Jones, a redshirt sophomore this season, will have two years of eligibility remaining. His father believed all of his credits earned at Penn State would transfer over. “We’re excited for him,” his father, Paul, said Monday by phone. Jones was heavily recruited but never took a snap at quarterback for Penn State after redshirting his freshman year and missing another because of academic reasons. He ended spring practice as the No. 2 quarterback behind Matt McGloin, but freshman Steven Bench eventually passed him on the depth chart, prompting a

switch to tight end. Jones caught one pass and had one rushing attempt before leaving the team for personal reasons in late September. “He just wants to make a real smooth transition into the next phase,” Paul Jones Sr. said. “It’s a good day. It’s an exciting day.”

UP-DOWN DRILL WHO’S UP Deion Barnes — Posted a career-high six tackles, including a career-best three tackles for loss, and added one sack. Zach Zwinak — Set a career high in rushing yards for the second straight week. His 50-yard touchdown run was Penn State’s longest play from scrimmage this year. Sam Ficken — He has hit six straight field goals, and he connected a seasonlong 38-yarder on Saturday. Glenn Carson and Gerald Hodges — Matched each other with 14 tackles. Hodges tied a season high. Carson set a career high.

WHO’S DOWN Big Ten Officiating — Posted without comment. Malcolm Willis and Kyle Carter — Willis left the game in the second half with a lower left leg injury. Carter suffered a right wrist injury in the third quarter.




NOVEMBER 8-14, 2012

Penn State roster 1 2 2 3 4 5 6 7 7 8 8 9 10 11 12 12 13 14 14 15 15 16 17 17 18 18 19 20 21 22 22 23 24 26 27 28 29 30 30 31 32 32 33 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 62 64 65 66 68 70 72 73 75 76 78 79 80 82 84 84 85 86 86 87 88 89 90 91 93 94 95 96 97 98 99

Bill Belton Shane McGregor Jake Kiley Da’Quan Davis Adrian Amos Nyeem Wartman Gerald Hodges S. Obeng-Agyapong Paul Jones Allen Robinson Gary Wooten Michael Zordich Malcolm Willis Matt McGloin Stephon Morris Steven Bench Tyler Lucas Jordan Lucas Garrett Venuto Alex Kenney Patrick Flanagan Devin Pryor Christian Kuntz Steve Stephenson Jesse James Deion Barnes Matt Marcincin Malik Golden Trevor Williams Akeel Lynch T.J. Rhattigan Ryan Keiser Derek Day Curtis Dukes Jacob Fagnano Zach Zwinak Reynolds Parthemore Andre Dupree Charles Idemudia Brad Bars Joe Baker Jack Haffner Michael Yancich Colin Bryan Dominic Salomone Pat Zerbe Deron Thompson Evan Lewis Ben Kline Jesse Della Valle Glenn Carson J.R. Refice Michael Mauti Mike Hull Michael Fuhrman Alex Butterworth P.J. Byers Adam Cole Jordan Hill Kevin DiSanto Brennan Franklin Anthony Stanko Drew Boyce Brent Smith Derek Dowrey Matt Stankiewitch Wendy Laurent Anthony Alosi Emery Etter Adam Gress Pete Massaro Ty Howle Frank Figueroa John Urschel Miles Dieffenbach Angelo Mangiro Bryan Davie Nate Cadogan Brian Gaia Mark Arcidiacono Eric Shrive Donovan Smith Mike Farrell Kevin Blanchard Matt Zanellato Brian Irvin Kyle Baublitz Matt Lehman B. Moseby-Felder C.J. Olaniyan Bryce Wilson Kyle Carter Tyrone Smith Garry Gilliam Sean Stanley DaQuan Jones James Terry Evan Schwan Carl Nassib Cody Castor Sam Ficken Anthony Zettel Austin Johnson Evan Hailes Jordan Kerner Jamie Van Fleet Mike Wallace


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

Ohio Bobcats Sept. 1 Home Result: L 24-14 Attendance: 97,186

Virginia Cavaliers Sept. 8 Away Result: L 17-16 Attendance: 56,087

Navy Midshipmen Sept. 15 Home Result: W 34-7 Attendance: 98,792

Temple Owls Sept. 22 Home Result: W 24-13 Attendance: 93,680

Illinois Fighting Illini Sept. 29 Away Result: W 35-7 Attendance: 46,734

N’western Wildcats Oct. 6 Home Result: W 39-28 Attendance: 95,769

The good, the bad and the ugly For Nittany Nation, this was a tough one to swallow. Penn State held a 20-6 lead over Nebraska, but collapsed in the second half in a 32-23 loss at Lincoln on Saturday. Many fans will point to the Matt Lehman touchdown/fumble in the end zone as the turning point. However, good teams overcome bad calls — simple as that. Let’s take a closer look at the good, bad and ugly from Saturday’s game. ■ The Good: The first half. Once again, Penn State came out firing on all cylinders as it jumped out to a 20-6 lead. The Nittany Lions had the Cornhuskers on their heels for the first 30 minutes of the game. Quarterback Matt McGloin dissected the Nebraska defense as Penn State quieted the crowd early. ■ The Bad: The second half. Once again, the Lions watched a lead dissolve in the second half. Keep in mind, Penn State held leads in three of their four losses — Ohio, Virginia and Nebraska. Penn State was tied at halftime in the game against Ohio State. First-year head coach Bill O’Brien got outcoached in the second half of the losses. ■ The Ugly: McGloin had a bad day. He threw a critical interception in the second half which led to a Nebraska touchdown and took a terrible intentional grounding penalty in the end zone that resulted in a safety. His reaction? Blame the refs. “We’re not going to get that call here,” McGloin said of Matt Lehman’s fumble in the end zone. C’mon Matt, you’re better than that. Instead of pointing fingers, McGloin needs to point the thumb at himself. — Chris Morelli


PENN STATE running back Zach Zwinak heads for the end zone during Saturday’s game with the Cornhuskers.



Overall: 6-4 Big Ten: 4-2 Home: 3-2 Road: 3-2 Coach: Bill O’Brien, first year Record at Penn State: 6-4 Overall record: 6-4 vs. Indiana: 0-0

Overall: 4-6 Big Ten: 2-4 Home: 2-4 Road: 2-2 Coach: Kevin Wilson, second year Record at Indiana: 5-17 Overall record: 5-17 vs. Penn State: 0-1

Team leaders

Team leaders

Zach Zwinak Bill Belton Michael Zordich Derek Day

RUSHING 138 for 686 (5.0) 60 for 258 (4.3) 66 for 239 (3.6) 33 for 109 (3.3)

Matt McGloin Steven Bench

PASSING 229 of 377, 2,676 yds., 19 TD, 4 int. 2 of 8, 12 yds.

Stephen Houston D’angelo Roberts Tevin Coleman Isaiah Roundtree


RECEIVING Allen Robinson 63-786 (12.5) 8 TD Kyle Carter 36-453 (12.6) 2 TD Brandon Moseby-Felder 26-385 (14.5) 1 TD Matt Lehman 16-196 (12.0) 3 TD

Sam Ficken Allen Robinson Matt McGloin Jesse James

RUSHING 129 for 583 (4.5) 77 for 274 (3.6) 45 for 213 (4.7) 29 for 146 (5.0)

PASSING Cameron Coffman 183 of 295, 1,932 yds., 12 TD, 6 int. Nate Sudfeld 51 of 82, 632 yds., 7 TD, 1 int. Tre Roberson 33 of 50, 368 yds., 2 TD, 1 int. RECEIVING Shane Wynn 51-463 (9.1), 6 TD Cody Latimer 44-707 (16.1), 5 TD Kofi Hughes 36-502 (13.9), 3 TD Ted Bolser 35-377 (10.8), 2 TD

SCORING 62 pts. (10 FG, 32 PAT) 48 pts. (8 TD) 30 pts. (5 TD) 24 pts. (4 TD)


SCORING Stephen Houston 74 pts. (12 TD) Mitch Ewald 72 pts. (12 FG, 36 PAT) Shane Wynn 36 pts. (6 TD)

Offense PENN STATE 141.3 3.7 231-389-4 268.8 410.1 5.3 28.0





138.2 4.1 267-428-8 293.2 431.4 5.6 31.2

PENN STATE 137.9 3.8 199-346-7 207.0 344.9 4.8 18.6


INDIANA 244.0 5.2 179-292-5 201.8 445.8 5.8 32.2


NOVEMBER 8-14, 2012



Indiana roster Iowa Hawkeyes Oct. 20 Away Result: W 38-14 Attendance: 70,585

Ohio State Buckeyes Oct. 27 Home Result: L 35-23 Attendance: 107,818

Purdue Boilermakers Nov. 3 Away Result: W 34-9 Attendance: 40,098

Nebraska Cornhuskers Nov. 10 Away Result: L 32-23 Record: 6-4

Indiana Hoosiers Nov. 17 Home Time: Noon TV: BTN

Wisconsin Badgers Nov. 24 Home Time: 3:30 p.m. TV: ABC/ESPN

Depth charts PSU




Quarterback 11 Matt McGloin, 6-1, 201, Sr. 12 Steven Bench, 6-2, 204, Fr.

Left Tackle 78 Jason Spriggs, 6-7, 268, Fr. 74 Charlie Chapman, 6-6, 300, Jr.

Running Back 1 Bill Belton, 5-10, 202, So. 24 Derek Day, 5-9, 193, Sr. 26 Curtis Dukes, 6-1, 245, Sr.

Left Guard 64 Collin Rahrig, 6-2, 278, So. 73 Bernard Taylor, 6-2, 292, So.

Fullback 9 Michael Zordich, 6-1, 236, Sr. 35 Pat Zerbe, 6-1, 236, Jr. 8 85 15 21 37

Wide Receiver Allen Robinson, 6-3, 201, So. B. Moseby-Felder, 6-2, 195, Jr. Alex Kenney, 6-0, 192, So. Trevor Williams, 6-1, 186, Fr. Evan Lewis, 5-10, 174, Sr.

Center 67 Will Matte, 6-2, 292, Sr. 76 Cody Evers, 6-4, 304, So. Right Guard 67 Dan Feeney, 6-4, 293, Fr. 76 Cody Evers, 6-4, 304, So. Right Tackle 59 Peyton Eckert, 6-6, 293, So. 57 Pete Bachman, 6-5, 285, So. Wide Receiver Cody Latimer, 6-3, 208, So. Duwyce Wilson, 6-3, 195, Jr. Kofi Hughes, 6-2, 210, Jr. Nick Stoner, 6-1, 173, So.

Tight End 89 Gary Gilliam, 6-6, 262, Jr. 87 Kyle Carter, 6-3, 247, Fr.

3 81 13 14

Left Tackle 76 Donovan Smith, 6-5, 316, Fr. 70 Nate Cadogan, 6-5, 293, Jr.

Quarterback 2 Cameron Coffman, 6-2, 191, So. 7 Nate Sudfeld, 6-5, 218, Fr.

Left Guard 65 Miles Dieffenbach, 6-3, 300, So. 60 Ty Howle, 6-0, 298, Jr.

Running Back 12 Stephen Houston, 6-0, 218, Jr. 20 D’Angelo Roberts, 5-10, 195, So. 6 Tevin Coleman, 6-1, 200, Fr.

Center 54 Matt Stankiewitch, 6-3, 301, Sr. 62 Frank Figueroa, 6-3, 308, Jr.

Tight End 83 Ted Bolser, 6-6, 250, Jr. 85 Charles Love III, 6-3, 240, Sr.

Right Guard 64 John Urschel, 6-3, 307, Jr. 75 Eric Shrive, 6-6, 305, Jr.

DEFENSE Left End 25 Ryan Phillis, 6-3, 261, So. 95 Bobby Richardson, 6-3, 279, So.

Right Tackle 78 Mike Farrell, 6-6, 306, Sr. 58 Adam Gress, 6-6, 311, Jr. DEFENSE 18 59 90 86

Defensive End Deion Barnes, 6-4, 246, Fr. Pete Massaro, 6-4, 256, Sr. Sean Stanley, 6-1, 243, Sr. C.J. Olaniyan, 6-3, 248, So.

47 84 91 93

Defensive Tackle Jordan Hill, 6-1, 292, Sr. Kyle Baublitz, 6-5, 287, So. DaQuan Jones, 6-3, 324, Jr. James Terry, 6-3, 316, Sr.

6 43 42 38

Outside Linebacker Gerald Hodges, 6-2, 237, Sr. Mike Hull, 6-0, 228, So. Michael Mauti, 6-2, 232, Sr. Ben Kline, 6-2, 224, Fr.

Middle Linebacker 40 Glenn Carson, 6-3, 235, Jr. 33 Michael Yancich, 6-2, 233, Sr. 4 39 12 3

Cornerback Adrian Amos, 6-0, 205, So. Jesse Della Valle, 6-1, 190, So. Stephon Morris, 5-8, 186, Sr. Da’Quan Davis, 5-10, 161, Fr.

97 99 98 75

Defensive Tackle Larry Black Jr., 6-2, 294, Sr. Adarius Rayner, 6-2, 292, Fr. Adam Replogle, 6-3, 294, Sr. Nicholas Singer, 6-3, 290, Sr.

Right End 33 Zack Shaw, 6-3, 294, Sr. 96 John Laihinen, 6-4, 250, So. Strongside Linebacker 4 Forisee Hardin, 6-1, 208, So. 47 Chase Hoobler, 6-2, 242, So. Middle Linebacker 42 David Cooper, 6-1, 225, So. 55 Jake Michalek, 6-2, 242, So. Weakside Linebacker 49 Griffen Dahlstrom, 6-3, 226, Jr. 51 Kyle Kennedy, 6-3, 232, Fr. Left Cornerback 28 Antonio Marshall, 5-11, 188, Jr. 23 Lawrence Barnett, 5-10, 187, Jr. Safety 37 Mark Murphey, 6-2, 206, So. 36 Tim Bennett, 5-9, 181, So. Right Cornerback 7 Brian Williams, 6-0, 185, So. 22 Kenny Mullen, 5-10, 180, So.

Free Safety 10 Malcolm Willis, 5-11, 209, Jr. 23 Ryan Keiser, 6-1, 200, So.

SPECIAL TEAMS Kicker 16 Mitch Ewald, 5-10, 173, Jr. 99 Nick Freeland, 6-0, 201, Sr.

Strong Safety 7 S. Obeng-Agyapong, 5-10, 207, Jr. 27 Jake Fagano, 6-0, 206, Sr.

Punter 39 Erich Toth, 6-3, 190, Fr. 93 Nick Campos, 6-0, 182, Fr.


Long Snapper 91 Matt Dooley, 6-4, 257, So. 82 Sean Barrett, 6-6, 200, Fr.

Placekicker 97 Sam Ficken, 6-3, 172, So. Punter 45 Alex Butterworth, 5-10, 206, Jr.

Holder 39 Erich Toth, 6-3, 190, Fr. 2 Cameron Coffman, 6-2, 191, So.

Kick Returner 15 Alex Kenney, 6-0, 192, So. 39 Jesse Della Valle, 6-1, 190, So.

Kick Return 1 Shane Wynn, 5-7, 157, So. 6 Tevin Coleman, 6-1, 200, Fr.

Punt Returner 37 Evan Lewis, 5-10, 174, Sr. 39 Jesse Della Valle, 6-1, 190, So.

Punt Return 14 Nick Stoner, 6-1, 173, So. 1 Shane Wynn, 5-7, 157, So.


PENN STATE’S Jesse James, left, and Matt Lehman celebrate a touchdown during Saturday’s game.

BIG TEN STANDINGS CONFERENCE Leaders W-L Conference Pct. Ohio State 6-0 Wisconsin 4-2 Penn State 4-2 Indiana 2-4 Purdue 1-5 Illinois 0-6

% Overall 1.000 .667 .667 .333 .200 .000

W-LOVERALL% Pct. 10-0 1.000 7-3 .700 6-4 .600 4-6 .400 4-6 .400 2-8 .200

Legends Nebraska Michigan Northwestern Minnesota Michigan State Iowa

% .833 .833 .500 .333 .333 .333

W-L 8-2 7-3 7-3 6-4 5-5 4-6

W-L 5-1 5-1 3-3 2-4 2-4 2-4

BIG TEN SCHEDULE THIS WEEK’S GAMES Indiana at Penn State, noon Iowa at Michigan, noon Northwestern at Michigan State, noon Minnesota at Nebraska, 3:30 p.m. Ohio State at Wisconsin, 3:30 p.m. Purdue at Illinois, 3:30 p.m. LAST WEEK Michigan 38, Northwestern 31 (OT) Purdue 27, Iowa 24 Wisconsin 62, Indiana 14 Minnesota 17, Illinois 3 Nebraska 32, Penn State 23

% .800 .700 .700 .600 .500 .400

1 2 2 3 4 4 5 6 7 8 9 9 10 12 12 13 14 15 15 16 16 17 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 23 24 24 24 25 26 27 28 29 29 30 30 31 31 33 33 34 35 35 36 37 38 39 40 40 41 42 42 43 44 44 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 62 63 63 64 65 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 99

Shane Wynn Cameron Coffman Dareon Fuller Cody Latimer Corey Babb Forisee Hardin Tre Roberson Tevin Coleman Nate Sudfeld Kevin Davis Nate Boudreau Greg Heban Ricky Jones Mike Caponi Stephen Houston Kofi Hughes Nick Stoner Damon Graham Marcus Kinsella Tyler Brady Mitch Ewald Michael Hunter Max Matthews Tregg Waters Ryan Parker D’Angelo Roberts Jake Zupanic Kenny Mullen Lawrence Barnett Blair Stellhorn Andre Booker David Calhoun Matt Perez David Blackwell Chandler Miller Alexander Webb Anthony Davis Dawson Fletcher Jordan Jackson Tyler Burgett Nathan Reisman Tyler Reeves Jordan Wallace Christian Englum Zack Shaw Jacarri Alexander Quai Chandler Mitchell Voss Tim Bennett Mark Murphey Isaiah Roundtree Erich Toth Chase Parker Matt Zakrzewski Tanner Kearns David Cooper Chad Roggeman Brandon Grubbe Ishmael Thomas Adam Kranda Andrew Wilson Dimitrius Carr-Watson Mike Replogle Chase Hoobler Simeon Ikudabo Griffen Dahlstrom Jake Reed Kyle Kennedy Austin Schlosser Shawn Heffern Alex Ziedas Jake Michalek Nick Mangieri Pete Bachman Tyler McGuigan Peyton Eckert Will Matte Ralston Evans Jerrell Kirlew Tyler Lukens Collin Rahrig Wes Rogers Dan Feeney David Kaminski Alex Todd Jacob Bailey Bill Ivan Michael Mitsch Bernard Taylor Charlie Chapman Nicholas Sliger Cody Evers Dimitric Camiel Jason Spriggs Gregory Lewis Sean Damaska Duwyce Wilson Sean Barrett Caleb Cornett Ted Bolser Jamonne Chester Charles Love III Paul Phillips Leneil Himes Anthony Corsaro Mike Carter Garrett Libertowski Matt Dooley Justin Rayside Nick Campos Ralphael Green Javon Cornley Bobby Richardson John Laihinen Larry Black Jr. Adam Replogle Nick Freeland Adarius Rayner


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




NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012


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John Dixon Last week: 9-3 Overall: 93-39

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Complete Domination State College makes it look easy in playoff win over Central Mountain By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH

STATE COLLEGE — With just over two minutes to play in the second quarter of a tied game on Friday night, the last thing on the minds of the State College Little Lions was another mercy-rule blowout of Central Mountain. Yet nine minutes of playing time later, after an avalanche of State College touchdowns, the Little Lions were ahead by 35, and the clock started to run. To their credit, the Wildcats refused to give in, and with a combination of trick plays, onside kicks, and the legs of speedy Von Walker, they scored the final 18 points of the game. But it was all too late, and State College brought home a 42-25 victory in the District 6-9 semifinal at Memorial Field. Ryan Goeke ran for 62 yards and scored two touchdowns, Ebrahim Britton broke a 57-yard touchdown run, and Andrew Kelly caught two TD passes from Pat Irwin to lead the Little Lions to the win and into the final against DuBois this weekend. “Starting off on those first couple drives wasn’t great,” Irwin said, “but we definitely picked it up in the second half. What it came down to in the game was that we went to what we do best and moved the ball down the field.” Both teams started slowly in this game. Neither scored in the first quarter, and it was almost mid-way through the second when Goeke broke the ice with a 24-yard burst up the middle that gave SC a 7-0 lead. “They seemed to overcorrect for the jet (sweep) on the left,” Goeke said of the play, “and we just ran up the middle. The line did an excellent job of trapping

the guy, and I was just looking to not fumble to ball and get into the end zone.” After a short State College kickoff, the Wildcats came right back. Starting on the 49, they marched 51 yards on 8 plays with Blaze Buckwalter taking it in from the one for the score and a 7-7 tie. Buckwalter, who ran 14 times for 100 yards in the game, also had runs of 24, 11, and 5 in the drive. Kelly got the Little Lions going on their subsequent drive by throwing a 31-yard halfback pass to Dan Fry down the right sideline. Four plays later, with 1:50 remaining in the quarter, Kelly took it in from 14 yards out, and SC took a 14-7 lead. It was here that things began to unravel for the Wildcats. On the first play from scrimmage after the kickoff, Walker was looking to go deep down the right sideline, but Goeke stepped in front and made the first of his two interceptions. After a 20-yard pass to Dan Fry and two Kelly runs, Irwin found Darian Herncane open in the end zone for Little Lions’ third score and a 21-7 lead. There was only 16 seconds on the clock when Hernecane scored. “We had turnovers. We had mistakes,” State College coach Al Wolski said. “It was really kind of sloppy in the first quarter, and we were moving the ball and made a mistake and couldn’t put the score in. I think the big play was the end of the second quarter and got that drive that put up the 21st point.” State College continued the momentum into the third quarter. After receiving the second half kickoff, the Little Lions took only two plays to score when Britton took a pitchout and bolt-

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

STATE COLLEGE’S Jake Knouse finds some running room while Central Mountain’s Tyler Cryder closes in. ed down the right sideline almost untouched for score that put SC ahead 28-7. Three minutes later, Goeke scored his second touchdown on a 10-yard run, and then he almost immediately intercepted his second pass of the game that again put the Little Lions in scoring position. Irwin took advantage, finding a wide-open Kelly open on the right sideline and threw a perfect strike for a 33yard touchdown and a 42-7 SC lead. In all, State College scored 35 points in less than nine minutes of playing time. “I guess we started to click,” Goeke said. “We came out at half-

time and we knew we had to perform to bring out the win and that’s what we did.” Even though it was down by 35 with a running clock, Central Mountain did not quit. On its next possession, the Wildcats marched 60 yards on six plays and scored when Buckwalter took it in from 17 yards out. Going for broke, Central Mountain then executed a perfect onside kick, recovering on the SC 45-yard line. Six plays later, Walker sprinted around left end 15 yards for another Wildcat touchdown, making the score 4219. Another onside kick was unsuccessful, but State College

fumbled trying to run the clock, and CM was in business again. And again, the Wildcats came through, marching 80 yards on nine plays with Walker throwing a 17-yard touchdown pass to Cole Renninger. That drive took too long, however, and when the Little Lions recovered the next onside kick, there was just over three minutes to play and they were able to run out the clock for the win. “They (Central Mountain) were an excellent team,” Goeke said. “We knew we had to come out and unfortunately we didn’t execute like we should have. But it’s a good thing we came back and did what we had to do.

End of the Road Bald Eagle Area loses to Ligonier Valley in first round of playoffs By SHAWN CURTIS Special to The Gazette

LIGONIER — Second-seeded Ligonier Valley wasn’t the only team with reason to celebrate after the Rams’ 41-6 win over Bald Eagle Area on Friday. Yes, the 35-point loss put a sour end to the 6-5 campaign from the Bald Eagles. The playoff appearance by the Bald Eagles ended with a disappointing result but also ended a long string of frustration according to coach John Jack Tobias. “The success of having a winning season is huge,” Tobias said. “We had kids talking about playing in Week 4 who wanted to come out for the team. They’re guys who should have been there from the start. Winning gets people excited.” Tobias also pointed out that getting there may have been half the fun for the upstart Bald Eagles. “A couple of our kids had great seasons,” Tobias said. “This is the first year we’ve had a winning season since I think like ’92 or ’93, they got into the playoffs. For them the hard work was why we got to where we went.” Seventh-seeded Bald Eagle Area, which fell to Ligonier Valley by a 48-6 count in a Week 10 game, served as the Rams’ first playoff victory since 1985 when the thenMounties toppled Tyrone. “It’s a huge weight off my back,” Ligonier Valley coach Roger Beitel said. “No matter who was writing the articles, some more than others, there was always the: ‘They did this and they did that but they

didn’t win a playoff game. Didn’t win a playoff game. Didn’t win a playoff game.’ There’s a lot of negative people in the world that continually harp on that. Now we have. Hopefully that’s put to bed and this will be the first of many.” Ligonier Valley running back Ryan Torrance also made history, picking up 189 yards on 34 rushes to claim the school’s all-time record for single-season rushing yards, previously held by Barry Roddy and established in 1974 according to Beitel. “It feels pretty good,” Torrance said. “Whenever Coach Beitel came to me at the end of last week and said I needed 187 yards for the school record, was kind of shocked at first. Then he said ‘We’re going to do what we need to do to get that for you.’ Without him, without my line this wasn’t possible.” Torrance and the Rams set the early tone with a swift 58-yard drive that ended when the senior running back toted the ball into the end zone from 15 yards away. Bald Eagle Area responded with a march which took the ball to the Rams’ 24 before two straight incompletions by Cole Long turned the ball over on downs. Ligonier Valley parlayed the momentum into another Torrance touchdown, this one from a yard away as Torrance willed his way through the Bald Eagles defense. The Rams struck again early in the second with a 9-yard run by Torrance finishing off an eight-play drive. A three-and-out by Bald Eagle Area led to an even quicker possession by the Rams; though this one

Gazette file photo

BALD EAGLE Area’s Cole Long hands off to Nate Sharkey during a game earlier this season. BEA saw its season end at the hands of Ligonier Valley last week. ended with Scott Fennell’s 57-yard pass to Alec Bloom. The tandem put Ligonier Valley in the end zone again with the scoring play covering 6 yards. A missed point-after kick left the score at 34-0 heading into intermission. The Bald Eagles broke through late in the third quarter as Cole completed an 8yard pass to Jonathon Romine, who flipped the ball back to Bryan Greene, who then raced 64 yards to the end zone. Tyler Schall’s point-after kick was blocked. The Rams punched in their last points with 7:54 remaining when Torrance scored on a 3-yard run. Maddy Grimm added her fifth point-after kick to set the final.

On the Rams’ following drive, Torrance broke the record on a 6-yard dash to the Rams 45. Ligonier Valley advances to host Forest Hills on Saturday. The Rangers topped third-seeded Central 21-7 this past Saturday. The extra day to prepare may also give Beitel time to thaw out following the icebucket bath given to him by his players. “I didn’t get one last year because I was coming off a heart attack,” Beitel said. “After we won the conference championship, they didn’t think it was a good idea to hit me with the ice. That’s the best ice bath, I’m sticky and I could care less. What a night.”



NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

State College to face off with top-seeded DuBois average of 48 points per game. Their wins this season include victories over Franklin, 61-21, ALTOONA — State College Punxsutawney, 50-6, Brookville, heads into the District 6-9, AAAA 52-13, and Bradford, 84-6 (not a championship game on Friday misprint). night against a very balanced and In week one, they defeated Mifdangerous DuBois team. flin County, 34-24, the only common opponent on the schedule with State College. State College, now 8-3 Who: No. 2 State College vs. No. 1 DuBois after last week’s 42-25 win What: District 6-9 AAAA Final over Central Mountain in Where: Mansion Park, Altoona the first round, also has a balanced attack with When: Friday, Nov. 16 quarterback Pat Irwin and Tickets: Available at the gate receivers Dan Fry and Radio: ESPN Radio 1450 AM, State College Darian Hernecane pacing the passing attack, and DuBois, who had a bye in the Ryan Goeke, Andrew Kelly, first round, is 8-1 this season with Ebrahim Britton, and Chris Theis the only blemish on its record a leading the rushers. 17-15 loss last week to Slippery State College has good size Rock. across the offensive and defensive The Beavers feature a balanced lines, and the Little Lions have attack and have two exceptional played a challenging schedule inplayers heading the passing and cluding Central Dauphin, Chamthe running games. bersburg, Harrisburg, Liberty, and Sophomore quarterback Gabe Cumberland Valley, all quality French completed 111 of 169 passAAAA programs. es this season (65%) for 1535 yards Last week, SC for the most part and 17 touchdowns, and senior contained Central Mountain’s Von running back Garrett Brown ran Walker, but the Wildcats came the ball 171 times for 1654 yards back from a 42-7 deficit to score and 23 touchdowns. That’s almost the final 18 points of the game. 3200 yards of offense and 40 Teams have shown they can touchdowns from two players. move the ball against the Little In all, the Beavers average 202 Lions, and this game will likely yards per game passing and 228 come down to how well they yards rushing, and they score an match up with French and Brown.


If you go

TIM WEIGHT/For The Gazette

THE LITTLE LIONS will leave the friendly confines of Memorial Field for the District 6-9 Class AAAA title game in Altoona on Friday night.

Steelers win close game, but lose Big Ben PITTSBURGH — It’s purely coincidental that on a night when U.S. Olympic gymnast McKayla Maroney — she of the “McKayla is Not Impressed” or “MehKayla” memes — started the ceremonial waving of The Terrible Towel that the Pittsburgh Steelers turned in the least impressive of their six victories this season. Then again, the Steelers have never been about style points. That is not to say that Pittsburgh (63) was wholly satisfied with its 16-13 overtime win over the struggling Kansas City Chiefs. Kansas City (1-8) treated the prime time contest as its Super Shawn Curtis covBowl — and at times ers the Pittsburgh like an audition for Steelers for the Fox’s “So You Think Centre County You Can Dance?” — as Gazette. Email him at sports@centre it frustrated the ers and those fans who braved the rainy elements at Heinz Field. While Pittsburgh eked out the win thanks to a Lawrence Timmons interception on the Chiefs’ sec-


ond snap of overtime and the ensuing 23yard field goal from Shaun Suisham, many moments contributed to any justifiable unease. It was how the Steelers combatted these moments, not the moments themselves, that mattered. “That’s no Ernie Banks, but we’ll take it,” Steelers coach Mike Tomlin said. “We won’t apologize for it either. Such is life in the NFL. The guys made the necessary plays to get out of the stadium with the win. Big time kudos to all of the people that made the necessary plays, particularly Lawrence Timmons, who made a big play there for us in overtime.” When Ben Roethlisberger exited the game with a right-shoulder injury, backup Byron Leftwich performed passably for the remainder of the game. Leftwich, who had taken zero of the Steelers’ 598 offensive snaps in 2012 to that point, wasn’t sharp but was able to command the offense to a fourth-quarter field goal drive, which broke a 10-all tie. “I haven’t had any first team reps since we left Latrobe,” Leftwich noted. “It’s good to get out there, and that’s what I told some of these guys. We need to get some work together. That will be good because I haven’t thrown to Mike Wallace, Emmanuel Sanders and those guys since Latrobe. It was good to get out there and get some

c u k B Contes y k c u L t

work in. I felt that people were moving faster than me when I first got out there. After about three or four plays I got into a rhythm.” The Chiefs offense looked awfully strong in the first quarter, racking up 110 yards and a touchdown. The remaining three-plus quarters saw two field goals and 186 yards produced by the Chiefs. On a night when the offense sputtered regardless of who was under center, containing the pesky Chiefs was paramount. “The defense and the offense have to have each other’s back,” Timmons said. “We definitely want to have the offense’s back. They’ve been playing well for us. This was just a great, all-over team game.” A fumble by Isaac Redman gave the Chiefs, already up 7-0 and leading for the

first time this season, a chance to expand on the lead. Despite starting at the Steelers’ 10, a Ryan Succop field goal was all the Chiefs produced off that turnover. By the time that Suisham’s field goal split the uprights in the south end zone, it appeared that Pittsburgh was already wanting to put this game out of mind; if only because the Steelers’ effort indicated that the team was looking beyond the Chiefs with the division-leading Ravens on the immediate horizon. “This is a tough team,” Timmons said of the Chiefs. “I wouldn’t say we were looking ahead. Baltimore is also a tough team. (Kansas City) played Baltimore tough — Baltimore only beat them by a few points. This is the NFL. You are playing against great talent every week.”

Rock Solid winners announced From Gazette staff reports The final Rock Solid Award Winners of the regular season have been announced. Week 10 winners were: Tyler Rhoades (Bellefonte), Tanner Cramer (Bald Eagle Area), Luke Weaver (Penns Valley), Tanner

Lamb (Philipsburg-Osceola) and Jordan Good (State College). The Week 9 winners were: Matt Querns (Bellefonte), Bryan Greene (Bald Eagle Area), Cam Tobias (Penns Valley), Kyle Hawkins (Philipsburg-Osceola) and Darian Hernacane (State College).

Find us online at Proud to Support YMCA, Thon Bellefonte Cruise & Last Cruise

The Centre County Gazette is holding a Lucky Buck Contest! nd in a picture of you and your buck with your name, , the town you live in, the weight of your buck and the mber of points he has along with where you got the deer. We will publish the pictures and draw a random name once a week for prizes. Send pictures to or mail to Lucky Buck Contest The Centre County Gazette 403 S. Allen Street State College, PA 16801 All A ll ages age ges can can enter enter the the contest. co ontest. nt s Pictures Picctures r will will be be returned rret eturn rne ed only only ly if a self-addressed, sellf-a f-address r ssed, stamped ssta tamp ped e envelope nv velop pe iiss inc included clud ded with with your your picture. pictu turre. Call Ca all (814) (8 4) 238-5051 with witth questions. que esstio ons.




NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012




O’Brien focused on PSU’s future By NATE MINK

UNIVERSITY PARK — Bill O’Brien is flattered his name is being mentioned for possible NFL head coaching openings, but he isn’t even thinking about whether or not he would entertain any such offer. “We’re 6-4,” O’Brien said Tuesday at his weekly press conference. “I’m flattered that you’d even ask me that question. I’m worried about Indiana and I’m worried about our Tuesday practice.” O’Brien reportedly turned down an opportunity to interview for the Jacksonville Jaguars head coaching vacancy last offseason upon being hired by Penn State. The Jaguars, Philadelphia Eagles, Cleveland Browns and Kansas City Chiefs are among those franchises that could see a coaching change this year. O’Brien is under contract until 2020. Submitted photo

THE BALD EAGLE AREA eighth-grade team finished the year with a perfect 8-0 record. Front row, from left, Zach Fitzgerald, Alec Nyman, Chase Myers, Garret Proctor, Tanner Kresovich, Luke Holler, Jordan Jones, Chris Shultz, Andrew Cohen, Holden Price and Jake Gates. Back row, from left, Bradley Dunkel, Eli Myers, Kyle Gill, Gavin Schnarrs, coach Donnie Burns, Caleb Roberts, Hunter Hockenberry, head coach Brian Nicolas, Kaleb Kelly, Austin Young, Mike Salvanish, Hunter Weston, James Decker and coach John Long. Missing from photo: Tyler Heinbaugh.

Local sports briefs From Gazette staff reports

New officers elected

Championships held

MILESBURG — The Milesburg Little League will be holding its election of new officers from 6 to 6:15 p.m. on Nov. 16 in the lobby of Bald Eagle Area High School. Please contact Don Basalla ( or Mark Kresovich ( if you or someone you know is interested in becoming a board member. All active volunteers in the Milesburg Little League with their act 34 clearance are eligible to vote in this election.

STATE COLLEGE — Toftrees Golf Club recently held its club championships. Chris Snyder defeated Scott Hanna, two and one. It was Snyder’s first championship. In the first flight, Gary Filkins defeated Tom Morton, six and five. Filkins won seniors last year. In the ladies’ division, Karen Krupa topped Maribel Lies, three and two. It was Krupa’s second championship. The the senior division (55 and older), Terry Cooper defeated Carl Raup, two up. It was Cooper’s first senior championship. In the super seniors division (65 and older), Paul Lowery defeated Jerry Lauchle, one up. It was Lowery’s first super senior title.


Weller records ace PHILIPSBURG — Gib Weller recorded a hole-in-one while golfing recently at the Philipsburg Country Club. Weller got the ace on the 130-yard No. 4 hole. He used a six iron. He was playing with Gary Byron, Rick Holsopple and Bob Geist. It was his first-ever hole-in-one.

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Kyle Carter’s season is over. The redshirt freshman tight end, second on the team in receptions and receiving yards, will miss the remainder of the season with a right hand injury, coach Bill O’Brien said. He did not elaborate on the extent of the injury. O’Brien backed up his comments following a controversial fumble call in Saturday’s 32-23 loss at Nebraska by reiterating he does not believe the NCAA or anyone else has an agenda against Penn State. Some fuss was made earlier Tuesday on social media outlets such as Twitter and Facebook about Penn State merchandise not being available for purchase on the NCAA’s official website. “No one is against Penn State,” O’Brien said.


FIRST-YEAR COACH Bill O’Brien says he has no interest in an NFL job at this time.

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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

Maggie to the Rescue Lucas’ 25 helps Penn State notch season-opening victory By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH

UNIVERSITY PARK — The Penn State women’s basketball team raised the 2011-12 Big Ten Championship banner in a ceremony just before the tipoff against seasonopening opponent Howard on Sunday afternoon. After falling behind the aggressive Bison by seven points early and struggling and sputtering on offense for most of the first half, the Lady Lions began to realize that this was a new season and all that magic from last year would not be easy to recapture. So Penn State turned to its defense, and the effects were immediate and dramatic. Turning up the pressure late in the first half, the Lady Lions forced eight turnovers in the last three minutes of the period, went on an unanswered 14-point run, and finished the half with an eight point advantage. PSU kept the pressure up in the second half, building leads as much as 19 points, and finally closed out Howard 72-61 for its first win of the season. Maggie Lucas led the Lady Lions with 25 points, followed by 14 each by Mia Nickson and Alex Bentley, but the PSU players were hardly happy with their performance. “We’re happy that we got the win,” Lucas said, “but we can play a lot more disciplined. We finished plays defensively, but put them on the foul line way too much. That’s not what we do, not in our game plan.” Howard’s physical, match-up zone defense gave Penn State problems the entire game, especially in the paint. Even though Penn State had a significant size advantage across the front line, none of the Lion inside players managed a field goal except for Nickson. Add to that some cold shooting and impatience by PSU, and it’s not surprising that the Bison led for most of the first half and were never too far out of contention. “Size doesn’t really matter that much to me,” Howard coach Niki Reid Geckeler said. “It’s just how big your heart is. Our kids are very physical. They are very confident. This

is a squad that was 24-9 last season, so we have a lot to continue to build on. So size wasn’t really an issue. We just wanted to stay on top and play our game.” In the latter stages of the first half, however, the quickness of Lucas, Bentley, and Dara Taylor out front began to exert itself. Down by six, and after a timeout call by PSU coach Coquese Washington, the Lions began to pressure full court. In the span of three minutes, the Lions forced eight turnovers and turned them into 14 points, 11 of which were scored by Lucas. Penn State went from being behind 31-25 to a 39-31 lead going into halftime. “We talked about defense,” Washington said about her timeout. “We wanted to get up the pressure and try to create some turnovers and get some easy baskets in transition. I think we finished the half with ten stops in a row, and that kind of gave us a spark going into the half.” In the second half, Penn State built on that momentum, steadily pulling away from Howard. At one point, the Lions held a 68-49 lead with just over four minutes to play. Even so, Penn State had no answer for Howard forward Saadia Doyle. The senior guard finished the game with 36 points, mostly on drives and short jump shots, but Penn State also helped, sending her to the line 23 times (17 makes). No other player for the Bison finished in double figures. “Certainly, number one, she’s aggressive,” Washington said about Doyle. “She’s a guard size, with a post game. So if you put a guard on her, she does a good job of going down and posting and she’s very physical in drawing fouls. “If you put a post on her, she’s very quick to face up and drive by you. So, she’s a very good player, and we put her on the foul line 23 times, and when you have someone aggressive like that and you put them on the foul line, they get comfortable and in a rhythm and think they can do anything they want.” Doyle and the Bison never quit in the game, even after being down by 19, but time ran out on them and Penn State

Photo courtesy Penn State Athletics

MAGGIE LUCAS’ 25 points led the No. 8 Penn State women’s basketball team past Howard in the season opener on Nov. 11. prevailed, 72-61. “I think it’s early season,” Washington said about her team’s performance. “If you look at a lot of things right now, they came out of the gate and still have to find their identity. We have a lot of players returning, but we are a different team. “So we have to find our rhythm. We have two new players who are going to play a lot of minutes for us, so it’s going to take some time to figure that out in game situations. I think a lot of it is just the beginning of the season.” Next up for Penn State is a trip to Texas to take on Texas A&M, a tough team that will severely test the No. 8 Lions.

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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012



Nittany Notes: Volleyball squad keeps on rolling By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH

UNIVERSITY PARK — The No. 2 Penn State women’s volleyball team stormed past both Illinois and Northwestern last weekend to improve its record to 25-2 overall and 15-1 in the Big Ten. On Thursday, the Lady Lions swept the Illini 25-17, 2517, and 25-14 at Rec Hall. Deja McClendon led Penn State with 11 kills and Ariel Scott chipped in with seven. Micha Hancock had 21 assists and, and Dominique Gonzalez led the defense with 11 digs. In all, the Lions had 35 kills, five aces, and 33 digs in the match. On Saturday night, the Lions kept rolling with a 3-0 shutout of Northwestern. Nia Grant and McClendon led Penn State with eight kills, while Ariel Scott had seven, and Megan Courtney and Katie Slay had six. Hancock handed out 31 assists, and Gonzalez had 13 digs. Penn State is next in action at Indiana on Friday and Purdue on Saturday. The Lions then return home to finish the season against Ohio State and Michigan State. After squeezing past Albany, 2-1, on Saturday, the No. 4 seeded Penn State field hockey team was eliminated on Sunday with a 5-2 loss to Syracuse. The Lions finished their season with an 18-4 record and a 5-1 mark in the Big Ten. Penn State fell behind early 2-0, but Whitney Reddig buoyed the Lions’ hopes when she scored a goal early in the second half to bring Penn State back to within a goal. But Syracuse scored three more in quick succession to

put the match away and advance to the quarterfinals of the tournament. Syracuse’s goalie was awesome,” said head coach Char Morett. “I though she the difference in the game, really. I think that Syracuse is a good team and their kids played very, very hard. It was an awesome second half. Where we had all of that momentum going, and then they were able to come back ... it was tough to get to 2-1, and then all of a sudden it was 3-1.We had some great chances at the beginning of the game, and you have to score on those. “For the seniors, I just want to thank them for all of their years and the effort that they gave. I thought that Hannah (Allison) played exceptionally well today. She was a great leader on the field, as was Ayla (Halus). Kelsey (Amy) had some great chances, too. But they have been a great group of seniors.” The top seeded and No. 5 Penn State women’s soccer team advanced in the NCAA tournament with a solid 4-0 thrashing of LIU at Brooklyn on Sunday at Jeffery Field. Christine Nairn, Raquel Rodriquez, Tani Costa, and Maya Hayes all scored for the Lions who outshot LIU 21-3 in the game. The win boosts Penn State’s record to 18-3-1 and sends the Lions into the second round against Boston College on Friday at Jeffery Field. You want to put yourself in situations to score goals and we did time and time again,” Penn State coach Erica Walsh said. “At the end of the day, games are won and lost on having to put the ball in the back of the net. It doesn’t really matter how many chances you have to score, you have to finish them and we did four times. I’m thrilled about that,

Photo courtesy Penn State Athletics

THE PENN STATE women’s field hockey team — Big Ten champions this season — saw its season end with a 5-2 loss to Syracuse in the NCAA tournament last weekend. but I still think it can be better.” “I think we did well,” Nairn added. “Four goals. We wanted to score early and often. We didn’t come out exactly how we wanted. Four goals from four different players just shows how many weapons we have. We can only improve and we’re looking forward to playing Boston College on Friday.” The Boston College match is scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m

Philipsburg hosts Fall Classic


PHILIPSBURG — Philipsburg Country Club hosted the Fall Classic recently. In the net division, Andrew Mann and Ryan Nartatez finished first with a 60. Brian Short and Steve Eskey were second with a 61. They were followed by M. Gary Helsel and Lee Martell (62), Dan Wachter and Fred Powers (63) and Randy Way and Jim Burns (64). In the gross division, Len Delbaggio and Greg Ferguson Jr. were first with a 66. They were followed by Bill Jones and Slugger Gette, with a 68. Ryan Delbaggio and J.P. Stultz (69) were third, Todd Homan and Keith Salene were tied for fourth along with Bo Sankey and Doug Goss. They finished with 70. On course prizes went to Dave Brown, Jim Dixon, Keith Hahn, Arch Myers and Paul Fischer.

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THE 13TH ANNUAL Bellefonte Wrestling Grappler Open was held recently in an effort to raise scholarship funds. With a score of 55, gross winners were, from left, Tim Glunt, Terry Glunt, Dave Smith and Jake Corman.


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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT Maestro Jinbo celebrates 23 years at the podium By HARRY ZIMBLER For The Gazette

STATE COLLEGE — The 2012 Season of the Nittany Valley Symphony marks the 23rd season with Maestro Michael Jinbo at the helm. Jinbo’s career as a conductor began quite by accident. “I first conducted during my senior year in college,” Jinbo said. “Though I was immediately intrigued, it took several years before I felt confident enough to even the possibility that conducting could be my career.” His musical career began while he was playing violin in his middle school orchestra. However his talents came to the surface quickly, and by eighth grade Jinbo was the concertmaster of the Illinois All-State Orchestra. Jinbo earned a bachelor’s degree in music history from the University of Chicago and a master’s degree in conducting from Northwestern University. He also attended numerous conducting workshops and institutes. Before becoming a conductor, he worked as a freelance professional violinist in Chicago. Everything changed in 1990 when Jinbo was invited top guest conduct the Nittany Valley Symphony. Several months later, he was selected as the symphony’s music director. “I was invited to guest conduct the Nittany Valley Symphony in a family concert when then music director

Barbara Yahr needed a substitute in order to take a conducting audition with another orchestra. Barbara and I had been colleagues at the Pierre Monteux School for Conductors and OrMICHAEL JINBO chestra Musicians. As it turned out, Barbara left the Nittany Valley Symphony at the end of that season and I was named her successor.” Over the years, in addition to his duties with the Nittany Valley Symphony, Jinbo has conducted the North Carolina Symphony for four years. He guest conducted the Sinfonieorchester Basel (Switzerland), Orquesta Sinfonica Carlos Chavez (Mexico City), Quebec Festival of Youth Orchestras, Altoona Symphony, Bangor Symphony, Dayton Philharmonic, Erie Philharmonic Orchestra and Chorus and the orchestra of the Longy School of Music in Boston. Reflecting on his career here in Happy Valley, Jinbo is grateful for the opportunity. “The greatest thing about the Nittany Valley Symphony is the people involved,” he explained. “The Symphony is so committed to being the best it can be. It’s very rewarding to

me to help the orchestra reach levels that they didn’t think were possible. The quality of the orchestra has risen each year. There are also so many wonderful people behind the scenes, including our executive director, board, symphony guild, and our supportive audience.” As a conductor, Jinbo seeks to find the composer’s voice. That’s his greatest challenge. “It’s always a balancing act to be as faithful as possible to the composer’s writing, but also to figure out what you think the composer intended but didn’t necessarily notate.” he said. “The greatest reward is achieving a performance at the highest level.” Great thought goes into the planning of a Nittany Valley Symphony concert. Next up is “Fascinating Rhythm,” on Dec. 4 in the Eisenhower Auditorium on campus. “Fascinating Rhythm” is a symphonic pops concert of toe-tapping American and Latin selections. “I started with the idea of rhythm and that naturally led to dance,” Jinbo noted. “The program includes an arrangement of George Gershwin’s ‘Fascinating Rhythm,’ as well as the composer’s ‘Cuban Overture,’ and overture to the Broadway musical ‘Girl Crazy.’” As for the future, Jinbo looks forward to celebrating 25 years with the Nittany Valley Symphony in 2015 and celebrating the NVS’s 50th Anniversary in 2017.

‘How to Survive a Plague’ showing From Gazette staff reports STATE COLLEGE — The State Theatre will present “How to Survive a Plague” from Nov. 17 to Nov. 22. “How to Survive a Plague” is a documentary following the story of two coalition groups — ACT UP and TAG (Treatment Action Group) — determined to turn AIDS from death sentence into a manageable condition. Despite having no scientific training, these self-made activists infiltrated the pharmaceutical industry and helped identify promising new drugs, moving them from experimental trials to patients in record time. The activism and innovation of these men and women successfully reversed the tide of the AIDS epidemic and virtually

emptied AIDS wards across America. With never-before-seen archival footage from the 1980s and ’90s, filmmaker David France puts the viewer smack in the middle of the controversial actions, the heated meetings, the heartbreaking failures, and the exultant breakthroughs of heroes in the making. Andrew Sullivan of The Daily Beast said, “… the first documentary that I have seen that does justice to this story of a civil rights movement rising from the ashes of our dead.” David Rooney of The Hollywood Reporter said, “An EPIC celebration of heroism and tenacity.” How to Survive a Plague is being called the best documentary of the year. The State Theatre will show “How to Survive a Plague” at 4 and 7:30 p.m. on

Submitted photo

THE DOCUMENTARY “How to Survive A Plague” will be shown at the State Theatre from Nov. 17-22. Nov. 17, at 4 and 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 18, at 4 p.m. on Nov. 19, at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 20 and at 4 and 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 21. For more information on tickets for this event, call The State Theatre box office at (814) 0272-0606 or go online to

‘Tap Dogs’ comes to Eisenhower From Gazette staff reports UNIVERSITY PARK — “Tap Dogs” — described by a Chicago Tribune critic as “exciting, athletically feisty, fun-loving and often hilarious” — is coming back to Penn State. Eleven years after last appearing at the Center for the Performing Arts, the rough, tough and rocking dance-theater production returns with a performance at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 6, in Eisenhower Auditorium. Buy tickets online at or by phone at (814) 8630255.

Outside the local calling area, dial 1-800-ARTS-TIX. 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.), HUBRobeson Center Information Desk (weekdays 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.) and Bryce Jordan Center (weekdays 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.). A grant from the University Park Allocation Committee makes Penn State student prices possible. “It’s two shows in one,” asserted a

critic for The New York Times. “It revels in both choreographed athleticism and the idealized masculine form.” Winner of 11 international awards, Tap Dogs premiered at the Sydney Theatre Festival, moved on to London and New York City and has been a crowd-pleaser across North America, Europe, Asia, South America and Australia. Olivier Award-winning choreographer Dein Perry created the tap show, with a construction site set by designer/director Nigel Triffitt and a driving score by composer Andrew Wilkie.

State High to stage ‘Into the Woods’ From Gazette staff reports STATE COLLEGE — The State College Area High School Thespians troupe will be opening the 2012-13 school year with its performance of Stephen Sondheim’s musical “Into the Woods.”

Performances will take place at 8 p.m. on Nov. 16 and 17. A 2 p.m. matinee will take place on Nov. 16 and 17. Tickets are $8 for students and $10 for adults. There will be a “Happily Ever After” family matinee at 2 p.m. on Nov. 17. Only the first act of the show

will be performed. Tickets for the matinee will be $7 for students, $9 for adults, and $5 for children 10 and under. To make a reservation, call (814) 231-4188 and leave a message. Tickets also may be bought at the door within an hour of each show.

SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

MISS MELANIE, left, and Erin Condo were the first performers at the Harry Smith Folk Music Festival.

SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

THE CAPACITY crowd enjoyed the music and the food.

Millheim hosts music festival By SAM STITZER

MILLHEIM — The Elk Creek Café & Aleworks in Millheim hosted the fifth annual Harry Smith Folk Music Festival on Nov. 3. Several musical acts performed songs from the Harry Smith Anthology of American Folk Music. The event proceeds went to benefit the Penns Valley Hope Fund, a local charity that assists families facing medical crises and/or personal disasters. HOPE Fund directors, T.J. Coursen and Dan Gensimore spoke at the beginning of the festival, thanking everyone in Penns Valley, as well as organizer Kai Shafft, and Elk Creek Café owner Tim Bowser for their support. They noted that the HOPE Fund has dispensed almost $200,000 in Penns Valley since its inception in 2008. Harry Smith (1923-1991) was an archivist, musicologist, film maker, artist, mystic, and collector of 78 rpm records. Harry worked with Smithsonian Records in 1952 to produce the Harry Smith Anthology of American Folk Music, a multi-volume work that is little known in recent times, but has revived many blues, string band, and Cajun recordings made between 1927 and 1933. The Harry Smith Anthology of American Folk Music features over 100 recordings. The release of the Anthology represented the first time American folk and traditional music like this had appeared in an anthology release. These recordings have been highly influential in American music, and some would argue, single-handedly jump-started the folk revival of the 1950s and 1960s. They have shaped the music of performers and artists like Bob Dylan, the Grateful Dead, Elvis Costello, and many others. The songs were a dichotomy of the desperation of the Great Depression, combined with a great hope for a better future. Festival organizer Kai Shafft addressed the crowd. “This festival was to be a one-off event five years ago,” he said. He noted that the event’s popularity has caused it to continue, growing larger each year. He called it a tribute to “the mystical, cultural, Rosetta Stone that the Harry Smith Anthology was.” Singer Miss Melanie opened the festival with two gospel type songs: “Better get ready for judgment, for God is comin’ down,” and then “I’m on the battlefield for my Lord.” The musical groups appearing sometimes swapped personnel, letting other musicians sit in on their performances. The Wios took the stage with Kai Shafft, of the group Chicken Tractor Deluxe helping out on a steel banjo. The Elk Creek Café was filled to capacity for this event with a crowd of enthusiastic bluegrass and folk music aficionados. The Harry Smith Folk Music Festival has become a major event in the folk music scene, attracting people from all around Pennsylvania and many other states to Millheim.

NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012


Author visits local school By SAM STITZER

CENTRE HALL â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Judy Young, an award-winning author of childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fiction, poetry and nonfiction books, was a guest of the Centre Hall Elementary School on Nov. 8. Young is a frequent speaker at schools nationwide and her visits include both educational presentations and poetry writing workshops for elementary and middle school students. She also conducts writing workshops for teachers for their professional development, and she is a frequent speaker for educational organizations and professional conferences. She has been writing childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s books professionally for 11 years. With 20 years previous experience in the public schools, Young has first hand experience with improving studentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; writing skills and her presentations and workshops are directly related to school curriculum. Young conducted a poetry presentation for the second-grade class at Centre Hall Elementary School. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Writing is lots of thinking,â&#x20AC;? Young said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You need to pay attention to details and choose your words carefully.â&#x20AC;? She noted that sometimes student writers get stuck and say they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When you get stuck it means you need to think,â&#x20AC;? she said. She urged the students to ask themselves questions about what they have written to see if their stories make sense. Young led the class in composing a poem. The class chose a snake as the subject of the poem, then used alliterative adjectives such as slithery, sneaky and slippery to describe it. Young said she has been in 22 states this

SAM STITZER/For The Gazette

AUTHOR JUDY YOUNG takes questions from the second-grade class. year, giving presentations to elementary school students. She tailors her presentations to different grade levels. She was born and raised in Springfield, Mo., and went to college at the University of Tulsa where she received her B.S. and M.A. in Speech and Language Pathology. Soon afterwards, she and her husband, Ross, moved to Maine, where they lived for eight years before returning to Springfield. She was employed in the public schools for 20 years, where she worked with students in the area of language arts. She frequently used poetry writing to help elementary school children improve their writing skills in both special language classes and in the regular classroom. She had some of her poetry published in magazines before her professional writing career. Her husband is an artist and has illustrated several of her books.

THE AUTOPORT, 1405 S. ATHERTON ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-7666 Thursday, Nov. 15 Kate and Natalie, 7:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16 KYX Saturday, Nov. 17 Natascha and the Spyboys, 8 p.m. BAR BLEU & BAR QUE, 112 S. GARNER ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-0374 Friday, Nov. 16 Lowjack, 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 Ted McCloskey & The Hi-Fis, 10:30 p.m. BELLA SICILIA, 2782 EARLYSTOWN ROAD, CENTRE HALL (814) 354-2176 Saturday, Nov. 17 John & Chad, 5 to 9 p.m. CAFE 210 WEST, 210 W. COLLEGE AVE., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-3449 Thursday, Nov. 15 Public Domain, 10:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16 JR, Bill and Eric, 6 to 8 p.m. My Hero Zero, 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 JR Managan Band, 10:30 p.m. THE BREWERY, 233 E. BEAVER AVE., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-2892 Friday, Nov. 16 Lovestain, 10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 Lowjack, 10 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18 Karaoke, 9:30 p.m. THE DELI RESTAURANT, 113 HIESTER ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-5710 Sunday, Nov. 18 Jazz Brunch with Jay Vonada, noon to 2 p.m.

THE GINGERBREAD MAN, 130 HEISTER ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-0361 Thursday, Nov. 15 DJ Cup Cake, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday, Nov. 16 DJ Boner, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 DJ Cup Cake, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 DJ Boner, 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 Team Trivia, 9 to10 p.m. Karaoke, 11 p.m. to 2 a.m. GOVERNORS PUB, 211 W. HIGH ST., BELLEFONTE Thursday, Nov. 15 JT Blues, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 Bisquit Jam, 6:30 p.m. INFERNO BRICK OVEN & BAR, 340 E. COLLEGE AVE., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-5718 Thursday, Nov. 15 DJ Manik Mike, 10 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16 DJ Fuego, 10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 DJ Cashous, 10 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 Jason & Greg Acoustic, 10 p.m.

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THE ARENA BAR & GRILL, 1521 MARTIN ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-8833 Friday, Nov. 16 Rebel Inc, 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 Big Daddy Bangers, 10:30 p.m.

ELK CREEK CAFĂ&#x2030; AND ALEWORKS, 100 W. MAIN ST., MILLHEIM (814) 349-8850 Thursday, Nov. 15 Troubadour Third Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 Frog Holler, 8 p.m.

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KILDAREâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S IRISH PUB, 538 E. COLLEGE AVE., STATE COLLEGE (814) 272-0038 Thursday, Nov. 15 Jared Stillman from Table Ten, 10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 DJ Fox, 10 p.m. OTTOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PUB & BREWERY, 2286 N. ATHERTON ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 867-OTTO Thursday, Nov. 15 Acoustic Thursdays with 18 Strings, 9 to 11 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16 Miss Melanie and The Valley Rats, 9 to 11 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 Trivia, 9 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 Scott Mangene, 8 to 10 p.m. THE PHYRST, 111 E. BEAVER AVE., STATE COLLEGE Thursday, Nov. 15 Jason & Dan, 8 p.m., Maxwell Strait, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday, Nov. 16 Dom & the Fig, 8 to 10 p.m. Ted and the Hi-Fiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 10:30 pm to 2 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 My Zero Hero, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18 2Twenty2, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Monday, Nov. 19 Open Mic Nite, 9 p.m. To midnight Lowjack Tuesday, Nov. 20 Table Ten, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 The Nightcrawlers, 10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.




AMERICAN ALE HOUSE, 821 CRICKLEWOOD DRIVE, STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-9701 Thursday, Nov. 15 Scott Mangene, 8 p.m. to midnight Friday, Nov. 16 Tommy Wareham, 6 to 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Nov. 17 Tommy Wareham, 8 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18 Ted and Molly, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 Tommy Wareham, 7:30 p.m.


FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT: Heather Pleskonko 814-342-1266


Thursday, Nov. 15 through Wednesday, Nov. 21, 2012

Do you get dizzy with daily activities?

Sunday, November 18, 2012 12:00-4:00 PM Moshannon Valley YMCA


MOSHANNON VALLEY YMCA 113 North 14th Street Philipsburg, PA 16866 814-342-0889

THE RATHSKELLER, 108 S. PUGH ST., STATE COLLEGE (814) 237-3858 Thursday, Nov. 15 Team trivia, 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16 Mr. Hand, 10:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 Dave Joyce Band, 10:30 p.m. THE SALOON, 101 HEISTER ST., STATE COLLEGE, (814) 234-0845 Thursday, Nov. 15 My Hero Zero, 10:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16 John & Chad, 8 p.m. Velveeta, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18 Lowjack, 10:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 19 Smokinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Karaoke, 10:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 20 Shake Shake Shake, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 21 Hotdog Cart, 10:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 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



NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012

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.

ONGOING Historical Museum and PA Room — Learn about the local history and genealogy with expert researchers at the Historical Museum and PA Room, 203 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. The hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Reception — Jennifer Shuey’s pastel exhibition will be on display through Nov. at the Bellefonte Art Museum of Centre County, 133 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Gallery hours are 1-4:30 p.m. Friday through Sunday. Call (814) 355-4280. Exhibit — “Kindred Spirits: Collecting Native American Art” artwork by Amado Pena and Pueblo pottery by several native potters will be on display through Nov. 18 at the Bellefonte Arts Museum for Centre County, 133 N. Alleghany St., Bellefonte. Fashion Show — Dress in your fanciest clothes and walk the red carpet at the library from 11 a.m. to noon Saturday, Nov. 17 at Centre County Library and Historical Museum, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. We will have paparazzi taking photos, a Fancy Nancy story and you will decorate a gift bag to commemorate the day. Registration is requested. Call (814) 355-1516 x205 to register, or email Please register before Thursday, Nov. 15.

THURSDAY, NOV. 15 Storytime — Preschoolers can enjoy stories and songs at the Thursday Storytime from 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 Line Dancing — The Centre Region Parks and Recreation will have 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. Science Adventures — Preschoolers ages 3-5 can work on science-themed activities from 11-11:30 a.m. at Discovery Space, 112 W. Foster Ave., Suite 1, State College. Activities are free with paid admission. Call (814) 234-0200 or email Lunch Concert — Bach’s Lunch: Baroque Ensemble will be perform at 12:10 p.m. at the Eisenhower Chapel, Pasquerilla Spiritual Center, University Park. Admission is free. Call (814) 863-0255 or visit Hooks and Needles — Bring your projects to share ideas and tips with others who knit from 1:30-2:30 p.m. at Centre County Library and Historical Museum, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 1:30-2:45 p.m. at Livonia Brush Valley Road, Miles Township. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Preschool Storytime — Stories and crafts for preschool aged children will be held from 2-3 p.m. at Holt Memorial Library, 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. The theme is “Thanksgiving.” Story-time programs meet Pennsylvania learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 34:30 p.m. at Main Street, Rebersburg. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Craft — Recycled Tube Turkey Craft is a seasonal drop-in craft where children make a turkey out of recycled toilet paper tubes from 3:30-4:30 p.m. at the Centre County Library and Historical Museum, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. This craft is geared toward children in kindergarten and older, but younger siblings are welcome to attend. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Holt Arts Gala — The Philipsburg-Osce-

ola Area School District’s Arts Gala will be held from 6-7:45 p.m. at the Holt Memorial Library, 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Students’ artwork will be on display and special student performances will be featured throughout the evening. Call (814) 3421987 or visit Youth Night — Teens who voted for their favorite holiday movie will watch their choice and make chocolate covered pretzels to nibble during the film from 6:30-8 p.m. at Centre Hall Branch Library, 109 W. Beryl St., Centre Hall. Drinks will also be provided by the library. Call (814) 364-2580 or visit Poetry — “Found in Translation: World Poetry Read by World People” will be hosted by Global Connections at 7 p.m. at Webster’s Bookstore and Café, 133 E. Beaver Ave., State College. Visit edu/gc or email at globalconnections@ip. Concert — Chamber Orchestra will perform at 8 p.m. at Esber Recital Hall, Music Building I, University Park. Tickets available at 7:15 p.m. Call (814) 863-0255 or visit Play — The Penn State Centre State presents “In the Red and Brown Water,” by Tarell Alvin McCraney, directed by Steve Broadnax will be performed at 7:30 p.m. at the Playhouse Theatre, University Park. Tickets can be purchased by calling (814) 863-0255, 1-800-ARTS-TIX or visit the website at

FRIDAY, NOV. 16 Concert — Bandorama: The Penn State Marching Blue Band and Symphonic Band will perform at 7 p.m. at Eisenhower Auditorium, University Park. Tickets can be purchased from Eisenhower Auditorium box office, by calling 1-800-ARTS-TIX or on the website Play — The State College Area High School Thespians will perform Sondheim’s “Into the Woods” at 8 p.m. at the State College Area High School North Building Auditorium, 653 Westerly Parkway, State College. Tickets are available at the box office or by calling (814) 231- 4188.

SATURDAY, NOV. 17 5K Walk/Run — The State College Area High School Senior Class will hold a Run to Remember with proceeds to benefit the Tides Program, a program for grieving children, teens and those who love them, with registration beginning at 7:45 a.m. and run beginning at 9 a.m. at the State College Area High School South Track, 653 Westerly Parkway, State College. Pre-registration is $20 per adult, $15 per student and $25 the day of event. Holiday Bazaar — The New Hope Lutheran Church will be holding a holiday bazaar from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Church, 119 Cobblestone Court, Spring Mills. Various vendors, homemade soups, fresh hoagies and baked goods will be available. Call (814) 422-8318. Craft Show — The Central Mountain Middle School Indoor Guard is will be holding the 18th Annual Craft Show from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Central Mountain Middle School, 200 Ben Ave., Mill Hall. Craft Show — Winter Reflections Craft Show for Relay for Life will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the South Hills School of Business & Technology, 540 N. Harrison Road, Bellefonte. Baskets, ornaments, children’s items, designer clothing, fabric creations, Goot Essa cheeses, “Green Mittens” wooden items, pet supplies, jewelry, candies, rugs, pottery, soaps and lotions, stained glass, unique lamps and candles will be available. Call (814) 234-7755. Weekend Story Times — Visit for tales of exploration and delight told by Penn State University librarian Ellysa Stern Cahoy at 11 a.m. at Discovery Space, 112 W. Foster Ave., Suite 1, State College. The event is free with paid admission. Call (814) 234-0200 or email Support Group — Central Counties Chapter of American Foundation for Suicide Prevention will host an event in honor of International Survivors of Suicide Day thousands of survivors will gather around the world for mutual support and practical guidance on coping with grief from noon to 3 p.m. Behavioral Health Alliance of Rural Pennsylvania, 192 Match Factory Place, Bellefonte. Walk-ins are welcome. For information or to pre-register, contact Valerie Weaver (814) 349-5943 or email

Play — The State College Area High School Thespians will perform Sondheim’s “Into the Woods” at 8 p.m. at the State College Area High School North Building Auditorium, 653 Westerly Parkway, State College. A special matinee: Act 1, the “Happily Ever After” family matinee will be performed at 2 p.m. Tickets are available at the box office or by calling (814) 231- 4188.

SUNDAY, NOV. 18 Play — The State College Area High School Thespians will perform Sondheim’s “Into the Woods” at 2 p.m. at the State College Area High School North Building Auditorium, 653 Westerly Parkway, State College. Tickets are available at the box office or by calling (814) 231- 4188.

MONDAY, NOV. 19 Mission Central HUB — Bellefonte Area Mission Central HUB open at from 911 a.m. at the Trinity United Methodist Church, 128 W. Howard St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-9425. Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 9:15-10 a.m. at the Continental Court, 650 Maple Drive, Bellefonte. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Preschool Storytime — Stories paired with songs, rhyme, puppet play, crafts or activities that are theme focused from 10:30-11 a.m. at East Penns Valley Area Branch Library, 225 E. Main St., Millheim. The theme is “Giving Thanks.” Storytime programs meet Pennsylvania learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 349-5328 or visit Preschool Storytime — Picture book stories, puppet play and crafts for children will be available from 10:30-11:15 a.m. at Centre Hall Branch Library, 109 W. Beryl St., Centre Hall. The theme is squirrels. Storytime programs meet Pennsylvania learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 364-2580 or visit Preschool Storytime — Stories and crafts for children ages 3-6 are available from 10:30-11:30 a.m. at Centre County Library & Historical Museum, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Storytime programs meet Pennsylvania learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 10:30 a.m. to noon at Way Fruit Farm, 2355 Halfmoon Valley Road, Port Matilda. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Line Dancing — The Centre Region Parks and Recreation will have 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. Saturday STEM — A self-guided study of science concepts for the family to explore from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Holt Memorial Library, 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 1:15-3:15 p.m. at Port Matilda Baptist Church, 105 S. Main St., Port Matilda. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 3:30-4 p.m. at Miles Trailer Park, Huston Township. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 4:15-4:45 p.m. at the Unionville Community Center, state Route 220, Unionville. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Dinner — A ham potpie, soup and bread dinner will be served from 5-7 p.m. at the Bald Eagle Valley Community United Methodist Church, 111 Runville Road, Bellefonte. Meals include salad, beverage and dessert. Proceeds benefit the church building fund. Meals cost $9 for adults, $6 for students and $3 for children 12 and younger. Call (814) 355-2655 or 353-8870.

Knit Wits — Bring your projects to share ideas and tips with others who knit or crochet from 6-7 p.m. at Holt Memorial Library, 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Beginner and experienced crocheters or knitters are welcome. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit

TUESDAY, NOV. 20 Seniors Hiking Group — Enjoy a moderate hike in the great outdoors at 9 a.m. at various locations in and around State College. The hikes are free except for car pool donations. To register call (814) 231-3076 or visit Coffee Time — Bring a friend and savor that second cup of coffee and conversation from 9:30-11 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall, Howard United Methodist Church, West Main Street, Howard. Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 10 a.m. to noon at Pine Glen Fire Company, 1003 Pine Glen Road, Karthaus. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Mother Goose On the Loose — Children ages 3 and younger and an adult can participate in a musical rhyming adventure through the world of Mother Goose from 10:30-11:30 a.m. at Holt Memorial Library, 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. Story-time programs meet Pennsylvania learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit Preschool Storytime — Stories and crafts for children ages 3-6 will feature a transportation theme from 1:30-2:15 p.m. at Centre County Library & Historical Museum, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. The theme is “Thanksgiving.” Storytime programs meet Pennsylvania learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 355-1516 or visit Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 1:30-3:45 p.m. at Hall’s Market, 491 E. Sycamore Road, Snow Shoe. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Fizz Bang Eureka — After-school educational science experiment and activities are available from 3:30-4:30 p.m. at East Penns Valley Area Branch Library, 225 E. Main St., Millheim. Call (814) 349-5328 or visit Safety Check — A car seat safety check by nationally certified child passenger safety technicians will evaluate your seat and teach you how to safely transport your child will be held from 3-6 p.m. at the Growing in Faith, Faith United Methodist Church, 512 Hughes Street, Bellefonte. Call (814) 3557838. Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 4:15-5 p.m. at Boggs Township/Milesburg at the corner of Dell Street and Sparrow Drive. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Yoga Class — A gentle yoga class will be held from 5-6 p.m. at the Howard United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 144 W. Main St., Howard. The class is designed to have all flows on the floor. Gain flexibility and strength and leave feeling calm, open and rejuvenated. Cost is $10 for each class. Call Kathie at (814) 625-2852 or email at Trunk Show — Ladies of Benevolent and Protective Order of the Elks are hosting a trunk show featuring local artist with unique handmade jewelry, ornaments, purses and paratrooper bracelets from 6-9 p.m. at the Country Club, One Country Club Lane, Philipsburg. Call (814) 342-1720. Yoga Class — A basics level yoga class will be held from 6:30-8 p.m. at the Howard United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 144 W. Main St., Howard. The class is intended for those who may have had some prior yoga experience. Gain flexibility and strength and leave feeling calm, open and rejuvenated. Cost is $10 for each class. Call Kathie at (814) 625-2852 or email at Line Dancing — The Centre Region Parks and Recreation will have line dancing at 7 p.m. at the Mt. Nittany Residence, 301 Rolling Ridge Drive, State College. No experience necessary or partners needed. Call (814) 231-3076.

What’s Happening, Page 27

NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012 What’s Happening, from page 26 WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21 Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 9:3010:30 a.m. at Church of Christ, 161 Beach St., Blanchard. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Preschool Storytime — Stories and crafts for preschool will be held from 10:30-11:30 a.m. at Holt Memorial Library, 17 N. Front St., Philipsburg. The theme is “Who Know?” Story-time programs meet Pennsylvania

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE learning standards for early childhood education. Call (814) 342-1987 or visit Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 10:45 to 11:45 a.m. at the Borough Building, 146 Black St., Howard. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Line Dancing — The Centre Region Parks and Recreation will have line dancing at 10:50 a.m. at the Centre Region Senior Center, 131 S. Fraser St., No. 1, State College. No experi-

ence necessary or partners needed. Call (814) 231-3076. Bookmobile — The Centre County Library’s Bookmobile will be located from 1:15 to 2:15 p.m. in Walker Township at Nittany Valley Drive and Madison Avenue. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Mission Central HUB — Bellefonte Area Mission Central HUB open at from 1-3 p.m. at the Trinity United Methodist Church, 128 W. Howard St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 355-9425. Bookmobile — The Centre County Li-

PAGE 27 brary’s Bookmobile will be located from 2:30 to 3:45 p.m. at the Hublersburg Inn, 449 Hublersburg Road, Howard. Program schedules are available on the bookmobile. All story time programs follow the Pennsylvania standards for early learning. Fizz Bang Eureka — After-school educational science experiment and activities are available from 3-4 p.m. at Centre Hall Branch Library, 109 W. Beryl St., Centre Hall. Call (814) 364-2580 or visit — Compiled by Gazette staff

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 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 7 p.m. Wednesdays Nittany Baptist Church, 430 Mountain Back Road, Spring Mills. Call (814) 360-1601 or visit Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse — Men’s Support Group sponsored by The Centre County Women’s Resource Center from 5:30-7 p.m. Tuesdays. Call (814) 237-5220 ext. 247, email or visit www. Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse — Women’s Support Group sponsored by The Centre County Women’s Resource Center from 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesdays. Call (814) 237-5220 ext. 247, email edteam@ or visit www. 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 and Dementia Support Groups will meet at 1 p.m. the first Friday of every month at the Schlow Centre Region Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. Call (814) 234-3141 or (814) 235-2000. Alzheimer’s and Dementia Support Groups will meet at 6:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of every month at the Mount Nittany Dining Room, The Inn at Brookline, 1930 Cliffside Drive, State College. Call (814) 234-3141 or (814) 235-2000. AWANA Club is 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 to sixth grade. Materials provided. Call (814) 355-5678 or visit 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 7 p.m. the fourth Wednesday 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@ 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 1964 meets for breakfast 9 a.m. the fourth Saturday of the month at the Bestway Restaurant, state 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 Bald Eagle Area Class of 1965 meets for dinner at 5:30 p.m. the last Friday of each month, Bellefonte Moose, 125 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call Bob (814) 383-2151. Bellefonte High School Class of 1956 meets for dinner at 6 p.m. the second Friday of each month, Bellefonte Moose, 125 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call Kay (814) 3592738. Bellefonte High School Class 1967 meets for breakfast at 8:30 a.m. the first Saturday of each month, Sunset West, 521 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. The location is subject to change. Call Vic (814) 360-1948. Bellefonte Elks Lodge meets 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of each month, Bellefonte Elks, 120 W. High St., Bellefonte. Bellefonte Encampment No. 72 and Ridgeley Canton No. 8 meets 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month, Windmere Hall, 454 Rolling Ridge Drive, State College. Bellefonte Historical Railroad Society meets at 7 p.m. the first Monday of each month, 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, (814) 3559606 or email Bellefonte Sunrise Rotary Club meets 7:30 a.m. Fridays, Diamond Deli, 103 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call Mary Jane Fisher (814) 355-5905. Bellefonte Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1600 meets 8 p.m. the second Thursday of every month, Post Home, Spring Street, Bellefonte. Bellefonte Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1600 Ladies Auxiliary meets 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of every month, Post Home, Spring Street, Bellefonte. Better Breathers Support Group meets 3:30 p.m. the third Thursday every month, HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-3421. Business Networking International meets 7 a.m. Thursdays, Celebration Hall, 2280 Commercial Blvd., State College. Members share ideas, contacts and business referrals. Fee is $10 for room and breakfast. Call Kelly Swisher (814) 280-1656. Boy Scouts of America BSA Troop 66 meets at 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 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of every month, HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-3421. Breast Cancer Support Group meets 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 (814) 231-7005. Catholic Daughters of the Americas social begins at 6:30 p.m. and meets at 7 p.m. 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 life style from 6:30-8 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at the Inspired Holistic Wellness, 107 S. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 8830957 or visit Centre County Down Syndrome Society meets at 8 p.m., the third Monday of each month at Easter Seals, 383 Rolling Ridge Drive, State College. Email ccdssociety@ 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 7 p.m. the third Thursday of every month, 1609 N. Atherton St., State College. Call (814) 280-5839. Centre Hall Lions Club meets 6:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month and at 7 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of the month, Centre Hall Lions Club Building, 153 E. Church St., Centre Hall. Centre Line Riders — ABATE of Pennsylvania, Chapter 18 meet at noon the third Saturday of each month at the Centre Hall American Legion, 2928 Penns Valley Pike, Centre Hall. Centre Region Model Investment Club meets 6:30 p.m. on second Monday of the month, Mazza Room, South Hills Business School, 480 Waupelani Drive, State College. Call (814) 234-8775 or email cr20mic@ The Compassionate Friends Group meets from 7 p.m. the second Monday of each month at Bellefonte Middle School, 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 at (814) 355-9829 or Amanda at (814) 321-4258. Circle of Hope, a support group for special-needs children and families, meets at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of the month at Ty-

rone Public Library, 1000 Pennsylvania Ave., Tyrone. Call Angie (814) 386-1826 or FHA Center for Weight Management and Nutrition bariatric surgery support group will meet from 6-7 p.m. the third Thursday of each month at the Lewistown Hospital, Classroom 4, 400 Highland Ave., Lewistown. Call (717) 242-7099 or visit Girls of Bald Eagle Area High School Class of 1961 will meet 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. Call Alice McGregor (814) 692-7396, or Susan Kennedy (814) 692-5556, Halfmoon Grange No. 290 meets 7:30 p.m. the first Monday of every month at the Grange Hall in Centennia. Call Diane (814) 692-4580. Hearing Loss Association of America meets 7 p.m. the second Monday of each month, Foxdale, 500 E. Marylyn Ave., State College. Learn the latest technology available for hearing loss. I.O.O.F. Centre Lodge #153 meets 7:30 p.m. the first and third Thursday of each month, I.O.O.F. Lodge Hall 756 N. Main St., Pleasant Gap. Junior Rockhounds meets 5 p.m. third Wednesdays of each month (except November 28 2012 which is the fourth Wednesday), Room 121, Earth and Engineering Sciences Building, University Park. Call (814) 867-6263 or visit Keystone Guild of the Watchmakers Association of Pa. meets 1 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month, Bull Pen Restaurant, Washington Avenue at First Street, Tyrone. Call George at (814) 238-1668. Ladies Grief Support Group meets 2 p.m. every second and fourth Tuesday at Living Faith Church, 113 Sunset Acres, Milesburg. Call Hazel at (814) 387-4952. The Milesburg Lions Club meets 7 p.m. first and third Tuesday every month, Milesburg Center across from Uni-Mart. MOPS, Mothers of Preschoolers, sponsorded by New Hope Church is designed to nurture every mother with children from pregnancy through kindergarten meets the first and third Thursdays of each month at The State College Evangelical Free Church, 1243 Blue Course Drive, State College. Childcare is provided for each monthly meeting. Visit www.statecollegemops. Multiple Sclerosis Support Group meets 6 p.m. every third Tuesday, HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, Outpatient Entrance, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. The support group is affiliated with the National MS Society. Call (814) 359-3421. National Alliance on Mental Illness meets 7 p.m. every second Tuesday at South Hills School, State College. June is the last meeting of the summer. Meetings will resume in Sept. 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) 5311024. Nittany Knights Barbershop Chorus meets 7:15 p.m. every Monday, South Hills School, State College. Men who like to sing are welcome. Visit, or call Bill (814) 355-3557. Nittany Mineral Society will hold a social at 6:30 p.m. and meet at 7:30 p.m. the third Wednesdays, Room 116 Auditorium of the Earth and Engineering Sciences Building, University Park. Call (814) 867-6263 or visit Nittany Valley Woodturners meet from 79 p.m. every first Thursday, the woodworking shop, State College Area High School, South Building, 650 Westerly Parkway, State College. Email or visit The Nittany Valley Writers Network meets for an early-risers breakfast at 7 a.m. every third Wednesday, The Waffle Shop, 1610 W. College Ave., State College. The Nittany Valley Writers Network meets from 7-8:30 p.m. on the second Tues-

day of each month at Schlow Centre Region Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. 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 (814) 466-7921. Penns Valley Grange No. 158 meets 7:30 p.m. the second Thursday of every month, 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 6-8 p.m. the first Wednesday of every month at Inspired Holistic Wellness, 107 S. Spring St., Bellefonte. Call (814) 883-0957, email or visit The Romans 12:2 Group meets from 78:30 p.m. Mondays at 204 W. High St., Bellefonte. The group is an addictions breakaway program sponsored by Lifegate Baptist Church 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 Mondays at the University Mennonite Church, 1606 Norma St., State College. Visit The Snow Shoe Lions Club meets at 6:30 p.m. on the first and fourth Wednesday of every month, at the Moshannon Community Center, State Rte. 144, Snow Shoe. Soroptimist International of Centre County will meet at 6 p.m. the first Monday of the month at the Atherton Hotel, 125 S. Atherton St., State College. Call (814) 2340658 or email State College Downtown Rotary Club meets at noon on Thursdays at Damon’s, 1031 E. College Ave., State College. State College Elks Lodge meets 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdayof each month at State College Elks Country Club 100 Elks Club Road, Boalsburg. State College Lions Club meets at 6:15 p.m. the first and third Thursdays of the month at Damon’s, 1031 E. College Ave., State College. State College Rotary Club meets 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Nittany Lion Inn, Faculty Staff Lounge, 200 W. Park Ave., University Park. State College Sunrise Rotary Club meets 7:15 a.m. Wednesdays, Hotel State College, 106 S. Allen St., State College, above The Corner Room. Support Group for Family & Friends of Childhood Sexual Abuse Survivors sponsored by The Centre County Women’s Resource Center from 5:30-7 p.m. Mondays. Call (814) 237-5220 ext. 247, email or visit www. Stroke Support Group meets 4 p.m. last Tuesday of every month, (except August and December) at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 E. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-3421. TRIAD, a public safety group for senior citizens, meets each second Thursday in various locations. Call Helen Evans, chair, (814) 237-8932. Trout Unlimited, a non-profit conservation organization, meets 7:30 p.m. every first Thursday, Comfort Suites Hotel, 132 Village Drive, State College. WiNGs, the Women’s Network Group for women entrepreneurs, will have a social from 8-8:30 a.m. and meet from 8:30-10:30 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 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of every month, Oakwood Presbyterian Church, 1865 Waddle Road, State College. Visit us on the web or email Zion MOPS and Beyond meets 9:15-11:15 a.m. the first Thursday of the month and at 78:30 p.m. the third Thursday of each month at 3261 Zion Road, Bellefonte. The group is for moms with children of all ages. Childcare provided. Meetings are held September through April. Call (814) 383-4161. — Compiled by Gazette staff



NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012



ALICIA GRAYBILL of Gardner’s Candies sets up a display of products at the Central PA Regional Business and Industry Expo on Nov. 8.

SEVERAL BUSINESSES touted their environmental prowess at the Central PA Regional Business and Industry Expo.

Area businesses on display at expo By CHRIS MORELLI

UNIVERSITY PARK — Hundreds of area businesses turned out for the Central PA Regional Business and Industry Expo, which was held at the Bryce Jordan Center on Nov. 8. The event was open to the public and it gave business owners a chance to mingle with other owners, exchange ideas and peddle their wares. The expo featured established businesses and some that are relatively new to the Centre Region. Callie Burke, a personal trainer from One on One Fitness, said that the expo was a good chance to get her employer’s name out there. “It’s all about networking and getting out there in the community,” Burke said. “A lot of people have heard about One on One before, but they can be apprehensive about coming to a gym or what they think is a gym. But that’s really not what we do. It’s nice to be here because we can show people what we do and put them at ease if they want to come in.” Nearly every booth at the expo featured something that visitors could take with them. There was everything from pens and highlighters to chocolates and coffee mugs. An entire row of food and beverage service providers of-

fered samples of their delicacies. Some restaurants, like Panera Bread, used the expo as an opportunity to showcase new foods — a red velvet cookie and a pumpkin pie bagel. Forever Broadcasting had a booth at the expo and did the “Steve Jones Show,” a local sports talk show, live from the event. The show airs from 1 to 3 p.m. daily on ESPN Radio 1450 in State College. Program director Bob Taylor said that doing a live remote from the expo made perfect sense. “A lot of the businesses here are people we deal with already. It’s good to match names with faces,” Taylor explained. “It’s great doing the show from here. That way, people will know that Steve is with our group now. He knows everyone here, too. The response has been very positive.” Penn State was also prevalent at the expo. Penn State Athletics had a booth, as did the Bryce Jordan Center. The BJC had its club seats on display. The club seats are special cushioned seats with cupholders that are sold as a package. When one purchases a club seat, they can be used for every event at the BJC, including men’s and women’s basketball games and concerts. The club seats include VIP parking, in-seat concession service and access to pre-event, post-event and a halftime VIP room with complimen-

tary snacks and drinks. “This summer we installed 48 and we have 10 still available,” explained Sarah Caterson, marketing director for the BJC. “With a club seat, you’re set for everything. You don’t have to wait for tickets. You get great seats to all of the shows. You’ll have VIP parking and VIP amenities, including in-seat concession service, which we’ve never done before.” The seats were installed during the summer and were an instant hit, according to Caterson. “We’re lucky. In this economy, our suites are full and have been. Our other club seating is full and has been. This was in response to trying to find another premium service,” Caterson said. The expo also gave non-traditional businesses an opportunity to get their name out there. One of those businesses was St. Joseph Institute. The institute, located in Port Matilda, treats those will alcohol and drug addiction. According to Holly Van Horn, the director of outreach at St. Joseph, the experience at the expo paid dividends. “I have about three solid leads. I’ve talked to some other marketing people who offer similar services. They said that if you get five solid leads out of today, that’s really good,” Van Horn said. “I’m pretty happy. Just to be able to network with local businesses has been great.”


LAKE RAYSTOWN Resort had its mascot, a s’more, at the Central PA Regional Business and Industry Expo.

Kish Bancorp Inc. announces third quarter financials From Gazette staff reports STATE COLLEGE — William P. Hayes, chairman, president and CEO of Kish Bancorp Inc. recently announced Kish’s unaudited financial results for the period ending Sept. 30. The corporation’s total assets ended the quarter at $566 million, an increase of $9 million, or 1.6 percent, compared to total assets of $557 million as of Sept. 30, 2011. Total deposits grew by $24 million to $467 million, an increase of 5.4 percent from $443 million a year ago. Loans outstanding declined 4.6 percent from $376 million as of Sept. 30, 2011 to $358 million in 2012. The reduction in loans throughout the past year is a reflection of the slow demand for new borrowing by businesses, and efforts by the Bank to curtail a few larger classified commercial relationships. “We are beginning to see a re-

bound in the demand for new credit by businesses in the region,” Hayes said. “We believe that the trend will continue with further economic recovery and improving business confidence.” Net income for the first nine months was $2.6 million, a decrease of $209 thousand, or 7.4 percent, from $2.8 million during the same period in 2011. With a decreased level of loans outstanding and strong deposit growth, net interest income has fallen modestly during the first nine months of the year, from $12.9 million last year to $12.7 million in 2012. Contributing positively to the change in net income was a reduction in the provision for potential loan losses. $350 thousand was set aside from earnings through the loan loss provision during the first nine months of 2012, as compared to $650 thousand in 2011. As the level of clas-

sified loans has declined, other loan quality metrics have continued to remain positive. At quarter end, the allowance rose to $7.115 million, or 1.98 percent of total loans outstanding. This is an increase of $218 thousand, or 3.2 percent, from Sept. 30, 2011. “The bank’s loan loss reserve continues to exceed peer averages for the industry and represents further evidence of a strengthened balance sheet that protects Kish from unforeseen negative developments in the economy or the bank’s loan portfolio,” Hayes said. “Actual charge-offs during the third quarter have remained modest, and the bank’s delinquent loan ratios remained at their historically low levels during the period as well.” Excluding non-recurring revenue, as well as investment securities gains, core noninterest income increased by $880 thou-

sand, or 23.6 percent, driven primarily by continued strength in residential mortgage lending activities and higher revenues in the Wealth Management Division. Overall, total non-interest income declined $909 thousand, to $5.0 million during the first nine months of 2012, from $5.9 million in 2011. 2011 results were elevated by the addition of $1.6 million of income from a foreclosed business property with ongoing operations that moved into other real estate last year. This property was sold in late 2011. Noninterest expense was $14.4 million during the first nine months of 2012, a decrease of $656 thousand, or 4.4 percent, from $15.0 million in 2011. The decrease in 2012 expenses was led by eliminating the cost of managing the previously mentioned business property, as well

as reductions in federal deposit insurance premiums. The corporation’s board of directors approved a quarterly dividend in the amount of $0.81 per share payable Oct. 31, 2012, to shareholders of record as of Oct. 26, 2012. Dividends per share remain unchanged from the same period last year. Kish Bancorp Inc. is a diversified financial services corporation headquartered in Belleville. Kish Bank, a subsidiary of Kish Bancorp Inc., operates 13 banking offices and financial centers in Centre, Huntingdon and Mifflin counties. In addition to Kish Bank, other business lines include: Kish Insurance, Kish Financial Solutions and Kish Travel. For additional information, visit Kish Bancorp Inc. online at KISB is the stock ticker symbol for Kish Bancorp Inc.

NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012


DEED TRANSFERS 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.

RECORDED OCT. 22-26, 2012 BELLEFONTE Michael J. Ranio and Robert Dean Ranio to Ranio & Rider LLC, 132 Scott Lane, $55,000. Travis W. Quici, Wendy S. Martin and Wendy S. Quici to Travis W. Quici and Wendy S. Quici 131 Burnside St., $1. Mary Ishler to Gary W. Lohr and Betsy A. Lohr, 516 Blanchard St., $174,000. Ted H. Conklin, Carla Mulford Conklin and Graymont Inc. to Ted H. Conklin, Carla Mulford Conklin and Graymont Inc., Railroad St., $0.

BENNER TOWNSHIP Jim R. Trigg and Heather D. Trigg to Ronald A. Houser and Janet E. Houser, 160 El Nor Lane, $25,000. Roberta S. Dunlap and Bruce A. Harpster to 4 Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Partnership, 121 Radio Drive, $290,000. Guy Allen Dukes and Kelly R. Dukes to Guy Allen Dukes, 179 Dorchester Lane, $1. Richard L. Bjalme to Scott Confer and Vicki Confer, 1053 W. College Ave., $30,000. Trubuild LLC to Mark Miller and Karla Miller, 347 Meadowflower Circle, $84,900. Leah Bug and Kurt D. Johnson to Leah Bug and Kurt D. Johnson, 355 Armagast Road, $1.



Robert S. Barr by sheriff, Hollyce C. Barr by sheriff and Hollyce C. Barr by sheriff to Juniata Valley Bank , 1300 Halfmoon Valley Road, $550,000.

Robert G. Flick, Gayle Ann Flick, Wade R. Flick and Savonna R. Flick to Joseph Montes, 723 E. Laurel St., $74,900. Scott Nelson, Amanda J. Nelson and Gregory Nelson to DuVall Construction, Eleventh Street, $16,400. David J. Pringle to Duvall Construction LLC, 230 N. 7th St., $8,500. Crystal D. Frey by sheriff and Edward J. Frey Jr. by sheriff to M&T Bank, 1201 Pine St., $4,325.62

HARRIS TOWNSHIP Robert E. Manning to Timothy A. Decker and Judith K. Decker, 225 Harris Drive, $220,000. TOA PA IV LP to James E. Stephenson and Lynda W. Stephenson, $333,469.75 Thomas E. Kerr to Thomas M. Kerr and Paul A. Kerr, 126 E. Harris Drive, $1. Tonya D. Gingras to Deborah L. Zong and Rebecca A. Zong, 607 Belle Ave., $173,000. James M. Cartey to Robert L. Storch and Susan H. Storch, Houser Road, $1. TOA PA IV LP to Janet A. Van Winkle, $484,160.83

HOWARD BOROUGH Terry L. Confer to Terry L. Confer and Lanfen Confer, 250 Spearling St., $1.

HOWARD TOWNSHIP Linda F. Butler to Ethan M. Repine and Susan L. Repine, 254 E. Main St., $62,000.

HUSTON TOWNSHIP Arthur M. Ridenour and Betty M. Ridenour to Arthur M. Ridenour and Betty M. Ridenour, Jack Straw Road, $1. Arthur M. Ridenour and Betty M. Ridenour to Arthur M. Ridenour and Betty M. Ridenour, 1001 Jack Straw Road, $1. Arthur M. Ridenour and Betty M. Ridenour to Andrew J. Swartz and Cornia Swartz, 808 Jack Straw Road, $1. Richard Z. Maurer and Linda M. Maurer to Charles Thomas George and Kendall Alain George, Maurer Lane, $1.

LIBERTY TOWNSHIP BOGGS TOWNSHIP Fannie Mae to Mark Baney, 176 Circle Road, $ 32,500.

CENTRE HALL Franklin Robert Moyer to Franklin Robert Moyer and Cindy M. Moyer, 303 N. Miles Alley, $1. Paul S. Spock and Lisa M. Spock to Mark C. Bigatel and Paula M. Bigatel, 122 W. Church St., $79,500.

Heidi L. Metz to DeWayne Lose and Annette Lose, 130 Robin Road, $128,500. Kevin S. Campbell by sheriff and Jennifer M. Campbell by sheriff to First Keystone Community Bank, $17,190.13 Sherry D. Albright, Sherry D. Shingler and Samuel G. Shingler to Clifford R. White Jr. and Billie Jo Weaver, 108 N. Liberty St., $172,000.

MARION TOWNSHIP COLLEGE TOWNSHIP SKC Investments LLC to Spetzer Development Co. LLC, 3475 E. College Ave., $40,100. Elda Rae Mulfinger , Lucas M. Mulfinger and Richard Mulfinger to Elda Rae Mulfinger, Lucas M. Mulfinger and Centrice L. Mulfinger, 1924 E. College Ave., $1. Vladimir R. Maslov and Roman V. Maslov to Roman V. Maslov and Olga S. Maslov, 528 Matilda Ave., $ 1. Jeremiah R. Hill and Michelle M. Hill to Brooke S. Wellar and Ryan A. Wellar, 502 First Ave., $189,900. Ralph M. Reese Jr. and Scott D. Reese to Jessica L. Blow, 137 Quincy Ave., $183,900.

FERGUSON TOWNSHIP S&A Homes Inc. to Mark S. Linsenbigler and Wendy L Mahan, 1967 Autumnwood Drive, $373,528. Barbra J. Habaerer and Barbra J. McDill to Barbra J. McDill, 1225 N. Foxpointe Drive, $1. Sang Kee Eun and Seung Bok Eun to Gerald L. Valeri and Kelly L. Valeri, 2237 Gwenedd Lane, $346,400. S&A Homes Inc. to Jonathan B. Bechtel and Lauren R. Bechtel, 2017 Autumnwood Drive, $386,439. Troy D. Hamilton and Gloria Harbold to Stone Financing LLC, Thornridge Drive, $413,400. Stone Financing LLC to Timothy S. Gill, 121 Thornridge Drive, $413,400. Pamela D. Evock and Michael R. Evock to Daron J. Dibert and Christopher J. Dibert, 4807 Whitehall Road, $1. Keith A Hoover by sheriff and Susan L. Schrock to Federal National Mortgage Association, 4834 Whitehall Road, $7,425.25. Michelle Rae Kauffman, Christina Maria Allhouse, Deborah Lynn Mong, Scott Franklin Kauffman and Boyd F. & Karen R. Kauffman Income Only to William L. Kocher and Kathryn M. Dull, 4346 Tadpole Road, $158,000. John C. Tynan Jr. to Michael R. Myers and Debra B. Myers, 1460 Blue Course Drive, $230,000.

Steven E. Daughenbaugh and Darlene K. Daughenbaugh to Colin Mosser and Erin Marie Mosser, 107 Mesa Verde St., $143,000.

MILESBURG Christopher L. Wagner and Rayne A. Sperling to Norman J. Riddell and Kathleen J. Riddell, 101 Front Place, $144,900. Travis L. Clark by sheriff to Bank of New York Mellon, 406 Front St., $6,285.36 United States Marshall, Charles A. Salvanish by U.S. Marshall and Erin D. Salvanish by U.S. Marshall to Saratoga Partners, 402 Spring St., $52,600.

MILES TOWNSHIP Timothy J. Blesh by sheriff and Gennifer J. Blesh by sheriff to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, 136 Main St., $5,326.87.

PATTON TOWNSHIP Kathy Petroff, Kathleen Petroff and George Petroff to Joanne Y. Jansen and Bruce M. Jansen, 304 Amblewood Way, $140,200. Ryan L. Sriver and Andrea A. Sriver to Michael J. Finocchio and Miranda M. Finocchio, 144 Garret Way, $265,900. Bart T. Clevenstine, Lisa J. Clevenstine, Kevin L. Hillard and Pamela Hillard to Bart T. Clevenstine, Fillmore Road, $1. James D. Moser by sheriff and Susan E. Moser by sheriff to U.S. Bank, 129 Anblewood Way, $4,845.71. Patton Center Associates LP to Valley Vista Condominium Association, Valley Vista Drive, $1. Patton Center Associates LP to Patton Center Associates LP, 104 Valley Vista Drive, $1. Patton Center Associates LP to Patton Center Associates LP, 138 Valley Vista Drive, $1. Grayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Woods and S&A Homes Inc. to Thomas A. McClary, 157 Garret Way, $282,365.

PENN TOWNSHIP Leslie R. Burkholder to Jesse W. Burkholder and Mary E. Burkholder, Paradise Road, $1.

PORT MATILDA Vivian K. Watters and Vivian K. McMonigal to Linda Williams and Joseph Williams, 203 N. Main St., $1.



Doug Redfern BU#10631

(814) 280-8994 Pa# 061369

POTTER TOWNSHIP Charles E. Murphy and Linda J. Murphy to George F. Murphy and Denise A. Murphy, 189 Strawberry Hill Road, $1. Frank D. Monroe and Darla J. Monroe to Tonya D. Singras and Brian C. Shine, 117 Turkey Hill Lane, $298,000.

RUSH TOWNSHIP Keith Luther Kephart Estate, Luther Keith Kephart Estate and Peggy Jo Miller executrix to Keith L. Kephart Jr., Mark A. Kephart, Barry L. Kephart and Brian S. Kephart, 439 Sharpless St., $1. Susan Rothrock to Thomas Rothrock, 126 Elm St., $1. James L Cummins by sheriff and Wanda Cummins by sheriff to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., 1033 Tyrone Pike, $45,000.

SNOW SHOE TOWNSHIP Thomas C. Rougeaux Estate, Charles T. Rougeaux Estate, Thomas C. Rougeaux Estate, Lois Rougeaux executrix and Lois A. Rougeaux executrix to Lois Rougeaux and Lois A. Rougeaux, W. Sycamore Road, $1. Jerry E. Smith to Craig S. King and Lisa M. King, 256 Little Wolf Road, $6,000. Alvin A. Biggans to Justine Demyan, 106 Poormanside Road, $1.

SPRING TOWNSHIP Brett W. Luca and Rachael B. Lucas to Michael L. Bonchack and Jean D. Bonchack, 308 Irish Hollow Road, $1. Henry C. Taylor and Debra K. Taylor to Megan Lee Meyers, 12 Pleasant Ave., $74,900. Joseph D. Reiter and Carrie Ann Reiter, 151 Roanoke Road, $1.

STATE COLLEGE BOROUGH Inland American CFG PA Portfolio Dst. and Inland American CFG PA Portfolio LLC to D.C. Cappetta Enterprises LLC, 1248 S. Atherton St., $1,952,476. Graham DeJong, Graham A. De Jong, Caroline M. DeJong to Caroline M. DeJong, 200 Highland Ave., $1. Church of Jesus Christ Latter-Day Saints to Church of Jesus Christ Latter-Day Saints, $10. Webb C. Miller and Nancy A. Miller to Mary Ellen Hundal, 1013 Amelia Ave., $250,000. David A. Hess Estate and Galen McWilliams executor to Zurich Group LLC, W. Whitehall Road, $ 280,000.

TAYLOR TOWNSHIP Edward M. Dunkel III and Mary Ann Dunkle to Carol J. Mowery and Warren R. Mowery Jr., Dunkel Road, $1.

UNION TOWNSHIP Milesburg Borough Water Authority to Tracey G. Benson and Claire Ann Kimmel, Wallace Run Road, $105,000.

WALKER TOWNSHIP Ramy L. Bechdel and Charles D. Bechdel to Ramey L. Bechdel, 103 Cherry Ridge Court, $1. Ronald D. Mattern, Allen Rex Mattern by agent, Daniel L. Mattern by agent, Gary G. Wilt by agent, Gary G. Wilt II by agent and Nittany Vista Joint Venture to Aaron Maloy and Sinead Gallagher, Nilson Road, $120,000. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Compiled by Gazette staff

BOB HOLDERMAN Commercial & Industrial/Bottled Water 814-357-8410 â&#x20AC;˘ Cell: 814-769-6880 Fax: 814-357-8415 565 E. Rolling Ridge Dr. â&#x20AC;˘ Bellefonte, PA 16823


814-355-3974 Boarding & Grooming Pet Food Too! Dog Treats!





AR CAPPARELLE PREMIUM HARD COAL High Heat, Low Ash, Soft Coal also available W. Ardell Lane, Bellefonte 814 355-4034 or 814 880-9556 Mon.-Fri. 9:30am-5:00pm Sat. 9:30am-2:00pm â&#x20AC;˘ Closed Sun.

CHRISTMAS CHRIST TM MAS AS SH HOP (re (rear rear o off st store) tore re)

GRAND GR RAND OPENIN O NG, NOV NOV. 16th 16t Share in the fuun, n Free Puunch and Cookies! Fr es

Thousaands of grreat Chrris Thous Thousa istm tm mas Ittems!

110 W 11 110 W.. High Hiig igh g St SSt.. Belleefo Bellefonte, effoonte, PA PA 355 355-2238 5 -2223 2 8 Proceeds beneďŹ t our food bank & community. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Thank you

We can arrange â&#x20AC;&#x153;rent to ownâ&#x20AC;? on any property for sale by any brokerr, ow wnerr, bank or other.

EVE RProspect YO ON E WI NS gets a home. Investor receives a good return on investment. New Horizons earns a commission.


Phone 814-238-5051


ACTION ADS Total value of all items for sale must be under $2,000 • Must have price of item for sale in ad • Run up to 6 lines for 3 weeks • PRIVATE PARTY ONLY Real Estate, Rentals, Auctions, Financial, Services/Repairs. Garage Sales, Pets, Bulk (firewood, hay, etc.) not eligible. No other discounts or coupons apply.

FOUND womens eyeglasses. Black frame called 103 teal ice in blue & white paisley case. Election day Patton N. 1 at Oakwood Pres. Church, Woody Crest. (814) 238-1377

FULLY FURNISHED!Available Jan 1st August 5 2013. ALL Utilities Included in Rent. Great Amenities: Internet, Expanded Cable, On-site Fitness Center, Outdoor Pool & Patio, Laundry Rooms. Located Only Minutes from Downtown and Campus. (570) 417-8449

Employment Specialist Employment Specialists are responsible for providing vocational planning, employment preparation, job development, job coaching, and follow-along services to individuals with an intellectual disability seeking and obtaining supported employment. Requirements: ¥ 18+ years of age, ¥ Valid Driver’s License/Safe Driving History, ¥ Criminal Background Checks (Act 32/33) ¥ Physical/TB ¥ Transportation to various work locations in Centre County, w Ability to work a flexible schedule. Call 814-238-1444!!

TIMBER WANTED Due to recent expansion, we are currently looking for standing timber in the surrounding areas. If you have 10 acres or more, please call for a free estimate and evaluation today. We offer full payment before harvest, long term forest management, and fully trained/certified logging crews. Spigelmyer Wood Products, Inc. (717) 994-6495

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Discovery Space of Central Pennsylvania seeks a dynamic, experienced, non-profit leadership professional who is committed to the mission of Discovery Space to become its Executive Director. We are seeking an Executive Director who will engage community leaders, collaborate with Penn State University faculty and staff, lead fundraising efforts and provide overall leadership for all aspects of organization development. The successful candidate will have a demonstrated skill and passion for fundraising. The Executive Director will expand the impact of Discovery Space in Central Pennsylvania helping to take the organization to the next level in physical size, visitor numbers and sophistication of STEM-related exhibits and programs. The Executive Director will lead our up-coming major capital campaign. Submit a letter of interest and resumé, highlighting relevant qualifications and experiences, along with three professional references to Paul Brown at pbrown105@gmail .com

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


Placing a Classified Ad?

NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012




2 Weeks 12 Lines



or 4 Weeks $


LICENSED MASSAGE THERAPIST Lab technician/ junior engineer For our lab to perform GC/simulated distillation, viscosity, D86 distillation, density tests etc. on crude oil. Mechanical/electrical engineering knowledge BIG plus, help us design experiments, research and procure parts. 200 Innovation Blvd, Suite 254 State College, PA 16803 814-777-8993

DENTAL HYGIENIST State-of-the-art dental practice in State College is currently hiring a Registered Dental Hygienist. Must be a team player and be familiar with a digital workplace. Call 814-238-2431 ext 107 for immediate consideration.

Front Desk Coordinator Designer’s Denn Salon & Spa is looking for a full time Front Desk Coordinator. The candidate should be friendly, warm, outgoing, responsible, computer savvy, fashionable, have no attitude and be able to juggle numerous tasks throughout the day. The responsibilities include but are not limited to: maintaining a high level of guest service, answering several phone lines, scheduling reservations, checking-in and checking-out guests, excellent communication skills, and be extremely detail-oriented. Please apply in person at 212 East Calder Way State College, PA 16801 Email resume to guestservices@ or by calling (814) 234-3366.

Designer’s Denn Salon & Spa is seeking a full time Pennsylvania licensed Massage Therapist looking for a long term career opportunity. Applicant must posses a positive attitude and willingness to contribute toward a quality work environment. We offer competitive pay, benefits and advanced education. Please send resume to dharrison@ To apply by mail or in person: Designer’s Denn Salon & Spa 212 E Calder Way State College, PA 16801

TAXI DRIVERS! AA Taxi Inc is looking for experienced delivery/taxi drivers that are familiar with the Centre County region. Shifts available include weekends, nights, days, weekdays as well. If you currently work for another taxi or shuttle company and want to make great money, give us a call! 814-441-9342

Internet Researcher/ Lead Must be able to find, scan, and keep track of websites for city, county, and state government planning entities. Read agendas, minutes, articles quickly discarding unrelated information while keeping pertinent information in regards to planned projects. Entry Level, flexible, part time 30 hours a week between 8:00 AM - 4:30 PM Monday thru Friday. Email resume to:

HELP WANTED DISPATCHER for trucking company., Must have experience. Good phone and computer skills. Willing to work in fast paced office. Medical benefits available, plus 401K. Please send resume and probable salary requirements to: P.O. Box 012, Bellefonte, Pa. or fax to 814.000.1111.

SPA HOSTESS Designer’s Denn Salon & Spa is looking for an outgoing, personable personality with excellent guest service skills. This job position is full time hostessing and assisting technicians in the spa. Applicant must exhibit organizational skills, attention to detail, professional demeanor and attire and be able to work independently with limited direction. This person will be responsible for cleanliness and organization within the spa. The position starts at $9/hour Tuesday through Friday from 12pm – 8pm and Saturdays from 10am – 5pm. To Apply: By mail or in person: Designer’s Denn Salon & Spa 212 E Calder Way State College, PA 16801 By email: mail@

Sleep Aide The Arc is a local non-profit organization; we have been providing services to persons with an intellectual disability in Centre County since 1953. We are currently seeking employees to provide overnight coverage in Residential Group Homes. The individuals residing in these homes generally sleep through the overnight hours; however, Sleep Aides are present in the home to assist the individuals with situations that may arise during the overnight hours and with emergency procedures, if necessary. This is a great way to earn a little extra income or gain experience! Flexible schedules and all necessary training is provided and paid! Weekends and holidays required. Apply online at jobs.asp!


4 Weeks 8 Lines + Photo





Cisco Computer Networking Instructor Full-time, permanent position available immediately. Responsible for teaching high school students Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) curriculum. Must have experience in networks and network design. CCNA certification desired. A+, Net +, and Server+ preferred. Send letter of interest, resume, and credentials to Executive Secretary Central Pennsylvania Institute of Science and Technology, 540 Harrison Road, Pleasant Gap, 16823 814-359-2793. Deadline for accepting applications is November 26, 2012 or until filled. EOE

Catering Assistant Prepare food for catering orders. This job primarily requires sandwich assembly. Applicant must be able to creatively and attractively display food and have attention to detail. Applicant must be available early mornings. Start time is 5am! . Person must be able to operate in a high energy, fast paced environment. Send resume to: Catering@

Part-Time Dietary Aides Brookline: Living Solutions for Life Hours: Every other weekend; 11am to 7:30pm, as well as every Friday evening 11am to 7:30pm OR 3:30 to 7:30 pm OR Hours: every other weekend; 11am -7:30pm Apply in person at 1950 Cliffside Drive, State College, PA

COUNTRY 5 min. from town. This 3 bdrn home sits on 1/2 acre with open living room, dining room, and kitchen. Three car garage. Bellefonte area. Asking $250,000 firm. Ph. 814.222.3331.

Technical Field Services Team Immediate opening. We are seeking an individual who is able to work independently servicing our new and existing clients. The ideal candidate will have a combination of basic computer networking experience and physical installation capabilities. runs a high-speed Internet distribution network throughout Central PA. Our service is used in homes and large businesses, with a product range tailored to meet the specific needs of each environment. We have a special interest in delivering advanced communications in rural areas. An average day involves being dispatched from our State College office to install or troubleshoot service for our residential and business customers. Our technicians work out of company owned trucks with company provided tools including laptop and cell phone. We provide specialized training to prepare you to work with our unique blend of fiber, microwave and satellite products, Inc 220 Regent Ct Ste B State College, PA 16801 814-867-2100

Housing Development Corporation MidAtlantic has an immediate need for a Residential/ Community Property Manager. The successful candidate will be responsible for implementation and quality control of all regulations, policies and procedures relating to the leasing process, occupancy and daily operations of this Bellefonte property. For a full job description and to apply visit or call 717-509-8012 or email EOE

DINING ROOM SET: Nichols & Stone Solid Maple, set for 8. Table, 4 chairs, 1 arm chair, buffet w/hutch, custom table pad, $600 OBO, 717-324-0364 Bellefonte

10 CD’S and cassettes. $.30 each. Sweeper, $10. Diabetic Shoes, 11W, never used, $50 (814) 237-0630 BLADE: 8ft. Scraper blade, hooks up to 3 pt hitch. $150. (814) 364-9773

2000 SUBARU Impreza, 4x4, $3200. Call (814) 880-5802 for more information.

2002 HONDA Accord Ex. Green, great condition, interior color is tan, 2.4 4 cylinder Engine, Auto transmission, ABS, Cruise, spoiler, alloy wheels, pwr windows/lock, and the mileage is 126k. One owner. $5200 (814)574-8994

2006 PONTIAC 64,000 miles. Retractable power sunroof, 6-CD changer, remote start, rear spoiler, information display, 3.5L V6 engine, excellent gas mileage (30 mpg highway), power windows, doors, locks. New rear tires. $8000. Below Kelley Blue Book. Call (814) 852-9709. ADVERTISE in the Centre County Gazette Classifieds. Call 814238-5051.

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NOVEMBER 15-21, 2012








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11-15-12 Centre County Gazette  

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