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Your Weekly Community Newspaper

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Week of April 19, 2013

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Vol. 6, No. 16 – FREE

Get Ready to laugh

bill engvall, Kathleen Madigan and “comics to watch” lucille Ball coMedy Festival line-up announced Contributed Article The Lucy-Desi Center for Comedy

With contributions by Patricia Pihl The Lucy Desi Center for Comedy has announced that Bill Engvall, Kathleen Madigan, and a “Comics to Watch” showcase of upcoming comedians presented by Pandora will headline the Lucille Ball Comedy Festival, August 1-4. Additionally, the leads from the Broadway hit I Love Lucy: Live on Stage, a late-night standup show in the Tropicana Room that will be recorded as a live comedy album, Lucille Ball’s former personal secretary Wanda Clark, the GI’s of Comedy, Summer Wind Cruises, and Gregg Oppenheimer’s Live Lucy Radio Play will be a part of the

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Comedians Bill Engvall (below) and Kathleen Madigan (above) will perform at the Reg Lenna Civic Center on August 1-4.

four-day festival. Tickets for the Lucille Ball Comedy Festival will go on sale on April 24, and can be purchased by visiting www. lucycomedyfest.com or calling (716) 484-0800. Bill Engvall, who will be performing at the Reg

Lenna Civic Center on August 3, is a headlining member of the Blue Collar Comedy Tour. Touring alongside the likes of Jeff Foxworthy, Ron White, and Larry the Cable Guy, Engvall’s Blue Collar Comedy movies have sold more than 9 million units and are among some of the most watched specials in Comedy Central History. Kathleen Madigan, who will be performing at the Reg Lenna on August 2, is a frequent performer on Leno, Letterman, Conan, Ferguson and nearly every other late night talk shows. Her stand-up

show has been featured in three hour-long specials on HBO, Showtime, and Comedy Central; and she has also performed for American soldiers overseas on multiple tours with the likes of Robin Williams and Lewis Black. She’s a regular on SIRIUS-XM Radio, and recently won the listener determined “SIRIUS Challenge Cup,” deeming her the number one favorite comedian played on SIRIUS-XM radio. On the evening of August 1, The By Phil Bens Lucy Desi Center for Com-

tech living

WHat is a BacK-cHannel?

Contributing Writer

continueD on pG 8

Lost Places Chautauqua County of

“Hog’s back”

Ever since the September 11th attacks, cable television has made use of the “news crawl”. This crawl or ticker appears at the bottom of a news program with news information that is constantly being updated. This craving for frequent news updates by consumers, and the competitive nature of news outlets has perpetuated the news crawl and it appears to be a mainstay in our television viewing. Television news outlets also realized that the Internet and the World Wide Web needed to be continueD on pG 12

Jackson center to “scenic splendor“ oF ridge at cHautauQua gorge KnoWn For golF, HiKing, picnics and Host continuing education seminar treasure Hunting Back, and later leased twenty from Jamestown with stops at adjoining acres. On SepChautauqua Institution, over Managing Editor tember 6, 1931, he opened a to Westfield and eventually to 9-hole golf course on those Barcelona. Remnants of the Halfway up the hill between twenty acres. With spectrolley bridges, made of stone Westfield and Mayville near tacular views, golfers where and cement can still be seen The William Seward Inn, invited to “Tee Off the Top throughout the gorge today. lies a grown-over path which of the World.” According “Picnicking was very popular leads to a ridge known as to Chautauqua town histoin the 1800s, even up into “Hog’s Back.” The geograph- rian Devon Taylor, the golf the 1930s. People would go ical feature gets its name from course, which also included a to elaborate lengths to go out the rock projections protrud- clubhouse, had become very of their way and take a picnic ing out at right angles, resem- popular by 1934, and greens lunch, just to enjoy thembling a razor back hog. The fees were 50 cents. selves,” says Taylor. With its formation contains a footPreviously hampered by dirt breathtaking views and oppath, once used to descend roads, the site had been a portunities for hiking, Hogs into the gorge, flanked by favorite picnic spot, which Back became one of those extremely steep sides, all part was made much more acces- spots. of the beauty and drama, sible when the Chautauqua It was reported that Robinwhich had attracted so many Traction Company ran an son, a fi lmmaker, also fi lmed to the site over the years. electric trolley line past the a Model T being pushed off Hikers descend the narrow path of Hog’s Back Jack Robinson purchased 40 entrance in 1906. Accordon the Chautauqua Gorge. (Photo courtesy of acres containing the Hogs ing to Taylor, the trolley ran continueD on pG 11 Chautauqua County Historical Society) By Patricia Pihl

INSIDE THIS WEEK

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Home and Garden Tab Check out our spring Home and Garden Tabfi lled with stories to help you clean, grow and exersize that green thumb.

CLASSIFIEDS B6 Everyone Has A Story See A-5 Bigfoot in Chautauqua County See A-8 alSo

Southwestern Track See B-1 Golf Diary See B-3

Contributed Article Robert H. Jackson Center

The Robert H. Jackson Center will host a free continuing legal education seminar entitled, “Chautauqua Lake: The Future is Now” on Tuesday, April 23. The doors will open for attendees at 8 a.m. Randall J. Sweeney, Executive Director of the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation, and Gregory L. Peterson, Esq., a partner at Phillips Lytle LLP in Jamestown and board member at The Robert H. Jackson Center, will begin the program with a welcome and introductions. The seminar will begin at 8:45 a.m. with a presentation on Estate Taxes and Planning given by Kameron Brooks, partner at Brooks & Brooks, LLP, where he has practiced estate planning, estate administration and tax fields for over 30 years; and Stephen J. Wright, partner at Wright, Wright & Hampton and member of the Greater Chautauqua Region Estate Planning Council. A second program, continueD on pG 11


coMMunitY newS

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

the new normal

MAIN

Pg 2-3: Community News Pg. 4: Women and Health Pg 5: Everyone Has A Story Pg 6: Entertainment Pg 7: Movies and Calendar Pg 8: Community News Pg 9: Religion and Senior Pg 10: Community News Pg 11-12: Business and Education Pg 13: Community News Pg 14: Featured Advertiser

Patricia Pihl Managing Editor pat.pihl@star-mediagroup. com

SPORTS Pg 1-3: Local Sports Pg 4: Jamestown Ironmen Pg 5: Buffalo Sabres Pg 6-7: Classifieds Pg 8: Featured Advertiser

Part of the Star Media Group family Locally owned and operated, this media company believes in promoting, celebrating and advancing the positive aspects of our community. For more information, call (716) 366-9200 in Dunkirk or (716) 338-0030 in Jamestown. Visit our online community web portal at www.starnewsdaily.com.

President Dan Siracuse dan.siracuse@star-mediagroup.com

Vice President Kristin Korn kristin.korn@star-mediagroup.com

Account Executives

Jason Ferguson jason.ferguson@star-mediagroup.com Eric Kuhn eric.kuhn@star-mediagroup.com

Managing Editor

Last week I had the pleasure of attending a press conference hosted by the Lucy Desi Center and Museum at Jamestown’s recently renovated train station. Journey Gunderson, the center’s executive director, eloquently spoke about the new comedy line up this year, which includes comedians Bill Engdahl and Kathleen Madison, as well as the many partnerships the center is forming, including related events with Pandora radio and Shea’s Performing Arts Center. Numerous media outlets, as well as local dignitaries and other principals crowded into the large venue. Renovations at the train station have transformed the setting into a beautiful landmark, and a must-see for everyone! You couldn’t help but feel an excitement; yes, there are people with a vision for our region! We are fi nally getting something right. How things can change in

Patricia Pihl pat.pihl@star-mediagroup.com

just a week. I have often run 5k races, and despite a lengthy injury, still had it in my sites to begin training for the Lucy Town Marathon and 5K in October. I love the excitement of these races and the camaraderie shared among runners. I would describe the entire experience as both happy and satisfying. So, you can imagine my reaction to the events in Boston. Like so many things in our post 9-11 lives, there is now a new normal. Activities once taken for granted, including traveling, going to school, and now running a race- are changed forever. Fortunately, the pall that is cast immediately over tragic public events diminishes in time as we become accustomed to the restrictions and added security that we must endure to provide an element of protection in public settings. Ms. Gunderson made this statement in reaction to this week’s event: “In light of the recent tragedy at the Boston Marathon, event organizers for the Lucy Town Half Marathon and 5k will be placing an added emphasis on event security. We expect that race organizers from around the world will be taking extra measures to prevent another tragedy like the one that occurred in Boston, and we will be following suit here in Jamestown.” Welcome to the new normal. Let’s not let it dampen our enthusiasm for life or living, or for that matter, anything else we wish to do.

Sports Editor Stefan Gestwicki stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com

Senior Copy Writer Scott Wise scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com

Art Director Jennifer Pulver jennifer.pulver@star-mediagroup.com

Graphic Designer

Patrick Westin pat.westin@star-mediagroup.com

General Questions & Subscriptions admin@star-mediagroup.com

Submit Your News! The Chautauqua Star brings you the latest stories from across the region.. and we want to hear about the issues that matter to you. The part you play in making the news is very important. Whether it is breaking news or a featured item, your contribution can make a difference. Deadlines For Print Submissions Typed press releases and/ or emails are always appreciated. The deadline for press release submission is Tuesdays, 2 p.m. for the week of desired publication date.

Tuesday, April 16 Martha Conti Smith- Collins Gladys S. Carlson- Bemus Point Ruth E. Case, Jamestown Monday, April 15 Linnea A. McDonald, Panama Valentine “Val” Charles Bossman- Randolph Judith D. Roberts- Sherman June Davidson ConnorJamestown Mary J. Raimondo- Jamestown Linnea A. McDonaldPanama Paul J. Nelson- Ashville

Eugene J. Malenga- Falconer Sunday, April 14 Harry B. Higgs Jr. Forestville Charles J. Elsner- Dunkirk Donald Louis RichettiJamestown Joan Fay Neckers Michael A. Gordon- Frewsburg Saturday, April 13 Jason D. Reid- Silver Creek Helen M. Howard- Gowanda Victor M. MartinezDunkirk Kathleen Matteson- Jamestown

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Youth Symphony Receiving nYSca Grant for Guest artists

Sidney King (left) and Evelyn Loehrlein are two guest artists appearing at the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony’s Spring Gala Concert.

“This is wonderful news,” said CRYS Board President Tanya Anderson. “We are The Chautauqua Regional grateful for this award, as Youth Symphony (CRYS) it will be a great help to us has learned that they will in bringing these talented be receiving a major grant professionals to our comto support their Spring munity!” Gala Concert. Under the direction of The Sunday, May 5, perBryan Eckenrode, CRYS formance in the Reg Lenna offers classical music eduCivic Center in downtown cation and performance Jamestown will be funded opportunities through its in part by the New York three orchestras: Prelude State Council on the Arts Strings, the beginning Decentralization Regrant string students; Young ArtProgram supported by ists Orchestra, intermediGovernor Andrew Cuomo ate instrumental students; and administered by the and the Youth Symphony, Cattaraugus County Arts highly talented and moCouncil. tivated musicians ages 13 The $2000 grant supports through college. All three orchestras will perform at the appearances of guest the Spring Gala that will artists Evelyn Loehrlein, be followed by a reception. principal flutist with the Huntsville (Alabama) Loehrlein and King are Symphony Orchestra looking forward to rehears(HSO), and Sidney King, ing and performing with instructor of double bass at the Youth Symphony. the University of Louisville A passionate advocate School of Music. of music education, Ms. Contributed Article CRYS

Judy Gariepy- Russell, PA Elaine Wenzel, Lander, PA Joyce C. Bensink Judy A. Gariepy- Russell, PA Friday, April 12 Peter W. Evans- Dunkirk May H. Carlyon- Dunkirk Jay W. Tenpas, Sherman Ronald H. Putnam, Jamestown Betty Groves Giordano Thursday, April 11 Isabel Cortes EchevarriaDunkirk Elizabeth H. Krzyzanowicz- Dunkirk

Loehrlein was the founding director of the Symphony School of the HSO. She initiated partnerships with community organizations and five public school systems to provide innovative music education programs in the elementary schools. Mr. King has long been involved in music education, teaching and coaching many youth ensembles as well as giving numerous solo performances in public and private schools. Tickets for the 4 p.m. concert are available at the Reg Lenna Civic Center Box Office, 116 East Third Street, (716) 484-7070, or can be ordered on-line at http://reglenna.com/. For more information about the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony, call (716) 664-2465, ext. 202, or visit www.CRYouthSymphony.com.

Nicolina (Nickie) M. Burkett James H. Jackson, Mayville Zigrida “Sue” NelsonJamestown Lorna R. Dawson, Jamestown Wednesday, April 10 Mary Jane WisniewskiDunkirk Francis A. Pinzone, Celoron Olive Vennard- Warren, PA Harold L. Carlson- Ashville, Lakewood Lena E. Ferrari, Jamestown

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pets of the Week

This week we are featuring “Herbert” and “Shapara.” Herbert is a two-year-old long hair kitty. He is a real friendly guy that likes to be petted. He does well with other cats and would be a great addition to any home. Shapara is an eight-month-old Golden Retriever/German Shepherd mix. She is a little cautious at first, but once she warms up she is a barrel of fun. She does need some training and sometimes she can be a bit of a talker. She would do best in a home without small children and with a family that can give her the exercise and training she needs. If either of these pets sounds like the one for you, stop by the Strunk Road Adoption Center. You will be glad you did.

2825 Strunk Road • Jamestown 716-665-2209 cchs@spcapets.com


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

community Service

coMMunitY newS

Contributed Article

YOU’RE IN CONTROL

Greystone Nature Preserve

Along with the vibrant spring growth, now just appearing along our roadways, comes the emergence of litter that has been buried under the snow. Jayson Castillo spent three strenuous hours removing litter from Bear Lake Road as part of the SUNY Fredonia Earth Week Celebration. The two and a half miles, which have been adopted by Greystone Nature Preserve, will now be a more natural setting. Eleven large bags of litter were collected and the scenic road is ready to welcome the plants and flowers of spring. Diane Clark, director of Greystone Nature Preserve, saluted Jason. “As a senior

classic guitar major, he has plenty of college pressures. It is commendable that Jayson and many other stu-

dents are willing to give their time and energy to our community and to Nature. Earth Week gives

them an opportunity to learn about environmental issues and a chance to become personally involved.”

a celebration of Sound ber Singers, Jamestown Choral Society, Mercyhurst College Choir and the Southwestern High School Concert choir will be performing choral masterworks, accompanied by a 27-piece orchestra. Selections to be performed include Mozart’s “Ave Verum,” and choruses from J.S. Bach’s “B Minor Mass,” John Rutter’s “Requiem,” and Vivaldi’s “Gloria.” Presale icket prices are $12 for adults, $10 for seniors and $5 for students. At the door, Adults and seniors are $12 and students remain $5. This concert is sponsored in part by the Johnson Left to Right: Donna Gatz, Ann Mudge, Bill Chandler, Rebecca Ryan, Director, Foundation of Jamestown Chuck Brininger, Joe Bender, Jane Young, seated, Jennifer Schruers, accompanist and the Community Region Community FoundaCommunity Music Project, April 28 at 4 p.m. at the Contributed Article Inc. will present its last Southwestern High School tion. Community Music Project, Inc. concert of its subscription Auditorium. For tickets or more inforseason, “A Celebration Directed by Rebecca Ryan, mation, call Community of Sound” on Sunday, Music Project at 664-2227. the Chautauqua Cham-

april is StD awareness Month about vaccines for HPV According to the federal reduce the risk of contractand Hepatitis A and B, Centers for Disease Control ing or spreading an STD. Chautauqua County Department of Health currently the only STDs and Prevention, there are Getting tested is an imwith effective vaccines to an estimated 9 million to portant first step to getting prevent infection. 10 million new STD infec- medical care, counseling April is STD Awareness tions every year among and support. Please contact Month. As such the Chau- Some STDs can be treated 15-to 24-year-olds in the and cured, but others canthe Chautauqua County tauqua County DepartUnited States. The CDC not. Many people with an Health Department with ment of Health & Human recommends consistent STD do not show any signs questions or to schedule Services, Public Health contraceptive use and rou- your STD screening apor symptoms of infection. division reminds all of this tine screening to prevent pointment at 1-866-604opportunity for individuals, Because some STDs can STD transmission. People 6789. cause serious and permadoctors, and communitywho are sexually active based organizations to ad- nent damage if left untreat- should use latex or polyuredress ways to prevent some ed, sexually active people should routinely get tested thane condoms every time of the nearly 20 million they have vaginal, oral or for STDs so they can get new sexually-transmitted anal sex, which will greatly diseases (STDs) that occur prompt treatment. in the United States each year. “The cost of treating STDs contracted in just one year is $16 billion; one can’t put a price on the FACIAL expressions emotional toll of STDs,” said Christine Schuyler, Day Spa Public Health Director.” More than 25 diseases can “Where Your Comfort be passed through any type Is Our Priority!” of sexual activity, including oral, vaginal and anal sex. Jollee is wearing The most common STDs are chlamydia, gonorrhea, professional syphilis, human papillomaeye lash extensions, virus (HPV, genital warts), hepatitis and HIV. LEARN MORE AT Teenagers and young FACIAL adults are more at risk for EXPRESSIONS contracting an STD. Other risk factors include having sex with a partner that has 33 Church Street, an STD, having sex with Fredonia, NY 14063 multiple partners; and us(716) 679-4464 ing drugs or alcohol. The Health Department recomwww.dayspafacialexpressions.com mends that people talk with their health care providers www.facebook.com/facialexpressions.dayspa Contributed Article

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Special Sections

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

HEALTH SECTION

Health Partners Request Participation in Community Health Survey minutes to complete and will be available through May 31. All individual responses to the survey will be kept confidential, and The Chautauqua County collective responses will Department of Health help guide future health and Human Services, programming throughout in conjunction with the Chautauqua County. Chautauqua County Health Network, Lake Erie In addition to this survey, a series of Community Regional Health System, Conversations will be held P2 of Western New York, throughout the months The Chautauqua Center, WCA Hospital, and West- of May and June in the service areas of the counfield Memorial Hospital, ty’s four hospitals to gain is conducting a commupublic input around what nity health assessment to obstacles and solutions they identify and address the most pressing public health see as important to improving health within their needs of Chautauqua community. These events County. will be held in Dunkirk, County residents are enJamestown, Silver Creek, couraged to participate in and Westfield, and will be this process by taking the hosted by the Chautauqua Chautauqua County Com- County Health Network munity Health Survey. and P2 of Western New The survey can be accessed York. at the following website: For more information https://www.surveymonabout the Community key.com/s/health_chauHealth Survey or the Comtauqua. A link to the munity Health Assessment/ survey is also available on Community Service Plan the County Department process, please contact the of Health and Human Department of Health and Services website: www. Human Services, Division myhealthycounty.com. of Public Health at 1-866 The survey should take 5-7 604-6789.

YMCA’s Healthy Kids Day® Helping Kids Exercise Minds and Bodies

Contributed Article Chautauqua County Department of Health

percent of children get 60 minutes of physical activity, only 17 percent read books for fun, and only 12 percent On Saturday, April 27, the eat at least eight fruits and Jamestown Area YMCA vegetables daily. is celebrating YMCA’s “At the Jamestown YMCA, Healthy Kids Day® with a we know parents struggle free community event that to keep their kids physically encourages kids in Jameand intellectually active stown and the surrounding every day. We want to help areas to get moving and ensure fewer kids are at risk help families live healthier. of childhood obesity and Healthy Kids Day, the more kids excel in school,” Y’s national initiative to said Gina Bloomquist, improve families’ health School Age & Family and well-being, takes place Director at the Jamestown at 1,900 Ys and kick-starts YMCA. “YMCA’s Healthy healthier behaviors now Kids Day will get kids and throughout the summoving and learning while mer, a critical out-of-school also helping families get a time for children’s health. jump on creating a healthMany U.S. children do not ier summer, and ultimately get the daily recommended a healthier future.” hours of physical activity, Research shows that withreading, and daily amounts out access to out-of-school of healthy foods. Accordphysical and learning ing to the latest findings of activities, kids fall behind the YMCA’s Family Health academically and gain Snapshot – a survey of parweight twice as fast during ents that gauges their chilsummer than the school dren’s activity levels during year. On April 27, YMCA’s the school year – only 19 Contributed Article Jamestown YMCA

Healthy Kids Day will help parents begin thinking early about what their kids need to grow and achieve all summer long. The Jamestown Area YMCA’s Healthy Kids Day takes place at the Jamestown YMCA branch at 101 East Fourth St. from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and features fun, active play and educational activities, such as the Big Challenge inflatable obstacle course, basketball shoot-out, jump rope & math contest, nutrition games, giveaways, prizes, Zumba, and so much more. Some special guests will include James Prendergast Library, Fidelis, Chautauqua Striders, Bob Evans, Chautauqua Tapestry, CASAC, and many more. YMCA’s Healthy Kids Day is supported by WCA Care & Share, the Gateway Center, and the Morton Club. YMCA’s Healthy Kids Day is supported by national media partners Sprout and

Lazy Town, who are committed to encouraging kids to lead a healthy lifestyle. For more information, contact the Jamestown Family YMCA at 716-664-2802 or visit www.jamestownymca. org or ymca.net. About the Y The Y is one of the nation’s leading nonprofits strengthening communities through youth development, healthy living and social responsibility. Across the U.S., 2,700 Ys engage 21 million men, women and children – regardless of age, income or background – to nurture the potential of children and teens, improve the nation’s health and wellbeing, and provide opportunities to give back and support neighbors. Anchored in more than 10,000 communities, the Y has the long-standing relationships and physical presence not just to promise, but to deliver, lasting personal and social change.

WOMEN’S SECTION The Interest in Pinterest all that is necessary to set up a personal or business Star Contributing Writer Pinterest account. When establishing a Pinterest For social media and account, choose from one interactions, many people of three login choices via choose Facebook as their Facebook, Twitter or the technological platform. Pinterest login page. Select For professional networkthe desired privacy options ing, Linkedin proves to be regarding search engine a popular site choice. For filters and making the folks that like to collect and account viewable by the gather stuff, without the public or as private. personal drama or relationAt initial setup, choose a ship bragging of the other board from a general list of sites, Pinterest may be the topics (gardening, beauty, preferred internet presence travel, etc.) and then select tool. five individual boards or What is the interest in people within those boards Pinterest? Pinterest is simi- to follow that are interestlar to a personal bulletin ing. Like a post, the pins board, except located on from each of these boards the internet instead of a will immediately populate bedroom or kitchen wall, the home page with unique and contains the same posts. When boards are basic information: favorite updated by the owners, the photos, magazine cutouts, updates will show up in the candy wrapper jokes, homepage. The homepage celebrity crushes, bumwill look similar to a bulper stickers, inspirational letin board, full of post-its sayings and much more. from the individual PinterInstead of using push pins, ests of interest. thumb tacks and scotch To indicate that a post is of tape, electronic bulletin interest, click on the Like boards are created by the button at the top of the pin user based on their chosen to add it to a list of likes or interests and topics. repin it to add to a personal A simple email account is board. Creating a personal By Dodi Kingsfield

board is not required unless interested in repinning items, which posts the item to a unique board under the specific user. As a business owner, individual or sole proprietor, Pinterest provides an inexpensive avenue for advertising goods, services and information to existing and potential customers. With the Web Analytics options on Pinterest, an entrepreneur can evaluate who has interest in their goods and services, what items are of interest, what people have to say about their products and what items are repinned the most often. Pinterest is free web advertising based on personal references that can be monitored and trended easily by an interested business. By creating boards in Pinterest, business owners can communicate what’s hot, new, changed or available to their customers and followers without costly printing and mailings. Pinterest boards can also be used as information boards for product users that may seek additional knowledge on a topic pertaining to the

business’ goods or services, providing yet another service to the customer. By adding a Pinterest widget to their website, a business provides their customers the ability to pin their site onto Pinterest, adding another opportunity for referrals. Whether a collector or a crafter, a shop or a site, dancer or a band, Pinterest is a simple to use, pinner friendly way to capture the aspects of having common interests with other people into social media. Share interests with Pinterest at  http://pinterest.com.   Dodi Kingsfield is a freelance writer and author who lives in nearby Forestville with her husband of many years and their five children. Her expertise includes health and wellness, gardening, family matters and unique perspectives on life. Her work has been published in several magazines, blogs and how-to websites. Dodi also works in the food industry as a quality/regulatory professional, but she prefers writing and making up stories.


eVeRYone HaS a StoRY

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

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Dr. Jeanne wiebenga, MD local doctor speaKs aBout treating dc iMMigrants By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

As a doctor of obstetrics and gynecology and seasoned traveler, Jeanne Wiebenga has worked in numerous locations across the U.S. and around the world, treating women in her native Holland, as well as Africa and Australia. Women in the Jamestown area might remember Dr. Wiebenga when she worked at Lane’s Women Health Group, and as a hospital physician at WCA for almost 10 years from 1992 to 2002. When she’s not crisscrossing the globe for work or pleasure, Wiebenga has found a home at Chautauqua Institution. Since 2009, she has worked in the Northern Virginia county of Fairfax, and is one of ten physicians providing prenatal care to women at Inova Cares Clinic, the majority of whom are immigrants whose income falls below the federal poverty level. She is also a supervising physician at Inova Fairfax Hospital, overseeing medical residents from George Washington University who deliver babies to the mothers receiving prenatal care. While working with Native American and immigrant women in the Southwest, Wiebenga says she has never worked with such a “diverse group of immigrants.” The group consists of many different backgrounds. The vast majority, about 80 %, is from Central and South America, while

the other women are from Asia, Africa and Europe. All in all the women are from nearly 100 different countries, speaking a multitude of languages. City of Immigrants In fact, Washington, DC, has been called “a city of immigrants,” with a fivefold increase in 30 years, according to a report from the Brookings Institution. Immigrants now make up 17% of metropolitan Washington’s population of 5 million. Despite (or due to) their dire circumstances, the women endure numerous hardships to make it to the U.S. to provide a better life for themselves - but mainly for their children. As a whole, Wiebenga says she was surprised with the group’s tenacity, and eagerness to succeed, as well as the way they conducted themselves. “Specifically,” Wiebenga says, “there is virtually no problem with the use drugs, alcohol or smoking. We see very little of that; it’s quite amazing.” The outcomes of their pregnancies in general are good, if not better than for American-born women. “Healthy Immigrant Effect” It’s what has been called “the healthy immigrant effect,” which is a bias toward younger and healthier individuals coming to the U.S. and is especially true with the Hispanic population. One exception she has seen is with gestational diabetes, which may be attributed to immigrants’ adjusting to the American diet.

Dr. Jeanne Wiebenda, MD is shown in her Chautauqua home. (Photo by Patricia Pihl)

Wiebenga says she is not required to ask whether the person she is treating is in the United States legally or illegally, but estimates that at least one third are “undocumented” or illegal immigrants. Regardless of their status, the care they receive - from 28 weeks of pregnancy until birth - is paid for by Inova’s Health Systems, in following their Charity Policy, which states that people will receive health care services regardless of their ability to pay. Although their husbands or partners may have been deported, the women she sees have a very strong support group of friends or relatives.

Rarely, does she see what she characterizes as “the deplorable, miserable loneliness” that may be found in other indigent populations. The group is also untraditional in a number of other ways, according to Wiebenga. “In general, 70% of the immigrant population in the DC area has finished high school and almost all work- either legally or illegally.” She adds that those jobs are not just in housekeeping or construction trades but also in high-tech industries and health care. Once born here, children of immigrants are automatically given U. S. citizenship,

and do quite well, ending up going to good schools and universities, says Wiebenga. With a sense of pride, she recounts how she’s seen small children come into the clinic who are bilingual, who will translate messages between care providers and their mothers. It may be their attitude (or lack of attitude) that surprises her most. “It wasn’t always easy to deal with people who have a real sense of entitlement and these people do not.” The women she sees never miss an appointment, sometimes having to take two buses to get to the clinic where she sees them. When it is necessary to wait for a doctor, they do so, without complaint. She adds, “you rarely hear them say anything about the aches and pains of pregnancy…they give the impression that they want to do the best for their babies.” “Sacrificing A Lot” “I’ve learned a lot from their humility and simplicity- and their willingness to sacrifice, and they sacrifice a lot,” says Wiebenga, noting similarities to former immigrants- like the Irish who escaped the potato famine, or other impoverished groups passing through Ellis Island. She admits that the population she sees is skewed as she treats only pregnant women, noting, “and who is more vulnerable than that?” They have also sought out the booming Washington economy, with its recent expansion of high-

tech and bio-tech firms in which to reside, Fairfax County being one of the most affluent and largest in VA. “I am an immigrant myself, but I came from a very different background. I didn’t have to fight my way up. I landed here- the country benefits, but I’m the one who benefits the most.” “To me it’s the immigrants who make this country so vibrant,” says Wiebenga, noting that immigrants founded many of the biggest companies in the country. She admits that assimilation should be the goalbut many of the current enclaves of immigrants in metropolitan areas don’t reflect that. Except for older generations, she also feels its perfectly reasonable to expect immigrants to learn to speak English. Need for Reform Citing the need for immigration reform, Wiebenga says that, ultimately, America will be a better country because of it. “There is this whole first generation of immigrants who are here now- I call it the transitional generation. They came for many reasons, escaping persecution or economic or other hardships. They are here overwhelmingly because they seek a better life for their families. Now we have a whole next generation of kids who are multicultural, who know more than just the American way…and eventually will blend in with it. I think that’s a tremendous boost to this country.”

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6

Special SectionS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

bigfoot expo Set to Return to chautauqua lake, april 26-28

event Will Feature tHree days oF activities Focused on “BigFoot researcH and WatcHing”

Bigfoot research and watching has grown in popularity recently due to the successful television ratAs a follow up to last year’s ings that the “Finding Biginaugural event, organizfoot” program on Animal ers are busy preparing to Planet has received. Achost what will be billed as cording to one study, close “Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot to 30 percent of Americans Weekend & Expo,” which believe “bigfoot” creatures include three days of activi- are real, with passionate ties that focuses on the en- fans of the supposed beings tertaining venue of what is claiming documentation known as “bigfoot research they have proves their and watching.” obsession with what some Scheduled activities will be believe to be utter fantasies held at Chautauqua Suites should not be denied. in Mayville, with the entire Events open to the public weekend fi lled with oppor- include a town hall-type tunities to obtain interestmeeting on Friday, April ing information about 26 and a Chautauqua reported Bigfoot sightings Lake Bigfoot School on throughout the world. Saturday, April 27. The weekend culminates with a full agenda of events on Sunday, April 28. Organizers are pleased with the expansion from last year’s inaugural Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot Expo, which attracted approximately 325 people in attendance at what is believed to be the only bigfoot convention in New York State and the only * bigfoot convention in the By Daniel Meyer

Star Contributing Writer

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entire world that is available for viewing via online streaming video. “Bigfoots are not a paranormal, they are real,” says Peter Wiemer, who serves as the expo’s director. “We are very excited to be expanding our event and giving people more opportunities to talk and learn about bigfoots.” The town hall meeting on April 26 will take place from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the YMCA Camp Onyahsa on the shores of Chautauqua Lake in Dewittville. Participants will be able to speak openly about bigfoot encounters they have had and also listen to others speak about reported bigfoot sightings in Western New York and parts of Pennsylvania. The Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot School on April 27 will also take place at Camp Onyahsa. Classes will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on how to make bigfoot footprint casts, how to interview eyewitnesses who claim to have seen a bigfoot, how to collect evi-

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dence related to a bigfoot sighting and a special session on equipment needed for investigations of possible bigfoot sightings from the bare necessities to the use of more complex tools and equipment. Participants will receive a diploma and green ribbon declaring them graduates of Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot School. Wiemer says the classes “will teach the young and the old the skills needed when searching for bigfoots or other animals” and will be followed up with instruction for children on fishing conducted by the iKidsFishing Show. The expo on April 28 will

feature appearances from people Wiemer say are nationally known bigfoot researchers, including Larry Battson, Billy Willard, Steve Kulls and Melissa Hovey. In addition to the discussions, classes and guest presentations by the scheduled speakers, vendors will be selling merchandise such as t-shirts, postcards, posters, paintings and carvings. “As I announced last May, there are bigfoots living in peace and harmony here in Chautauqua County,” says Wiemer, a 1976 graduate of Chautauqua Central High School. “I invite anyone who is interested in learning more about these

creatures to come visit us next weekend.” Tickets for all of the events are now on sale, with the cost being $15 for adults and $10 for children 15 years of age and younger for activities both April 26 and April 27. Tickets for the expo on April 28 are $20 for adults and $10 for children 15 years of age and younger. For more information about the Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot Weekend & Expo, visit http://www. chautauqualakebigfoot. com/ or call 716-789-3383.

Bigfoot is Back at chautauqua Lake!

The Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot Weekend April 26th, 27th & 28th, 2013 is the only Bigfoot convention in NYS and the only Bigfoot convention in the World available on streaming video.

■ April 26th Home Town Meeting at Camp Onyahsa, Dewittville, NY 5:00 – 9:00 P.M. If you have been witness to a Bigfoot sighting in WNY, then we

want to hear from You. Come and hear for yourself from eyewitnesses to Bigfoot sightings here in Chautauqua County and neighboring Counties in NY & PA. $15 adults, $10 children 15 and under.

■ April 27th Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot School at Camp Onyahsa, Dewittville, NY 10:00 A.M. – 2:00 P.M. Classes on “How to make Foot-

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print Casts”. “How to interview eyewitnesses to a Bigfoot sighting and collecting Evidence” and a class on “Equipment from the bare necessities to more complex tools and equipment.” There will also be a Kids Fishing Class staring Kids Teaching Kids and You How to Catch Fish presented by the iKidsFishing Show right here on the shores of Chautauqua Lake at Camp Onyahsa. $15 adults, $10 children 15 and under. Students will receive a Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot School Certificate and a “Green Ribbon.”

■ April 28th Chautauqua Lake Bigfoot Expo

at The Chautauqua Suites Hotel, Mayville NY 12 noon - 6:00+ P.M. $20 adults, $10 children 15 and under.

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coMMunitY newS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Discover it... each week our editor chooses one “star” event to feature as a “must do” event!

Masterworks concert to support Music scholarships will feature gershwin’s Beloved “rhapsody in Blue”

Check It Out! What to do & Where to go in & around Chautauqua County...

Ongoing Events SUNY Fredonia Earth Week “Wasting Away,” the theme of SUNY Fredonia’s 2013 Earth Week observance, examines the disposal nature of society. Week-long activities culminating April 27 www.fredonia.edu/earthweek

One Woman Show “Comfort Zone: Places of Joy and Solitude”

A one-woman show by Audrey Kay Dowling. 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. 3rd on 3rd Gallery, 116 E. Third St., Jamestown www.portagehillgallery.com

Friday, April 19 “Coal Train”

The Fifth Annual Masterworks Scholarship Benefit features full orchestra with 100+ voices, plus special guest soloists, April 28 in King Concert Hall.

American master composers, including Gershwin’s SUNY Fredonia School of Music beloved “Rhapsody in Blue” featuring School of Music piano professor, The SUNY Fredonia Fr. Sean Duggan. The School of Music will program also features present the fi fth annual the dramatic “School for Masterworks Scholarship Scandal” Overture by Benefit Concert on SunSamuel Barber, Leonday, April 28 at 4 p.m. in ard Bernstein’s beautiful King Concert Hall. The “Chichester Psalms,” and Fredonia College Symanother audience favorite, phony Orchestra, under Aaron Copland’s “Apthe direction of Dr. David palachian Spring.” The Rudge, will be joined by Masterworks Chorus will the 100+ voice Fredonia feature special guest soloist Masterworks Chorus, and alumnus, Raymond directed by Dr. Gerald Chenez, ’06. Gray, for an afternoon of music highlighting some of “We have been holding these Scholarship Benefit the most beloved Americoncerts for a few years can music of all time. A post-concert reception will now, and the effort is paying off,” said Karl Boelter, be held in Mason Hall. Director of the School of Now in its fi fth year, the Music. “The students that Masterworks Scholarship perform in this afternoon Benefit Concert is a perof great music-making formance highlight of the give the audience a chance year for the School of Mu- to help us chip away at a sic. This year’s program massive need. It is with features some of the most a healthy scholarship noteworthy repertoire by endowment that we can Contributed Article

assure the excellence of the School of Music, and we appreciate everyone’s involvement in its development.” Tickets are available by calling the SUNY Fredonia Ticket Office at 716673-3501, online at www. fredonia.edu/tickets, and in person at the Williams Center Ticket Office. All ticket proceeds, less $10 per ticket, will go directly to support music scholarships as administered by the Fredonia College Foundation. Additional contributions are also welcome and encouraged. For more information about how to support music scholarships, visit www.fredonia.edu/music/ support.asp. For more information, visit www.fredonia.edu/ music/upshaw or call Jennifer Darrell-Sterbak at 716-673-3686.

7-9 p.m. Infinity Visual and Performing Arts, Inc., 115 E. Third St. Jamestown A great mix of country, southern rock, blues and boogie music 716-664-0991 www.infinityperformingarts.org

Karaoke Skate

6-8 p.m. Jamestown Savings Bank, 319 West third St. Karaoke Contest. Themed Public Skating www.jamestownarena.com 71- 484-2624

The Diary of Anne Frank

7:30 p.m. Marvel Theatre- SUNY Fredonia, 182 Central Ave., Fredonia This timeless work of a young Jewish girl’s coming-of-age experiences as her family hides from the Nazis in Amsterdam during World War II earned both a Tony Award and a Pulitzer Prize. www.fredonia.edu 716-673-3501

Robin and Linda Williams and their Fine Group

7:30 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House, 9 Church St. For more than three decades now, Robin & Linda Williams have made it their mission to perform the music that they love, “a robust blend of bluegrass, folk, old-time and acoustic country.” www.fredopera.org 716-679-1891

Movies at the Center- Les Miserable (PG-13) 8 p.m. Reg Lenna Civic Center, 116 E. Third St. www.reglenna.com 716-484-7070

Saturday, April 20

MOVIE TIMES Movie times for Friday, April 19. Check www.moviefone.com for other days, show times Dunkirk Cinemas Corp Dunkirk 8 10520 Bennett Road Dunkirk, NY 14048 716-366-2410 Oblivion (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Tyler Perry’s Temptation (PG-13) 11:35 p.m., 2 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:15 p.m., 11:40 p.m. 42 (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Evil Dead (R) 11:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m., 3:30 p.m., 5:30 p.m., 7:35 p.m., 9:35 p.m., 11:45 p.m.

G.I. Joe: Retaliation (PG-13) 12 p.m., 6:45 p.m. G.I. Joe: Retaliation 3D (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 4: 30 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:50 p.m. Jurassic Park in 3D (PG-13) 1:50 p.m., 6:50 p.m. Oz the Great and Powerful (PG) 2 p.m., 9 p.m. Scary Movie V (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 1:25 p.m., 3:25 p.m., 5:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:59 p.m. The Croods (PG) 11:50 a.m., 6:50 p.m. The Croods 3D (PG) 2:20 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 9:05 p.m., 11:45 p.m. The Host (PG-13) 4:40 p.m., 11:45 p.m.

Dipson Chautauqua Mall I & II 500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-1888 G.I. Joe: Retaliation (PG-13) 3:45 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Oz the Great and Powerful (PG13) 3:45 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Dipson Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Avenue W. Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-3531 Oblivion (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:35 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:45 p.m. The Place Beyond the Pines (R) 12:40 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:45 p.m.

SWAN (Support Women Now) Day Art Market

10 a.m.- 3 p.m. Infinity Visual and Performing Arts, 115 E. Third Str., Jamestown 716-664-0991 www.infinityperformingarts.org

42 (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 3:40 p.m., 6:35 p.m., 9:35 p.m. Evil Dead (R) 11:15 a.m., 1:20 p.m., 3:30 p.m., 5:35 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Jurassic Park in 3D (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:40 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Olympus Has Fallen (R) 11:15 a.m., 1:45 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Scary Movie V (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 2 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10 p.m. The Croods (PG) 11 a.m., 4 p.m., 9:15 p.m. The Croods 3D (PG) 1:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m.

Wiggles and Giggles

6-9 p.m. Jamestown Savings Bank Ice Arena, 319 West Third St. Each weekly installment featuring a pair of comedians taking to the stage offering up almost two hours of non-stop laughter. Every Friday through May 31 Chautauqua County Art Teachers Art Exhibit Through April 26 Monday- Saturday, 9 a.m.- 5 p.m., Sundays, 1-5 p.m Prendergast Library, 509 Cherry St., Jamestown 716-484-7135

SUNY Fredonia Earth Week Film Series 2-8 p.m. Jewett Hall, SUNY Fredonia 716-673-3323 public.relations@fredonia.edu

Open House

10 a.m. – Noon Showcasing the Smartment® Building’s Newest Technology Apartments for Ages 55 and Older Lutheran Campus, 742 Falconer St., Jamestown www.lutheran-jamestown.org 716-720-9122

The Diary of Anne Frank

7:30 p.m. Marvel Theatre- SUNY Fredonia, 182 Central Ave., Fredonia This timeless work of a young Jewish girl’s coming-of-age experiences as her family hides from the Nazis in Amsterdam during World War II earned both a Tony Award and a Pulitzer Prize. www.fredonia.edu 716-673-3501

Movies at the Center- Les Miserable (PG-13) 8 p.m. Reg Lenna Civic Center, 116 E. Third St. www.reglenna.com 716-484-7070

Monday, April 22 “Top Ten Things You Should Know About Your Writing and SelfPublishing”

6:30 p.m. Featuring local artist and author George Clever Hazeltine Public Library, 891 Busti-Sugar Grove Rd., Jamestown 716-487-1281

Wednesday, April 24 Dreams and Their Meanings

6-8 p.m.

Jamestown Community College, 525 Falconer St., www.sunyjcc.edu 716-338-1005 Thursday, April 25

The Gourmet Dining ClubIntroduction to Indian Cuisine

6-9 p.m. Jamestown Community College/ Community Services Center, 525 Falconer St. www.sunyjcc.edu 716-338-1005

Dipson Warren Mall Cinemas 1666 Market St. Ext. Warren, PA 16365 Oblivion (PG-13) 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m. 42 (PG-13) 6:40 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Scary Movie V (PG-13) 6:50 p.m., 9:35 p.m.

7


8

Community news

Love INC to Hold Purse Auction

and action. Love INC exists to help churches fulfill their biblical mandate to minister to the poor and needy, and works in collaboration with 29 area Christian churches and 50 partner agencies in Southern Chautauqua County, linking services, ministries and volunteers with those in need. Through relational ministry, Love INC helps individuals and families that are in chronic need to make lasting changes in their lives. Using Pictured is the committee for the Love INC annual purse a “clearinghouse” model, auction to be held Friday, April 26 from 6-9 p.m. at the Love INC trains and links Gloria Dei Lutheran Church on 35 W. Fairmount Avenue in church members with those Lakewood, NY. in need on a long-term basis to provide mentoring, theran Church, 35 W. FairContributed Article goal-setting, skills-training, mount Avenue, Lakewood, Love INC NY (across from the Hospice and spiritual and emotional support. Building). There will be a Love In the Name of Christ $5 entrance fee at the door. For further information on of Southern Chautauqua Proceeds from the auction Love INC’s purse auction or County will hold its annual will be used to further Love to partner with this ministry, purse auction on Friday, INC’s efforts toward assistplease call the business office April 26 from 6 p.m. to 9 ing the poor and the needy at (716) 338-9828. p.m. at the Gloria Dei Luwith compassion, generosity

Sprucing Up Midway State Park Contributed Article Office of Assemblyman Andy Goodell

Assemblyman Andy Goodell (R,C,I-Chautauqua) will join Parks and Trails New York and local volunteers on Saturday, May 4 at 9 a.m. for “I Love My Park Day” at Midway State Park. “I Love My Park Day” provides volunteers a way to give back to New York state parks while also promoting the affordability and close proximity of many of the state parks dur-

ing the upcoming summer travel season. “New York offers a wide variety of state parks, all of which provide outstanding recreational activities all summer long. Midway State Park especially provides families with young children the chance to spend a day at an amusement park without bearing the cost associated with many of the other major parks,” said Goodell. “Last year’s ‘I Love My Park Day’ was a tremendous success and I’m pleased to see it return again this year. The

volunteers and staff did an outstanding job sprucing up the park and preparing it for the upcoming season.” During the day-long event, volunteers will be providing a range of services to help better prepare the park for the season. Those attending are asked to bring garden gloves, water, a snack and lunch. Volunteers of all ages are encouraged to attend. Additional information on the event can be found by visiting www.ptny.org/ilovemypark/.

Your Retirement Is Definitely Worth Planning For You’ve heard it said before: Timing is everything. Especially when it comes to starting your Social Security benefits. More than 90% of working Americans are counting on Social Security to replace part of their current incomes when they retire, but the truth is the majority of those already drawing benefits receive permanently reduced amounts due to ill-informed timing decisions. In fact, many Americans fail to take into account the true impact of factors such as age, job status, taxes and marital status when deciding when to start receiving benefits. And that can prove to be a costly mistake. Don’t make the same mistakes other retirees make. It could mean leaving money on the table at atime when you’ll need it most. That’s why it’s important to develop a strategy to maximize your household Social Security benefits and enhance your overall retirement income plan. After all, a little planning now can go a long way – and in this case, we’re talking a lifetime.

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Seventh Annual Cummins Run for Literacy Announced made payable to James Prendergast Library, are to be sent to Cummins Run for Literacy, Prendergast Library, 509 Cherry St., Jamestown, N.Y., 14701. There will be awards for overall top male and female runner, and male and female first and second place in five-year age groups from 14 to 64-plus. For walkers, there will be overall men’s, women’s, Participants start off in front of the library during the 2012 boys’ and girls’ awards Cummins Run for Literacy. and first, second and third volunteer tutors with adult places. Contributed Article learners who need help Prendergast Library The library will serve with basic reading, writrefreshments and present ing, math, and English awards on the lawn at the Cummins Inc., Jamestown as a Second Language. corner of Cherry and Fifth Engine Plant, will sponsor Many students are working streets. In case of rain, its seventh annual 5K run/ toward their GED. participants will use the walk on Saturday, May 11, Fifth Street entrance into Registration and packet to benefit the Prendergast the library. pickup will take place Library Literacy Center. between 8 and 8:45 a.m. Timing is provided by Runners will begin at 9 the morning of the race on Smiley Miles. Race a.m. with walkers followthe Cherry Street side of results will be posted on ing five minutes later. The the library. T-shirts will be www.prendergastlibrary. event begins and ends at provided to the first 200 org and www.Smithe library at 509 Cherry people who register. The leyMiles.com. St., Jamestown. Athletes non-refundable registration will run on city streets, fee is $17, and people must For more information about the Cummins Run through Lake View Cembe present to receive their for Literacy, contact etery, and back. shirt. Bobbie Caswell, acting The event supports efforts Registration forms are assistant director, at 484by the Library Literacy available at the library or 7135, Ext. 236. Center to train and match online. Forms and checks,

Lucy Comedy Fest, Continued from pg 1 edy and Pandora will be teaming up to present the stand-up showcase, “Comics to Watch”. Additionally, Pandora and the Lucy Desi Center are working together to develop an interactive exhibit with data from Pandora’s Comedy Genome Project TM. The exhibit will be located at the Jamestown Gateway Train Station during the festival “Pandora is very excited to be working with the Lucy Desi Center on this firstof-its kind comedy attraction,” said Kelly Anneken, comedy curator at Pandora. “Helping Jamestown visitors learn more about America’s rich humorous history is perfectly aligned with Pandora’s mission to connect our listeners to comedy they love. We’re also thrilled to carry on the legacy of one of American comedy’s greatest stars by presenting a showcase at this year’s Lucille Ball Comedy Festival.” Pandora launched Comedy in May of 2011, and currently features more than 20,000 comedy tracks its catalog from more than 1,500 comedians.

The lead characters that portray Lucy and Ricky Ricardo in the Broadway hit, I Love Lucy Live: on Stage, will also be visiting Jamestown during the festival. They will be giving an exclusive, behind-thescenes look at what goes in to making their hit show. In addition to this show, I Love Lucy: Live on Stage will be performing at Shea’s Performing Arts Center from September 17October 13. By popular demand, Gregg Oppenheimer, son of I Love Lucy creator Jess Oppenheimer, returns to Jamestown to direct more radio comedy onstage at the Crown Theatre. Gregg’s live radio shows at previous festivals have been such a huge success, and have even been featured on SIRIUS-XM Radio. This year’s show will feature two episodes, Baby Snooks and Liz Changes her Mind, and will be performed in the style of old-time radio. Rooftop Comedy, who has produced the late-night comedy shows in the Tropicana Room in previous years, will be recording a live compilation comedy

album for this year’s latenight shows. Past year’s performers include Harrison Greenbaum, Adam Newman, Joe Machi, Phoebe Robinson, and Kyle Grooms. In addition to announcing this year’s festival line-up, The Lucy Desi Center for Comedy revealed they are in the master-planning stage of developing a national center for comedy in Lucille Ball’s hometown of Jamestown, NY. Jack Rouse Associates ( JRA), named by The Wall Street Journal as “one of the world’s more prominent design firms,” has recently been contracted to develop a master plan for a national comedy center, which would be centrally located at the Jamestown Gateway Train Station JRA has produced museum attractions for LEGOLAND California, Ferrari World Abu Dhabi, the NCAA Hall of Champions, Warner Brothers, the Kennedy Space Center, Ripley’s Believe It or Not in London, Curious George Goes to Town, and Universal Studios.

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special sections

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

RELIGION SECTION

9

Keeping the Faith

Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church Fredonia www.fcfredonia.org

Dear Pastor, what events are going to happen at “The Rapture”? As we mentioned last week, although the word “Rapture” is not found in the Bible, it is a Christian term for the event of the return of Jesus Christ. It is during this time that He takes His Believers into heaven as described in the Bible. When it comes to the events that happen at the Rapture, Hollywood’s biggest action film doesn’t even come close to what God has planned! Let’s examine these events in 1 Thessalonians 4:15-

17, “For this we say to you by the word of the Lord, that we who are alive and remain until the coming of the Lord will by no means precede those who are asleep. (15) For the Lord Himself will descend from heaven with a shout, with the voice of an archangel, and with the trumpet of God. And the dead in Christ will rise first. (16) Then we who are alive and remain shall be caught up together with them in the clouds to meet the Lord in the air. And thus we shall always be with the Lord.” From this passage we gain some insight into the order of events.

When the day arrives, the Lord Jesus Christ will leave the throne in heaven with a shout of joy. While we are not sure what He actually shouts, we can infer from this scripture that if the Lord shouts for joy, it must be something that Christians can shout about, too! After the shout, the Archangel Gabriel will blow a trumpet and the dead in Christ will be raised up. This means that all the Christians that are in heaven will once again receive their bodies in a glorified state. What modern film’s “special effects” could compare to the sight of dust coming together

to form life-filled, better than ever, glorified bodies? According to the Bible (1 Corinthians 15:51-54) once the dead are raised up to meet Jesus, then those Christians still living on the earth will also receive glorified bodies and be caught up, too! Like Jesus’ body after His resurrection, these new bodies will resemble us but will be supernatural. After the Rapture, those who accepted the gift of salvation will be together, forever with Jesus. This is the fulfillment of God’s promises in His Word and is something that we shouldn’t miss for the world!

The Weekly Word

Rev. Tim Stahlman Family Church Jamestown thenewfamilychurch.com

Can a Christian Lose Their Salvation? I am often asked this question. I am completely aware that is a theologically loaded question and has even become politically charged amongst denominations that have differing postures on the subject. It is important to identify the reason this question is asked. Many ask this question because they fear for themselves or someone they know. They are seeking relief in their conscience from something other than the peace that comes from obeying God. Others work hard in the ministry and don’t want to see any fruit lost. Either way we cannot cheapen the Lord’s command to make disciples, not just converts. (Matthew 28:20) It’s like this: I remember in High

School, in my senior year, every student is required to write a research paper. It terrified everybody. Many students spread rumors that some were purchasing papers on the internet or buying papers from last year’s graduates. That’s what people are doing with Christianity. We want to be saved but we don’t want the effort of living right. God will expect you to write your own term paper even though it was Christ who ultimately passed every test for you. Let me explain: I am not saying that a Christian has to get resaved over and over because they made a mistake. Most believers are sincere and repent when they sin. But I am saying that the Bible is clear: A person who was once saved can apostacize or fall away from God’s grace. It happens when a Christian know-

ingly and openly violates God’s Word and refuses to turn from sin. It happens when a believer chooses a lifestyle that is in open defiance to God. God is merciful and gives even the worst backslider time to repent, but if that person won’t reconcile with God, they will be lost. I wish it were not true. I wish all that believe on Christ, no matter of their actions, could be saved. But I cannot reconcile that with the Bible. Let me show you why. Here are the reasons why Christians must be discipled and taught to live free from sin. First, Christ will judge His own people and separate those that are just from those that perform iniquity. (Matt 13:41-42, 1 Peter 4:17-18) Second, God has promised to take vengeance upon those that will not obey the Gospel. (2 Thes 1:7-9)

Thirdly, without holiness no man will see the Lord. (Heb 12:14) Fourth, all those that name the Name of Christ must turn from sin. (2 Tim 2:19) Fifth, we cannot turn grace into lasciviousness, which by definition is denying Jesus Christ. ( Jude 4) Sixth, if we willfully sin after we’ve been saved there is no other sacrifice for sins and would be judged in a manner more severe than those under Moses’ Law. (Heb 10:26-29) And the list could go on. Please do not misunderstand me. It’s often difficult to convey emotion in a short article. My goal is not to go on a spiritual witch hunt. My goal is to lovingly express God’s will for His people. We are not to look upon the sin in the lives of others; we are to examine ourselves and turn from the sin in our own lives.

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10 coMMunitY newS

infinity Visual and performing arts presents coal train

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ing! With a great mix of country, southern rock, blues and boogie music you are sure to come back for more! Coal Train features Stephanie Rogers and Teal Weatherly on vocals, Mark Bunce on lead/slide guitar, Jim Foti on bass, Paul Sweat on rhythm guitar, and Jon Washburn on drums. Stephanie Benson, soloist, and SYMBA, featuring Infi nity students Ryan Hawkins and Hayley Restivo, will open for Coal Train. David W. Shepherd, left, president of the Holmberg The performance is free Foundation, watches a demonstration of the new self and open to the public. check out machine at Prendergast Library. For more information, call Infi nity at (716) 664-0991. berg Foundation enabled

Members of ‘Coal Train,’ coming to Infinity Cafe. (Submitted Photo)

Contributed Article

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Andrew Murtha, CFA andrew@afresources.com

Peter Aleksandrowicz is a registered representative and offers securities through WRP Investments Inc. Member FINRA and SIPC. Securities activities are supervised by the WRP offices at 4407 Belmont Ave., Youngstown, OH 44505. (1-800-589-2023.) Aleksandrowicz Private Investors Group, Inc. is not affiliated with WRP Investments, Inc.

privacy, less standing in line, and the opportunity to try new technology. “They also like the fact that it ‘talks to you,’” Ms. Scott said. Borrowers can use the machine to check out books, magazines, books on CD, and VHS tapes, but staff members continue to check out items such as DVDs that are locked in cases. Patrons are not able to use it for checking materials in. One target audience for self check was the library’s more than 5,000 cardholders under the age of 18. The Holmberg Foundation also supported the Contributed Article purchase of more than 500 the library to purchase Prendergast Library new teen books, including a countertop CheckEze many award winners. 201 Patron Self Checkout Prendergast Library has System, which offers verbal “We’re always looking for installed a self check out instructions and automatic ways to increase usage and machine to offer borrowers start-up and shut-down. It attract new users, and teens the option of checking out includes Microsoft XP Pro are an important client their own materials at the software, a small computer, group,” Ms. Scott said. circulation desk. touch screen monitor, Prendergast Library is receipt printer, and a scan“The debut of this equiplocated at 509 Cherry St., ment is part of our constant ner. Jamestown. For informaeffort to improve materials Since late January, patrons tion, call 484-7135, Ext. and services,” according to have used it to check out 225. Tina Scott, acting director. more than 4,500 items and praised it for offering more Support from the Holm-


business and education 11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Chautauqua County Jail Graduates Ready, Set, Work Participants

first group of offenders complete employability class

Pictured left to right: Lieutenant Doug Mulson, Probation Director Linda Shields, Sr. Probation Officer Philip Evans, Employment and Reentry Facilitator CodyAnne Weise and Warden James Crowell

Local One Stop. “It really got me wanting to find work and be   a better person,” wrote one of the graduates on The Chautauqua County Jail in partnership with the his program evaluation. Chautauqua County Office “Thank you very much for all the knowledge, wisdom, of Probation graduated and understanding of the the first Ready, Set, Work participants on the evening Ready Set Work program.”  of Wednesday, April 10 at This year the Chautauqua the jail.  County Office of Probation was awarded the 200% Ready, Set, Work (RSW) of Poverty Alternatives is a twenty-hour intensive to Incarceration grant program created out of through the Division of the National Institute of Criminal Justice Services. Correction’s Offender The project is directed by Workforce Development Senior Probation Officer trainings by Offender Philip Evans and EmployWorkforce Development Specialists. It is intended to ment and Reentry Facilitaprovide offenders with tools tor CodyAnne Weise. and information to achieve Officer Evans has been not only employment, but working for the Chauthe start to a career. tauqua County Office of Probation for over twenty Topics covered in RSW years. Ms. Weise interned include Career Assessat the Chautauqua County ments, Legal Issues and Jail while attaining her Financial Incentives, Job Master’s Degree in RehaApplications, Job Interbilitation Counseling and views, Budget and Spendwas hired this year through ing Planning, Employer Expectations, Barriers and partnership with The Resource Center. Both OfResources, Job Retention, ficer Evans and Ms. Weise Job Search, and Using the are Offender Workforce Contributed Article

Chautauqua County Office of Probation

Development Specialists. Together they provide programs to inmates at the Chautauqua County Jail and will soon be offering programs to individuals sentenced to probation in a community setting. According to the National Institute of Corrections (NIC), the number one way to reduce an individual’s chance of recidivism is employment. Reducing recidivism through increasing employment not only reduces county costs accrued through incarceration, but it also increases public safety, and adds back to the local tax base. In 2011, the NIC released that offenders receiving Offender Workforce Development services have a 33% lower risk of recidivism.  For more information on the Ready, Set, Work program, information on hiring an ex-offender, or volunteering to conduct mock interviews, contact Employment and Reentry Facilitator CodyAnne Weise at (716) 224-0539.

Lost places: Hog’s Back, continued from pg 1 the edge of Hog’s Back for a Hollywood movie, an event that was reportedly witnessed by several thousands people. According to Taylor, the remains of the car were down at the bottom of the gorge for quite a few years. However, in Taylor’s book, The Chautauqua Gorge, it is reported that there doesn’t seem to be any truth to the story, but that cars were pushed over the side for several years as a tourist attraction. The Mayville Sentinel’s Chamber of Commerce Edition stated in 1927 that “Hog’s Back is the Mecca of thousands of motorists and hikers each year and strangers who do not visit this scenic wonder will miss

Photo courtesy CCHS

a rare treat. During the last two years exhibitions of sending a driverless automobile over the cliff attracted thousands from near and far.” With the start of World War II, it is said that attendance dropped off to almost nothing and the golf course closed in 1942. After World War II, the Hog’s Back regained some popularity as a place to picnic and hike. Legend of the Lost Gold and Deadman’s Curve According to Taylor, a woman who owned a nearby grocery and souvenir shop first wrote about the legend of the lost gold in 1921. In one of the

many versions of the lost gold tale, French soldiers who were carrying payroll got lost in the gorge and stashed their gold in a cave near Hog’s Back, when they became trapped by inclement weather. The pair finally found their way out, but when returned, they couldn’t find the location of the lost gold. Searching for the cave was said to be an ongoing pastime for a few people. To this day, Taylor says that he and officials at Patterson Library and at McClurg Museum in Westfield are asked about a map to the lost gold. When asked if the legend has any validity, he responded, “I have no idea; there’s a lot of people that really believe it’s out there.” McClurg Museum Curator, John Wolfe, however, dismisses the tale. A nearby gorge site (closer to Westfield) was dubbed “Dead man’s curve”, due to the danger it presented to motorists. At an observation area near the current Gale Street, early cars would pick

Robert H. Jackson, cotinued from pg 1 No Strings Attached: The Importance of Unrestricted Funds will be presented by Peter D. Clark, managing partner of Clark & Whipple, and current president of the Northern Chautauqua Community Foundation, along with Ralph M. Serpe, CRFE, Vice President of Development at the Baltimore Community Foundation and founder of the Unrestricted Asset Development Peer Group. The seminar will conclude with the feature program, Chautauqua Lake: The Future is Now! with panelists Mark Geise, Deputy Director of Planning and Economic Development for Chautauqua County; and Jessie Fisher, Director of Greenway Programs and Projects at Buffalo Niagara RiverKeeper. Adam Walters, partner at Phillips Lytle LLP, where he is Land, Environment and Energy Practice Group Leader, will moderate

the program. The program will be immediately followed by a luncheon featuring guest speaker Buffalo Sabres’ alum Jim Lorentz. For six seasons, Lorentz wore the blue and gold of the Buffalo Sabres and scored 134 goals and more than 300 points before retiring from hockey following the 1977-78 Season. After a brief stint as the coach of the Buffalo Junior Sabres, Mr. Lorentz became a member of the Sabres’ broadcast team, serving as color commentator alongside Buffalo legends Ted Darling and Rick Jeanneret until his retirement in 2007. Lorentz is a member of the Sabres Hall of Fame and the Greater Buffalo Sports Hall of Fame. Developed primarily as a continuing legal education seminar for attorneys, the seminar will appeal to a cross-disciplinary audi-

ence of lawyers, municipal officials, business leaders, bankers, accountants, financial planners, insurance and investment agencies, nonprofit organizations and their board members. The program is approved for NYS CLE credit for both newly admitted and experienced attorneys for a maximum of 4.0 credit hours. Phillips Lytle LLP, an Accredited Provider of continuing legal education in the State of New York, will handle NYS CLE credit requests. The seminar and luncheon are free of charge. Seating is limited and advance registration is required. To register, please contact Mary Parsons, CLE Administrator, Phillips Lytle LLP at (716) 847-5461. For more information, please contact The Robert H. Jackson Center at (716) 483-6646 or e-mail info@roberthjackson.org.

‘Lightspeed’ to Your Living Room DFT Communications brings high speed fiber services to the home Contributed Article DFT Communications

DFT Communications has always prided itself on being innovative and pivotal in supplying new services to the residents of Chautauqua County. Being on the cutting edge is crucial in a technologically-based business, and DFT is continually fulfilling a leadership role in providing new and improved service to its customers. In 2012, DFT introduced “Lightspeed,” the first in a series of Fiber to the Home projects. Lightspeed launched in the West Town of Dunkirk, and consists of over 40,000 feet of fiberoptic cable. “Fiber to the Home was a huge undertaking for DFT, in terms of the concept and investment,” said Kate Morrison, Product Development Coordinator. “While we have a fiber network that is unrivaled in Chautauqua County, it is primarily a business network. Bringing that network to the home is new.” Fiber is not necessarily a new technology, but its implementation has been consistently growing for more than a decade. Traditional high-speed internet, like DSL or cable, can usually hit around 18 megabytes per second (Mbps) download speed, but the upload speeds hovering around 1 Mbps often leave the user wanting. That’s where fiber excels. “Fiber can easily have upload speeds twenty to thirty times that of traditional high speed,” said Morrison. “Currently our lowest upload speed is 3 Mbps. up speed on the incline, and if they failed to make it around the first curve, they would land in Little Chautauqua Creek. If they failed to make the second curve, they crashed into the gorge. “Most people made it, but many people also died there,” says Taylor. Taylor also said that Native Americans often used Chautauqua Creek (at the bottom of the gorge) as a route between Chautauqua

Our highest offered now is 24 Mbps, and it can only go up from there.” DFT is facing the daunting job of providing ever-increasing speeds to an evergrowing demand for faster internet, but the company is up to the task. “It’s all about bandwidth. We see a lot of demand for more than just downloading,” said Morrison. “Uploading activities are on the rise - digital photography sharing, gaming, etc. These are all trends that, while the activity has always been there, the need for faster upload speeds is becoming far more prevalent.” The best part about Lightspeed fiber to the home is that users don’t need to change anything on their computers to take advantage of the new service. Lightspeed connects directly to the Ethernet port already present on nearly all modern computers, and DFT can provide a router to make the whole home wireless. “It used to be that you have the ‘family computer,’” said Morrison. “Now, everybody has a computer or smart phone or tablet- or all three. A wireless router gives the flexibility for everyone to have high speeds.” High speeds aren’t the only perk of fiber to the home. The service is priced so a switch from regular high speed should be as easy as a phone call to DFT. “Our top package- which has download speeds of 24 Mbps and upload speeds of 12 Mbps costs about the same as traditional high speed options,” said Morrison. DFT has other plans

that include data and voice, and specials for discounted service for the first three months. The ultimate goal of the Fiber to the Home project has been not only a business promotion, but a community promotionsomething DFT is familiar with. “Community is important to DFT,” said Morrison. “Yes, this was an investment, but it wasn’t just about money. It’s about making our community better. These types of services are what help communities grow, and that’s something that is very important to us as a company.” DFT is continuing that commitment to growth, this time in the south county. They are currently building out 40,000 feet of fiber from the center of Falconer through Allen St.a project which began in April of 2013. For more information on Fiber to the Home, or to see if service is available in your area, call DFT Communications today at 673-3000. DFT Communications is a 115 year old company offering local and long distance telephone service; Internet; digital phone service (VoIP); residential and commercial security systems; call center services; business telephone systems; satellite television; communications and data networking services; fiber and copper wiring solutions; computer repair; computer, television and electronic retail sales and electrical contracting services.

Lake and Lake Erie. “Native Americans were still visiting the area in the late 1930s and 1940s; I’ve talked to people that actually remember Native Americans coming through.” As reported in The Chautauqua Gorge, “gradually interest began to wane and fewer people frequented the area (Hog’s Back). By the 1960s cars would drive in and stop at the short road that went back to the top of

the gorge. Here there was a small box on a post which people were suppose to drop money in to cover the cost of admission. The cost of insurance to cover the attraction kept rising and the current owners decided to close it down in the mid 1970s.” Few people now know where the entrance use to be and it is no longer open to the public.


12 eDucation anD buSineSS tecH living, continued FroM pg 1 viewers. This encouragement of viewers to interact has resulted in online discussions of news items through social media such as Twitter. As people have become more accustomed to getting news quicker, many have created or joined online discussion groups through Twitter. When a person an important part of their sends a status business strategy, so news update to Twitter, they can organizations created their make their update part of a own web sites. News organi- larger conversation by addzations then promoted their ing a “hashtag” onto their web sites on television and update. had their web sites promote A hashtag is a key word their television broadcasts, that follows a # sign. For creating a tight integration example, if I wanted to use between the Internet and Twitter to comment on the television. Buffalo Sabres during a The blending of the Internet game I might type, LET”S with news organizations GO BUFFALO #SABRES also created an opportunity The #SABRES is a hashtag for interaction between the news organizations and their that has put my comment into a group that allows

other people to follow by searching or subscribing to #SABRES. Thousands of people can be watching the Buffalo Sabres play and they can have an online discussion through Twitter. This happens all the time during sporting events or other news events. This occurrence has been referred to as a Backchannel. A Backchannel is a side conversation that takes place online as an event is occurring. Backchannels can be informative or funny as an event is taking place. People created a Backchannel during President Obama’s State of the Union Address to voice their opinion or to add facts and information as he made his speech. Some people don’t like the idea of a Backchannel during a presentation or event because they feel that the side conversation is a distraction. Others feel that it enhances the event and adds to the experience. If you want to try this type of experience, use Twitter and try it and see what you think!

Chautauqua Lake:

The Future Is Now! Free Continuing Education Seminar 305 East Fourth Street, Jamestown, NY 14701 (716) 483-6646 www.roberthjackson.org

Tuesday, April 23, 2013 8:00 a.m. 8:30 a.m.

8:45 a.m.

9:45 a.m.

10:45 a.m. 11:00 a.m.

12:45 p.m.

Registration Welcome and Introduction Randall J. Sweeney - Executive Director Chautauqua Region Community Foundation Gregory L. Peterson - Former Board Chairman The Robert H. Jackson Center Estate Taxes and Planning Kameron Brooks & Stephen J. Wright NYS CLE Credit 0.5 Skills and 0.5 Professional Practice “No Strings Attached” The Importance of Unrestricted Funds Peter D. Clark & Ralph M. Serpe NYS CLE Credit 1.0 Professional Practice Break Chautauqua Lake: The Future Is Now! Panelist: Jessie Fisher & Mark Geise Moderator: Adam S. Walters NYS CLE Credit 2.0 Professional Practice Luncheon Featured Speaker Jim Lorentz Buffalo Sabres Alum

supreme court sponsors

attorney general sponsors

Solicitor general sponsors

Artone Mfg. Co., Inc. • Axiom Business Machines • Cattaraugus County Bar Association Chautauqua County Chamber of Commerce • Chautauqua County Dept. of Planning & Economic Development • Chautauqua County Visitors Bureau • Chautauqua Sports Hall of Fame • Citizens Bank • Colecraft • CCIDA • Digitell, Inc. • Elegant Edibles Catering LLC • First Niagara Bank • Five Star Bank • Greater Chautauqua Region Estate Planning Council • Holt Associates • In Hand Sam Process Service • Insurance Management Company • Jamestown Bar Association • Jamestown Business College Kessel Construction, Inc. • Knox McLaughlin Gornall & Sennett, P.C. • Lewis & Lewis, P.C. • Manning & Napier • Manufacturer’s Association of the Jamestown Area Mazany Contract Interiors • Merrill Lynch • Merritt Estate Winery • Moore & Myott Northern Chautauqua Community Foundation • Northern Chautauqua County Bar Association • PNC Bank • Premier Consulting Associates, LLC • Quick Solutions The Resource Center • Rodgers Land Surveying • Safety Compliance Inc. • Schaffner Knight Minnaugh & Company PC • UBS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

chautauqua lake choral Students perform in new York city

Singers from Chautauqua Lake Central School show their excitement to be in New York City, where on March 25 they performed at Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln Center, in a work conducted by composer Rene Clausen.

Contributed Article CLCS

A group of Chautauqua Lake student musicians performed on March 25 at Avery Fisher Hall at Lincoln Center, the home of the New York Philharmonic. Eleven singers from Chautauqua Lake joined with six other choirs to perform The Midnight Ride of Paul Revere, composed and conducted by René Clausen. Clausen’s five movements have been described as invoking the “excitement of the horse ride as well as the quiet of the streets, the beauty of the night, the history of the rickety old bell tower, and the breathless excitement as the message is delivered.” The opportunity was arranged through Distinguished Concerts International New York (DCINY). Music teacher Jennifer Davis researched performance opportunities last summer and decided to pursue the Clausen concert in New York City. She was familiar with DCINY, because in 2010 she and her friend Rachel Curtin had participated in their concert version of Eric Whitacre’s musical, Paradise Lost: Shadows and Wings. She submitted a recording of the secondary school chorus for review, and the choir was accepted into the program. Then the performance opportunity was presented to chorus members. The students who chose to participate – all members of the select Chorale -- began preparing the piece in January, often practicing after school but also working on their own at home. The Chautauqua Lake Music Boosters subsidized the trip by paying the registration fee for each performer. The individual students and their families paid for travel, lodging and other expenses. Davis and school nurse Peg Kelwaski accompanied the students to New York. “There were so many wonderful things about this trip,” commented Davis, “but what I loved most was the fact that we were in New York City to rehearse and perform. Rehearsals were typically four hours a day, which is long, but it left us with enough free time to take advantage of all the culture and excitement New York has to offer.” In addition to preparing and performing the Clausen piece, the group attended a full concert of works by Eric Whitacre at

Carnegie Hall; took in a performance of The Phantom of the Opera, which recently celebrated 25 years on Broadway; and visited the Museum of Natural History, the Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Empire State Building. Some of the group also shopped at Mood Designer

Fabrics, popularized by the television series Project Runway. “The best part of the trip for me was singing at Avery Fisher Hall,” reported junior Mariana Mathewson. “Working with Dr. Clausen was amazing, and knowing continueD on pG 13

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

caSac to provide Youth Gambling info at Health Fair provided by the New York Council on Problem Gambling. Also there will be a question box where particiA representative from pants can draw a question Chautauqua Alcoholism from the box and if the & Substance Abuse Coun- correct answer is given they cil (CASAC) will provide will receive a prize from information for parents McDonald’s Restaurants of on “How to Talk to Your Chautauqua County. Kids” about problem Since 1974, CASAC has gambling. Tony Bellanca, provided prevention serGambling Prevention vices for problems related Specialist, will be on hand to alcohol, other drugs and on Monday, April 29 at gambling to the residents Fredonia State Univerof Chautauqua County. sity, Commons Building, CASAC is the only New Student Center from 10 York State Office of Ala.m. to 1:30 p.m. to answer coholism and Substance questions. There will be Abuse Services (OASAS) pamphlets and brochures approved and supported provided by CASAC, the prevention agency in ChauNew York Council on tauqua County, is one of Problem Gambling, and forty community-based the New York Office of AlCouncils across the state cohol and Substance Abuse and is one of over two-hunServices. dred nationwide. CASAC A video will run continuis a United Way funded ously pertaining to youth agency. gambling. This video is

“physical characterization”

local groups teaM up to oFFer continuing education in tHeater arts Contributed Article Len Barry

Contributed Article CASAC

Mayville tuesday club Reciprocity Day May 7

Willow Bay Theater, Arts Council For Chautauqua County and Reg Lenna Civic Center are teaming up to present a series of theater workshops for the continuation of education in theater arts. Geared toward actors from their teens through adulthood, these workshops will help you develop characters through movement, voice, action and song. Whether you¹re a performer preparing for a college program or a veteran of regional theater, you’ll find these workshops to be beneficial to the work you do on stage. The series opens May 4 at 11 a.m. with “Physical Characterization” ($35) at the Reg Studio Theater. Elmira College’s John Kelly will present this hour-long workshop intended to supplement traditional actor training. This hands-on experience seeks to employ concepts of Asian theatre, the work of Michael Chekhov, and the use of body centers to introduce participants to

John Kelly of Elmira College will be present a workshop on continuing education in the theater arts.

other tools employed by performers in their craft. “Physical Characterization” will be followed by a one hour Q&A for students interested in studying college theater. The Reg Studio Theater is located at 108 East Third Street in Jamestown. At 7 p.m. in the same space, Kelly and his Elmira theater students will present a live theatrical performance. “Short and Sweet” is a collection of four short

plays, two dramas and two comedies, created to be performed by and for young adults in almost any setting. “Mandala” tells of four young women seeking to come to terms with the loss of friends due to texting while driving. “Tim, Dirk, and Haley” follows an odd threesome as they shoot ducks photographically speaking. “Choices” concerns two young women’s life choices at the beginning of their

college careers, while “Ohio Navy” is merely an inspired bit of farce. These plays, directed by a first year student, an advanced student, an alumna, and a faculty member, provided needed opportunities for our actors to spread their wings onstage while entertaining audiences in an unusual, off-off-broadway Café La Mama style setting. “Short And Sweet” is offered free of charge and is open to the public. The workshop series will continue with “Stage Combat” in July, “Songwriting For Stage and Song Interpretation” in the fall, “Voice And Speech” in January of 2014 and “Storytelling Through Song” in the winter/spring of 2014. Instructors include Steve Vaughan of Buffalo State University and SUNY Fredonia, Shawn Clerkin of Gannon University and Broadway veterans, John Reid Gealt and Tituss Burgess. For registration and complete descriptions of the series visit www.artscouncil. com or call 716-664-2465, extension 227.

Stel 2013 Mental Health Month luncheon Contributed Article STEL

Kenneth P. Houseknecht, executive director of the Mental Health Association of Erie County, New York, will be the keynote speaker at the annual Mental Health Month Luncheon sponsored by Southern Tier Environments for Living on Wednesday, May 15. His topic will be “Mental Health: How to Speaker for the Mayville Tuesday Club in April was Peggy Fitzgibbon, Master Gardner since 2010. Anyone who plants protect it; Mental Illness: a garden and needs help, Master Gardeners are ready to How to respond to it.” The help. luncheon will be held at noon at Chautauqua Suites She explained exactly what Contributed Article the volunteers do to live up Ann Weidman to the mission statement, which is to educate and Reciprocity Day, to be serve the community using that we were part of somehosted by the Mayville horticultural information. thing so big.” Tuesday Club, will be held The gardeners are availSophomore Lilyan Kates Tuesday, May 7, at the able to lend a hand to concurred that “singing Methodist Church beginall in need. In addition, with such a wonderful and ning at 12:30 a.m. Ms. Fitzgibbon said that talented group of musiAn annual get-together anyone who has gardening cians” was remarkable. for affi liate clubs from questions may call CoopSherman, Lakewood and erative Extension any time For many of the students, just being in New York City Bemus Point, Mayville between 1 and 3 p.m. on was a unique experience. members prepare a special Wednesdays and they will One of best parts of the lunch which are mostly be answered. trip for Lily was “walksalads, desserts and other Currently, Ms. Fitzgibbon ing through the city and luscious dishes. and others have planted realizing how small I really Authors Kathleen Crocker and care for a food garam in the grand scheme of and Jane Currie will be the den for the Mayville food things.” She found the subguest speakers to talk about pantry. Located behind way confusing at times, and their latest publication, the pantry, which is next to the very large city blocks “Legendary Locals of the the Episcopal Church on surprised her. Chautauqua Lake Region.” South Erie Street, volunMariana also enjoyed the teers can be seen tending All four clubs affi liated big-city experience. “I had with the Western New York the garden most any day. “It’s a feel-good community a great time just walking Federation for Women’s around the city, feeling the endeavor,” she said. Clubs are reminded that atmosphere and people the federation will hold a “Anybody can start a watching,” she explained, group meeting at Webb’s garden,” she concluded, Captains Table in Mayville adding, “You don’t have to noting with surprise how quickly time passed on the beginning at 10:30 a.m., be a master gardener. We four day trip. Saturday, April 27. Follow- help.” Both girls plan to major ing will be a “Dutch-treat” Ms. Fitzgibbon concluded in music in college. “Since lunch for those who choose by noting the Master Gard- I want to go into Music to stay and visit. ners’ slogan: “Enhancing Education, this trip rePeggy Fitzgibbon, a Our Community: One ally reinforced my plans to Master Gardener volunTrouble at a Time. study vocal music in college, teer since 2010, was the and hopefully sing in more speaker at the April club mass choirs like this,” said meeting. Started in 1973, Mariana. the program is affi liated Commenting on the experiwith Cornell University ence she termed “fabulous,” and Chautauqua County Lily added, “My plans to Cooperative Extension. major in music are absolute-

Meeting and Expo Center in Mayville. Houseknecht was senior vice president at Kei Advisors LLC prior to joining the Mental Health Association, and vice president of communications and investor relations at Gibraltar Industries from 1996 through 2010. He has many years of experience working with Compeer and a variety of other notfor-profit organizations. Houseknecht earned a Bachelor of Science degree in business management and political science at Ca-

clcs cHorus, continued FroM pg 12 ly reinforced. No question about it!” DCINY was founded by Iris Derke, general director, and Jonathan Griffith, artistic director and principal conductor. The creative producing entity is a talent incubator, a star-maker, and a presenter of broadly accessible, world-class musical entertainment.

nisius College and a Master of Business Administration in marketing at Canisius. Held each year as STEL’s celebration of National Mental Health Month, the luncheon also features the presentation of awards for outstanding service to individuals with psychiatric disorders. Included in the awards are the “DuBois Employee of the Year,” the ‘Success of the Year,” the “John Theismann Vocational Services Award,” and two “Community Service Awards,” one for an individual and one for

an organization. The awards will be presented by Thomas J. Whitney, STEL executive director, and David Maternowski, chairman of the STEL board of directors. The Invocation will be offered by Father Joseph Vatter, pastor of All Saints Church in Lockport, NY. Dennis Webster of Media One will serve as master of ceremonies. Cost of the luncheon is $15 and the deadline for reservations is Friday, May 10. For further information contact STEL at 366-3200.


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Jamestown’s boys and girls track and field teams dominated the competition the Southwestern Early Bird Invitational, Saturday at Southwestern High School. Despite less than ideal weather, including light snow, there were some impressive times recorded. (Photos by Stefan Gestwicki)

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

The Jamestown boys and girls track and field teams ran, jumped and threw their way to first-place finishes, Saturday at the Southwestern Early Bird Invitational. It wasn’t exactly an ideal day for competition. Temperatures hovered in the 30s with the occasional snowflake even making its way to the ground. The elements didn’t seem to damper the spirits of the athletes, however, as everyone geared up for the first big meet of the season. “An invitational is a good way to start,” Frewsburg coach Tom O’Brien said. “You get a chance to see where you are at and what

you need to do to meet your season’s goals. “I thought Southwestern did a great job of moving the meet along despite the weather,” he added. On the girls’ side, the Lady Red Raiders won with 194 total points. Southwestern was second at 146 followed by Clymer (64), Chautauqua Lake (58), Frewsburg (42) and Cassadaga Valley (9). Jamestown also took first in the boys’ meet with 149 points. Clymer was close behind at 126.5 followed by Southwestern (115), Chautauqua Lake (49.5), Frewsburg (45) and Cassadaga Valley (28). The Lady Red Raiders were aided by a pair of double winners. Kimberly Lindquist was untouchable in the middle distance

with first-place fi nishes in the 800 meters (2:29.69) and the 1,500 meters (5:14.23). Teammate Adriana Roehmholdt was right behind Lindquist in both events. Roehmholdt was second in the 800 (2:35.88) and fourth in the 1,500 (5:34.29). Jamestown’s other double winner was Ana Torres, who found great success in the field events. Torres placed first in the long jump with a leap of 15 feet-3 inches, first in the triple jump (32-3) and fourth in the high jump (4-8). The Jamestown throwers also had a nice afternoon with Patricia Keller taking first place in the discus with a toss of 92-9 and second in the shot put (27-3) — an event won by freshman teammate Keiona Nance with a heave of 27-5.

The Lady Trojans had a trio of standout performances. Brittany Feldman showed her versatility with first-place finishes in both the high jump (5-0) and the 400 meters (1:02.46); Diamond Fedrick took first in the 200 meters (:32.29) and second in the high jump (4-10); and Emily Kent took first in the 3,000 meters (11:52.79) and third in the 1,500 (5:25.28). Other individual first-place fi nishes were recorded by Jamestown’s Orianne Simon (100 meters - :13.92), Cienna Simon (100 meter hurdles - :16.01) and Rachel Oelbrecht (400 meter hurdles – 1:12.67). Jamestown’s team of Orianne Simon, Alizé Scott, Summer

C O M M E N TA RY

Which QB will Buffalo draft and when?

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

I think it’s universally accepted that Kevin Kolb is not the future franchise quarterback of the Buffalo Bills. Kolb was brought in to BufContinUED on pG 3 falo after two rocky seasons in Arizona to replace the embattled Ryan Fitzpatrick under center. I’ve watched just about every Bills game during Fitzpatrick’s tenure and, while I might not label myself a Bills fan, I always root for the team to succeed because it’s so good for the community. So when gram to be a strong force in high 11 a.m. needs to be aggressive. This By Stefan Gestwicki ‘Fitz’ was released, there were few school softball. A good way to do “The girls are very excited to year’s team is improving and people happier than me because Star Sports Editor that is to play more diverse teams play teams that they normally playing as a cohesive group and the team was going nowhere with and learn from each other.” I couldn’t be more proud of the the Harvard graduate at the helm. would not get a chance to play Now that the sun is shining girls I have.” The tournament will be held like Springville and Eden,” Unfortunately, the best thing I and the virtual monsoons have Friday and Saturday and utilize Bauer added. “The tournament Silver Creek is building a reputa- can say about Kevin Kolb is that passed, it’s time to turn our attenboth the jayvee and varsity softalso gives the jayvee players a tion for being involved in some he’s not Fitzpatrick. Any change tion to sports. ball fields. chance to move up and play at great events. In addition to the represents an upgrade I suppose, This weekend will feature a great the varsity level.” past softball tournaments, the but I can’t imagine a full season Eight teams will compete in this kick-off to the high school softball Black Knights have hosted a Hae of Kolb dinking and dunking his year’s tournament. Defending While Bauer admits that Silver season with the 2nd Annual Hae Jude basketball tournament and way to the ‘L’ column. champion Eden will take on Creek is still trying to rebuild Jude Softball Tournament at have teamed with Forestville in host Silver Creek at 4:15 p.m. on its program, she also thinks her Therefore the Bills have to adSilver Creek Central School. a ‘Strike Out Cancer’ bowling Friday while Fredonia and Chau- squad can compete with all the dress the quarterback position in “I am excited to be part of this tauqua Lake meet on the other teams involved in the tournament. event and a ‘Spike Out Cancer’ the upcoming NFL Draft right? volleyball event. tournament,” first-year Silver field. The second set of games “I think we have a very good I am absolutely not one of those Creek head coach Stacie Bauer Friday will feature the matchups chance to play for the tourna“It has been nice for our kids people clamoring for the Bills to said. “Especially because it’s on of Gowanda vs. Forestville and to get a little more out of their ment championship if we play throw caution to the wind and take our home turf. I am looking for- Salamanca vs. Springville. athletic experience here at Silver a quarterback with the No. 8 overall smart and keep the errors to ward to observing and learning Creek,” Athletic Director Sean The losers’ bracket will start at 9 a minimum,” she explained. selection. I think there are too many from other coaching styles and Helmer said. a.m. on Saturday before the win- “Offensively, our bats have to holes on this team to reach on a strategies from other coaches. ners’ bracket starts play around be ready and our base running player who may not be anything ContinUED on pG 2 Silver Creek is rebuilding its promore than a third-round talent. But would I have a problem with the Bills taking a signal caller in the second round and grooming him to be the quarterback of the future? Of course not. In fact, of-five North Division semifi nal allowing three goals with a save with just under five minutes Submitted Article playoff series. percentage of .968. remaining in regulation to tie the that’s probably the wisest course Jamestown Ironmen of action for new head coach game up, 1-1. In what was just another day Jamestown took an early lead Doug Marrone and friends. at the office, goaltender Joey in Wednesday’s contest as Ryan The Ironmen didn’t even The Jamestown Ironmen extendLet’s take a quick look at some of Ballmer put together another Doucet netted a goal 7:36 into the f linch as Ritt buried an oped their season with a 2-1 victory outstanding performance befirst period with assists coming portunity less than ten seconds the options the Bills might have at on the road over the Kalamazoo quarterback in next week’s draft. tween the pipes, making 29 saves from Luc Gerdes and Evan Ritt. later to give Jamestown a 2-1 Jr. K-Wings in North American on 30 shots in his third victory of The second period was scoreedge. Gerdes was in on the as- Geno Smith, West Virginia — League Hockley League playoff the postseason. Through three sist and the goal proved to be Smith is by all accounts the top less and the third looked to be action, Wednesday. playoff games, the net minder the game winner. quarterback in this year’s draft. headed down that same path It took only three games for has made 91 saves while only Unfortunately, that isn’t saying until Kalamazoo notched a goal Jamestown to wrap up the bestContinUED on pG 4 much because this year’s crop of QBs is generally regarded as below average. That said, Smith has the size and speed to succeed Emotional Finish See B-5 Local Sports Calendar See B-2 at the NFL level, but there are The first game at the TD Garden after the concerns about his ability to read Meet The Coach See B-3 tragedy of Monday’s Boston Marathon was defenses and make quick decialso emotional from the beginning to the end. sions. He’s noted for having an Golfer’s Dairy See B-3 Both teams wanted the win but the fans impressive work ethic, however, were the focus. YMCA Raises Money For Youth Programs See B-4

silver Creek set to Host 2nd annual Hae Jude softball tournament

ironmen Finish sweep of K-Wings

INSIDE THIS WEEK

|

CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6

ContinUED on pG 4


2

loCal sports

High school schedule

Tuesday, April 23 vs. Sherman, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Ripley, 4:30 p.m.

girls golf softball

softball

Monday, April 22 at Ripley, 4:30 p.m. softball Tuesday, April 23 vs. Westfield, Wednesday, April 24 vs. 4:30 p.m. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at North Friday, April 26 vs. Olean, 4:30 Collins, 4:30 p.m. p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 at Ripley, 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at North Collins, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Wednesday, April 24 vs. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Olean, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 vs. Maple Grove, 7:00 p.m.

golf softball

Monday, April 22 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 vs. Jamestown and Olean, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Olean, 4:00 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. Silver Creek, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Portville, 4:30 p.m. track and field Friday, April 26 at Cattaraugus- Tuesday, April 23 vs. Silver Little Valley, 4:30 p.m. Creek, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 vs. Silver Creek, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Portville, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at CattaraugusLittle Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Boys tennis

Wednesday, April 24 vs. Fredonia, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m.

golf

Monday, April 22 vs. Maple Grove, 3:30 p.m.

Boys tennis

Monday, April 22 at Monday, April 22 vs. Southwestern, 4:45 p.m. Salamanca, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Wednesday, April 24 vs. Maple Jamestown, 4:30 p.m. Grove, 4:00 p.m. Thursday, April 25 at Friday, April 26 at Westfield, Gowanda, 4:30 p.m. 4:00 p.m.

track and field

Tuesday, April 23 vs. West Valley, 4:30 p.m.

softball

Wednesday, April 24 at Forestville, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 at Pine Valley, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Wednesday, April 24 at Forestville, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 at Southwestern, 4:45 p.m. Thursday, April 25 at Gowanda, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Baseball Showcase at Diethrick Park, TBD Saturday, April 27 at Baseball Showcase at Diethrick Park, TBD

Boys tennis

softball

Baseball

Monday, April 22 at Ellicottville, 5:00 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. AlleganyLimestone, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Hamburg, 12:00 p.m.

Boys golf

Monday, April 22 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Falconer, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Olean, 4:00 p.m.

girls golf

Monday, April 22 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Nichols, 4:00 p.m.

Boys tennis

Monday, April 22 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Olean, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Gowanda, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Dunkirk Invitational, 4:30 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. Fredonia, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Southwestern, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. Brocton, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at North Collins, 5:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Clymer, 4:30 p.m.

Tuesday, April 23 at Brocton, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Panama, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 vs. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Chautauqua Lake at Diethrick Park, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

softball

Monday, April 22 vs. Pine Valley, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Franklinville, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 vs. Pine Valley, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Franklinville, 4:30 p.m.

golf

Monday, April 22 at Cassadaga Valley, 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Chautauqua Lake, 3:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 at Ellicottville, 3:30 p.m.

softball

Monday, April 22 vs. North Collins, 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Clymer, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at West Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 vs. North Collins, 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Clymer, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at West Valley, 4:30 p.m.

track and field

Wednesday, April 24 at Allegany-Limestone, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Olean Invitational, 10:00 a..m

softball

Monday, April 22 at Portville, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Randolph, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Silver Creek, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Olean Invitational, 10:00 a.m.

softball

Monday, April 22 vs. Forestville, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 vs. Forestville, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 vs. Brocton at Diethrick Park, 1:00 p.m.

Boys tennis

Monday, April 22 at AlleganyLimestone, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Westfield, 4:00 p.m. Thursday, April 25 vs. Salamanca, 4:00 p.m.

golf

Friday, April 26 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 3:30 p.m.

softball

softball

Wednesday, April 24 vs. Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Monday, April 22 vs. Warren, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Orchard Park, 5:00 p.m.

Monday, April 22 at Panama, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. Dunkirk and Fredonia, 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m.

Monday, April 22 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Franklinville, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Franklinville, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 vs. Falconer at Diethrick Park, 4:00 p.m.

Boys golf

into the softball booster club fund to help build up for next year’s tournament. In the future, we do plan to raise money for a local charity or an individual from the area.”

Naturally, Spring weather in Western New York can be hit-or-miss at best, so despite the favorable forecast, Helmer has taken proper precautions. “Right now the back-

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Boys tennis

Monday, April 22 vs. Maple Grove, 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 vs. Salamanca, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Panama, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Cassadaga Valley, 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Cattaraugus-Little Valley, 4:30 p.m.

softball

Monday, April 22 at Cassadaga Valley, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m.

college schedule

Baseball

Monday, April 22 at Cassadaga Valley, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m.

Lacrosse

Baseball

Tuesday, April 23 vs. Tompkins Cortland CC, 3:00 p.m. Thursday, April 25 at Tompkins Cortland CC, 2:00 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Alfred State, 1:00 p.m. Sunday, April 28 vs. Alfred State, 1:00 p.m.

Tuesday, April 23 at Lake Shore, 5:00 p.m. Thursday, April 25 vs. Amherst, golf 5:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Corning CC Saturday, April 27 at Frontier, Saturday, April 27 at Broome 5:00 p.m. CC Sunday, April 28 at Tompkins Cortland CC

softball

Monday, April 22 vs. Falconer, 4:45 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Gowanda, 4:45 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. AlleganyLimestone, 4:45 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 vs. Falconer, 4:45 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Gowanda, 4:45 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. AlleganyLimestone, 7:00 p.m.

Boys golf

Monday, April 22 at Olean, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Falconer, 4:00 p.m.

girls golf

Monday April 22 vs. Southwestern, 4:00 p.m.

Boys tennis

Monday April 22 vs. Olean, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Falconer, 4:00 p.m.

softball

Monday, April 22 vs. D’Youville (doubleheader), 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 vs. Medaille (doubleheader), 3:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Alfred (doubleheader), 3:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Potsdam (doubleheader), 3:00 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Plattsburgh (doubleheader), noon

Baseball

Tuesday, April 23 vs. D’Youville (doubleheader), 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Cortland, 3:00 p.m. Saturday, April 27 vs. Cortland (doubleheader), noon

Women’s Lacrosse

Tuesday, April 23 at Brockport, 4:00 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Cortland, noon

track and field

Saturday, April 27 vs. St. John Fisher Cardinal Classic, TBD

track and field softball

Tuesday, April 23 vs. Olean, 4:30 p.m.

Gowanda apa league

2Nd ANNuAL HAe Jude softBALL tourNAmeNt coNtiNued from pg 1 The Hae Jude tournament should be a great time for the public. In addition to lots of high-quality softball, the event will feature a refreshment stand that will be run by the softball booster club, 50/50 raffles during the morning games and the afternoon games on both days and there will also be a photographer from Expressed Images taking action photos that parents, players and coaches can preview and purchase. “This is still a very new tournament,” Bauer stated, “so this year the money that is raised will be put

Tuesday, April 23 at Brocton, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Panama, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m.

track and field

Boys tennis

Monday, April 22 at Westfield, 4:00 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Cassadaga Valley, 4:00 p.m. Thursday, April 25 vs. Allegany-Limestone, 4:00 p.m.

softball

Baseball

Tuesday, April 23 at Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m.

Monday, April 22 at Panama, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Boys tennis

Saturday, April 27 at Olean Invitational, 10:00 a.m.

track and field

Baseball

softball

Monday, April 22 vs. Dunkirk, Fredonia and Southwestern, 4:00 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. Brocton, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at North Collins, 5:00 p.m. Friday, April 26 at Clymer, 4:30 p.m.

Baseball

Monday, April 22 at Portville, 4:30 p.m. golf Wednesday, April 24 at Monday, April 22 at Olean, 4:00 Randolph, 4:30 p.m. p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Silver Tuesday, April 23 vs. Fredonia, Creek, 4:30 p.m. 4:00 p.m. track and field Friday, April 26 at Tuesday, April 23 vs. Southwestern, 4:00 p.m. Chautauqua Lake and

Monday, April 22 at Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m. track and field Wednesday, April 24 vs. Olean, Tuesday, April 23 at 4:00 p.m. Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 at golf Wednesday, April 24 vs. Maple Southwestern, 4:00 p.m. track and field Grove, 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 at Friday, April 26 at Frewsburg, Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Olean Invitational, 10:00 a.m.

Monday, April 22 at Ellicottville, 5:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 23 vs. Sherman, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Ripley, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m.

Monday, April 22 vs. AlleganyLimestone, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24 at Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 26 vs. Jamestown, 4:30 p.m.

track and field

softball

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

up plan is to have teams match up and play the scheduled games on their own time,” he noted. “You would lose the ‘tournament’ aspect but at least if your schedule allows, you can get the games in.” Hopefully it doesn’t come to that because last year’s Hae Jude Softball Tournament was a rousing success and this year’s should only improve. Silver Creek Central School is located on 1 Dickinson Street, Silver Creek, New York 14136.

(through april 13, 2013)

standings • • • • •

8-Ball Assassins Ronnie’s Crazy 8’s Da Wicked Skibbies Legions Machines Jamestown St. Marauders • Jamestown Tavern

top guns

Darrel Stuck is first in the Purple Tier. Mike Harris and Derrick Stevens are tied for first in the Red Tier. Richard Vosburgh is in first in the Yellow Tier. Tony Baez is in first in the Blue Tier. For more information contact division rep David Covert at 698-2291.

Visit us online for all your community news www.starnewsdaily.com


loCal sports

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Golfer's

n,

tHe LoB Wedge is Not my frieNd

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

qua My golfer’s diary will follow my

D i a ry

golf outing(s) for the week. I’ll look at how course conditions, weather, equipment, playing partners, etc. affect the game we love. Please n, keep in mind that I only started golfing last year, so yes, my scores are hardly that of a scratch golfer. But that’s what makes golf great: qua You don’t have to be a zero handicap to enjoy the game. I know it’s only the second time out this year, but boy do I hate pulling out that 60˚ lob wedge. Monday was an absolutely gorgeous day and prompted ga lots of golf talk in the office. Luckily for me, I was able to get out and play nine holes. I once again went to Sugar 30 Hill Golf Course in Westfield, where it was much warmer than last week. The greens were freshly cut and the sun was shining — which should have equaled a nice score at the end of the round, but unfortunately it didn’t. Let me say something ins about Sugar Hill: The people there are always exkins tremely friendly. From the first time I set foot in there Greg and his family treated

me like a regular. Now that I am somewhat of a regular, I get treated like an old friend. That’s the kind of environment that makes golf even more enjoyable. The day started off wonderfully. I teed off with my hybrid because I can’t intentionally hit a draw around the tree line that makes the first hole very interesting, but my lay up was just great. I’ve played this hole probably 10-15 times since I first picked up a golf club last year and have never even made par. So when I reached the green in four and actually had a look at par, you can imagine my excitement. Well I should have realized it was going to be ‘one of those days’ when my par putt stopped probably two grass widths from the hole. It was one of those ‘Are you too good for your home?” Happy Gilmore moments. My good friend Bryan (who just celebrated his 25th birthday) played the hole like I usually do and duffed a couple shots on his way to a double-bogey. Don’t worry though, he’d get the last laugh. In fact, he only one-putted so I should have

seen my demise coming. Hole No. 2 requires a pretty decent drive over water. My first day out I tried to lay up and still hit my ball into the water, so on this day with the wind calmed down to almost nothing, I was brought out the boom stick. I absolutely teed off on the ball and cleared the water by plenty. Bryan actually hit his drive straighter, farther and right down the middle of the fairway — arguably the best drive I’ve seen him hit. With the green easily reachable in two, I hit a 7-iron just as clean as can be. Unfortunately my ball decided (on its own accord, of course) to hit an overhanging tree branch and bounce completely sideways, giving me a total distance of about nine feet. It led to a double-bogey. The first par 3 is where the wheels fell off thanks to my mortal enemy — the lob wedge. I hit a nice tee shot that landed just short of the green. Thanks to what we like to call a ‘weak baby’ shot, and then a burner, I turned an easy par into another double bogey. I wasn’t done messing up

with my lob wedge. On hole 7 I ended up with a tree directly between my ball and the pin. Could I have pulled out a 4-iron and punched it on? Yes, probably. But I decided to get über aggressive and try to get over said tree. Can you guess what happened? Yup, I hit about 90 percent of the way up the tree and it fell right in front of me. Believe it or not, that was probably my best lob wedge shot on that hole. I hit two more ‘weak babies’ and ended up eating a snowman on the hole. It didn’t taste good if you’re wondering. Putting was again an issue for me, but again I’m not worried. It was my biggest strength last year and seeing as how I lipped one putt and left three more within three inches short of the hole, I can take some positives out of how I rolled the ball. We entered the last hole tied, but Bryan beat me by one stroke on No. 9 to take the first game of the season-long series.

Meet the Coach

3

JAmie gLAtZ, fALcoNer goLf

coached was able to do. The nice thing is I don’t cut anyone from the golf team or the tennis team. Those This weekly feature will take are two life-long sports. To a more personal look at one of me that’s the advantage of our area’s fantastic high school coaching these two sports is coaches. Athletes come and that everyone gets a chance go, but it’s the coaches that reto play to some degree.” ally make Chautauqua County Q: What have you sports what they are. found to be the hardest Glatz has been the Falpart of coaching? coner varsity golf coach for Glatz: “The hardest thing “13-15” years. He’s led the about coaching is getting Golden Falcons to a couple kids to feel as passionately of second-place finishes about the game as you do. within the division and his There’s also a disadvantage passion for the sport is conto coaching golf and tennis tagious among his athletes. because people look at these Q: What made you sports and think they’re want to start coaching? easy. The motor skills that are required to hit a golf Glatz: “I love the sport ball where you want it to go of golf. It’s probably the are pretty advanced. The same reason why I went tip of tHe WeeK: kids don’t get the recogniinto teaching at school: I Unless you’re a professiontion they should.” can’t keep my mouth shut. al, you’re out there to have I always have to tell people Q: What has been your fun. Put a bad shot behind what to do so I figured I proudest moment as a you and move on. should coach. I also want coach? to see the sport grow. Glatz: “The proudest moThat’s really why I went ment came about four years into it.” Haight and Erin Butman meters – 10:34.50) and ago. I was playing golf took first in the 4x100 Devin Morehead (long jump Q: Has there been anywith my son. It was after CC meter relay (:52.85) while – 18-11); Frewsburg’s Alex one who has influenced dusk so there weren’t a lot me the Red Raiders also took Elderkin (high jump – 5-8); your coaching career? of people playing. I heard first in the 4x400 meter and Southwestern’s John someone yell from about ns relay (4:33.48) with a group Glatz: “Probably my Martin (discus – 108-03). three fairways over and it dad and my grandfather. of Sarah Garvin, Kylie Similarly to the girls’ meet, They’re the ones who turned out to be three of Wilson, Rachel Oelbrecht the Red Raiders took both introduced me to the game my former golfers who just and Leah Holt. the 400 and 1,600 meter and took the time to teach had to come over and say Southwestern’s 4x800 relays. The sprinters took hi and fi nished the holes me how to play the game. meter relay team of Cassie first with a time of :48.57 with us.” They’ve been the most Cramer, Jillian Lawton, and included Daquan Holinfl uential in what I do.” ville Q: Do you have any Katie Lawton and Abbey lingsworth, Deontae Marpersonal goals set for Q: What is your abAndrews took first in a tin, Henry Tapia and Justin lle the future? solute favorite thing time of 10:41.25. Capuano. The 4x400 about coaching? Glatz: “I would love to win meter relay team of Austen red In the boys’ action, Justin Frewsburg competes in the opening 3,200 meter relay a division championship. Glatz: “My favorite thing Johnson, Graham Davis, Capuano notched a pair of to kick off the Southwestern Early Bird Invitational on We’ve been close. We took about coaching is when Derek Washington and Saturday. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) m individual victories for the second a few years but we a kid sets goal and then Nick Lombardo crossed the Red Raiders. He placed first also one of the best swimOther individual first-place couldn’t take down the big works hard enough to fi nish line in 3:56.86. in the 200 meters (:24.63) mers in Chautauqua finishes were recorded ducks. Another goal is to achieve that goal. There Clymer took the opening ), and the 400 meters (:55.01). County, placed first in the by Jamestown’s Daquan get someone to the state really isn’t anything better. 110 hurdles (:17.30), the Hollingsworth (100 meters - 4x800 meter relay with a The only other athlete tournament. I’ve been close I’m also the girls tennis 400 hurdles (1:03.43) and :12.08), Jonathan Healy (800 time of 9:09.98. That team coach and that happened to record more than one in years past. I have someincluded Rich Resta, Clay ville individual fi rst-place fi nish the pole vault (9-6). He was meters – 2:10.71), Doeonte body in my sixth grade to one of my girls this year. Martin (triple jump – 38-10) Manwaring, Josh Odell was Southwestern’s Jordan also part of Southwestern’s classroom that I know is a She was an unbelievable and Dan Odell. second-place 4x400 meter and Joseph Mistretta (shot , Powers, who took fi rst in player and has the parental worker. She set a goal and put – 43-9); Clymer’s Ryan not one, not two, but three relay team (4:01.73) along Official score keeping for backing. That’s a goal of was able to accomplish and events Saturday afternoon. with Tristan Desnerck, Alek Carpenter (1,600 meters – the event was handled by mine to get someone to the something that none of Peck and Ryan Hetrick. 4:59.54), Josh Odell (3,200 the Chautauqua Striders. state tournament.” the other girls I’ve ever The Trojan, a junior and

ort,

nd,

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

HigH scHooL trAcK ANd fieLd coNtiNued from pg 1

Devils’ 13-0 Mark First Ever By Fredonia state Women’s team

goals and two assists while Katie Kleine and Rachael Fredonia State Sports Information Dept. Reinis had three goals each hn for the Blue Devils, who D improved to 13-0 overall No. 17 ranked Fredonia and 5-0 in the SUNYAC. State remained unbeaten with a 13-5 SUNYAC wom- The 13 straight wins is the most ever by a Blue Devil en's lacrosse victory over Buffalo State in a steady rain women's team in any team sport at any point in a seaat University Stadium. son. The 2011 softball team Marissa Cussins had four started its season 12-0, while Contributed Article

three men's teams (1993-94 hockey, men's soccer 1995 and 1996) went deeper into their seasons without recording a loss. After a slow start Tuesday, the Blue Devils gained the upper hand and never trailed. Cussins opened the scoring at 10:31 into the first half. It stayed 1-0 until

Get Back to

Down 5-1 at halftime, Buffalo State scored consecutive goals early in the first half to cut its deficit to 6-3. The Blue Devils pulled away by stringing together seven straight goals. In addition to Fredonia State's top three goal scorers, three players had one goal each -- Kaila Fox, Katie Glagolev, and Juliana Kotas.

Playtime

Glagolev also had four assists and Kleine had one. Chelsea Maderer was credited with a team-high three ground balls, Cussins with two draw controls, and goalkeeper Casey Chiesa with three caused turnovers in addition to six saves. Chiesa has been in goal for all 13 Blue Devil wins this season. Niki Paulhardt had three

goals for Buffalo State, which fell to 7-7 overall and 2-4 in the SUNYAC. The Blue Devils avenged a loss to Buffalo State, 16-13, in last year's SUNYAC semifinals at Cortland. In addition, the Bengals entered the game having defeating the Blue Devils in five of their previous six meetings.

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4

national sports

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Ironmen Defenseman Commits To UMass Boston Contributed Article Jamestown Ironmen

Another Jamestown Ironmen player will be extending his hockey career to the college ranks. Matt Lanzillotti, a 6-foot-2, 205-pound defenseman from Lake Bluff, Illinois recently committed to play college hockey at the University of Massachusetts Boston. The UMass Boston Beacons Men’s Hockey program finished the 2013 season ranked No. 14 in the Division III national polls. “I am really excited, mainly because it is a great hockey city,” said Lanzillotti of the Boston area. In a recent visit to the school, he had an opportunity to tour campus and meet the staff. “It’s a great setting on the South side of Boston. Everyone there was welcoming and encouraging.” “Matt has an impressive stature and has done everything we’ve asked of him since he has been here,” said Ironmen head coach Dan Daikawa about the player in which he acquired through trade very early in the season. “He has a very bright future in college hockey.” Lanzillotti has scored a pair of goals, tallied nine assists and added great quality to the Ironmen defense in 53 games played this season. The 20 year old has enjoyed his time

NAHL playoffs continued from pg 1

“We played a good game,” Ironmen head coach Dan Daikawa said. “We got a little loose and let them sneak a goal in, but responded well and did enough to win.” Daikawa’s squad will now advance to the North Division Finals, where they will take on the winner of the other semifinal series between the Soo Eagles and the Port Huron Fighting Falcons. The top seeded Eagles lead the series, 2-0 with Game 3 in Port Huron tonight at 7 p.m. In its next playoff series, Jamestown will have an opportunity to play for a North Division title along with a bid to the Robertson Cup Championship. Each NAHL division (Central, North, South, West) will crown a champion, giving them the chance to travel to Frisco, Texas to battle for the NAHL Championship. “From the start of the season, we wanted to make the playoffs,” Daikawa explained. “For us the ‘big picture’ has now shifted to playing in the Robertson Cup, and this past series was just a hurdle on our way there. We will enjoy our victory tonight, head back to Jamestown and refocus.” Burger King, Cable Hollow The Jamestown Ironmen had taken a 2-0 series lead Golf Course, Caitlyn Ellsover the Kalamazoo Jr. worth, Chautauqua Brick, K-Wings with a 3-1 win on Comfort Inn, Diamond Saturday. Café, Don’s Car Wash, Farm Fresh Foods, Fischers Kalamazoo struck first with Restaurant, Forbici Hair a goal 7:54 into the first Design, Forte, Frewsburger period and took a 1-0 lead Pizza Shop, Game Time into the first intermission. Sports Bar & Grill, Holiday Valley Resort, Hollyloft Ski Jamestown kept its composure and got on the & Bike, In-Touch Massage Therapy, Jamestown Com- scoreboard when Victor munity College, Jamestown Johansson tied the game up, scoring a goal with less Cycle Shop, Jamestown than five minutes remainHousing Authority, Jamestown Renaissance Corpo- ing in the second period. ration, Jamestown Welder’s Elliot Tisdale and Dylan Zink were in on the assists. Supply, Jen Irwin, Jen The teams entered the Froah, Lucille Ball Desi Arnaz Center, McDonald’s, final period of regulation all knotted up, 1-1. Ryan Mindy’s Place, Morgan Doucet quickly changed that Linen Service, Northas he added an Ironmen west Savings Bank, Pepsi power-play goal just over five Beverages Company, Reg minutes into the third with Lenna Civic Center, Rick Solinger, Ron Lemon, Ron an assist from Nico Sierra. Lemon, Rudy’z Pizza, Russ Later on in the third, Sierra Bonfiglio, Salon 1, Sandy put the game out of reach Anderson, Southside Phar- with a breakaway goal of his macy, SWCS Cheerleadown to push Jamestown’s ers, The Post-Journal, The lead to 3-1. Assists came Basket Company, Time from Daniel Cesarz and Warner Cable, Tom Glatz, Tyler Dunagan. Wal-Mart, Waldameer WaWhen asked what gave his ter Park, Webb’s Captains Table, YMCA Trustees and team the edge in Saturday’s competition, Ironmen head Board Members, YMCA coach Dan Daikawa supStaff and Volunteers.

plied a simple answer. “Ballmer was the difference,” Daikawa said without hesitation of his 6-foot-3, 210 lb. goaltender. Despite being outshot, 30-29, Jamestown’s Joey Ballmer made 29 saves in the victory, adding to his game one performance of 33 saves on 34 shots. “It wasn’t our best performance, but in the end we did what we had to in order to win,” Daikawa added. “I’m excited because we have given ourselves an opportunity to win one in Kalamazoo and finish them off.” On Friday, the Ironmen opened their postseason with a convincing, 7-1 victory over the Wings. In the franchise’s first ever playoff appearance dominated in front of an enthusiastic ‘Pink the Rink’ crowd. Fans came out to support the team as well as WCA breast cancer care and the Links Charity. “The fan support was great, for our players and for a good cause,” Daikawa said. After leading the regular season series with Kalamazoo, 6-2, Jamestown didn’t waste any time and got off to a great start, taking a quick 3-0 lead into the first intermission. Tyler Dunagan buried an assist from Dylan Zink to kick-start the scoring for the hometown team only 3:30 into the game. Nathan Ropelewski chipped in with an unassisted, short-handed goal while Ryan Doucet added another unassisted goal, all in the first period. It was déjà vu in the second as Jamestown matched their offensive output from the previous period, piling on three more goals. Daniel Cesarz scored 3:30 into the second and added an assist later in the period. Brett Szajner and Evan Ritt each added goals while assists were credited to Dunagan and Nico Sierra. The two teams traded goals in the third as Cesarz racked up his second goal of the game with assists from Dunagan and Sierra. “I’ll take that game any day of the week,” said a satisfied Daikawa in the locker room following the game. “Kalamazoo had some good opportunities early, but Joey made some big saves and allowed us to build up a lead.”

luxury of throwing to three exceptionally talented receivers, but as a senior, he didn’t look so hot. Unless you think Stevie Johnson, umm….. and two other guys (I honestly can’t name another Bills receiver with the departures of Donald Jones and David Nelson) count as ‘exceptional receivers’ it’s probably safe to say that Wilson wouldn’t fare too well in Buffalo. One advantage that Wilson might have over a couple of the other guys is arm strength, which is a huge asset when playing in the elements of Buffalo. Ryan Nassib, Syracuse — Despite only average height, Nassib is probably my pick for future quarterback of the Bills. Do I like him to the extent that I think the Bills should take him No. 8 overall? Absolutely not. But if they can get a top-tier linebacker or wide receiver

drafted Kirk Cousins later in the draft. I don’t have a problem with a strategy like that at all. Take Nassib and then a guy like Mike Glennon, Tyler Bray or Landry Jones in the sixth or seventh round. Okay, Glennon probably won’t make it that long, but the others might. All of this is speculative of course. Judging from the past 15 years, the Bills probably think they’re set at quarterback with Kevin Kolb and Tarvaris Jackson. They’ll continue to draft the next Aaron Maybin or Mike Williams. This team sure is hard to watch. At least a new quarterback would give fans something to look forward to. Stefan Gestwicki is the sports editor of the Chautauqua Star. Comments on this article or any other can be directed to stefan. gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com.

finish off this series (with Kalamazoo) and move onto the next opponent.” Jamestown leads the Kalamazoo Jr. K-Wings, 2-0 in a best-of-five divisional semifinal series after a pair of home victories in Games 1 and 2 this past weekend. The Ironmen outscored the opponent, 10-2 in those two wins. As Lanzo mentioned, the Ironmen have a chance to put the series in the books when the two teams square off in Kalamazoo for Game 3 on Wednesday at 7 p.m. If necessary, Game 4 will be in Kalamazoo on Thursday at 7 p.m., and the teams will travel back to Jamestown for a Game 5 on Sunday at 5 p.m. Jamestown Ironmen defenseman Matt Lanzillotti has committed to “Best case scenario, we win Wednesplay college hockey at the University day night and head back home, of Massachusetts Boston. (Photo looking toward our next opponent,” courtesy of Jamestown Ironmen) said coach Daikawa. “The first ten in Jamestown and expressed appreminutes (of Wednesday’s game) will ciation for the tremendous hospitality dictate a lot. We need to be prepared he encountered. and ready to go, because I know (the “Everyone associated with the IronK-Wings) will be refocused and premen has been very helpful to me: pared in their own building.” from the coaches on the ice to the Daikawa reiterated that the ultimate billet families who open their homes goal is to move on no matter how to us.” many games it takes. If the IronAlthough excited about the next step men successfully move on, they will in his hockey journey, ‘Lanzo’ (as compete in another best-of five game his teammates refer to him) knows series; the North Division finals with that the Ironmen still have business a chance to be crowned division to take care of as they are in the champions and earn a spot to commidst of the North American Hockey pete for the Robertson Cup (NAHL League Playoffs. “We are ready to Championship) in Frisco, Texas.

YMCA Raises Over $19K For Youth Programming Submitted Article Jamestown Area YMCA

The Jamestown Area YMCA recently held its seventh annual basketball party during the NCAA Final Four games at the Crystal Ballroom. The event netted over $19,000 in proceeds, which will be used for youth programming at the YMCA. Top prizes of the evening were awarded to Rob Foti, first place $5,000 winner; Robert Rizzardi, second place $1,500 winner; Mike Hogan, third place $1,000 winner, Steve Lindquist, fourth place Buffalo Sabres prize pack winner,; and Steve Rothenberg, fifth place YMCA 1-year family membership winner. The pool winners included Nick Emley, Jim Hanson, Steve Kindberg, Gabe Panebianco, Mark Panebianco, John Powers and Jack Thompson while the V.I.P. lounge bid was won by Salim Saravaiya. Bill Loomis, Tom Anderson, Bethany Seastrum and Annette Miller won the free throw competition

Rob Foti, center, holds the grand prize $5,000 check from the YMCA’s Final Four event held recently. Valerie Ells, YMCA board president and fundraising chairperson, right, and Mark Eckendorf, YMCA CEO, presented the winning check. (Submitted Photo)

sponsored by Pepsi Beverages Company and won a case of Pepsi product. Nick Emley, Edna Roman and Anthony Pezzulo were the 50-50 drawing winners. Winners of the basket auction were Bethany Seastrum, Molly Sposato, Annette Miller, Cindy Kay and Joanne James while Josiah Schauman won the Shop Vac door prize donated by Everyday’s True Value. Other prizes were awarded for every 30th ticket drawn and special awardees included Tom Wight, Cathy

Panebianco, Dick Andzel, Salim Saravaiya, Barb Adkins, Elizabeth Pierson, Sharon Johnson, Mike Paterniti, Mary Gerarde, Mike Baker, Stephanie Baker, Chris Smith, Amy Brink, Kane Brink, Bob Lind, Doug Miller and Russ Bonfiglio. A special thanks for donations and volunteers goes to Anderson Cleaners/ Lyon’s Den, Andriaccio’s Restaurant and Catering, Applebees, Arby’s, Babe Ruth World Series, BCS, Blue Ribbon Rental, Bob Evans, Bonnie Johnson,

commentary continued from pg 1 and might be able to learn quickly. The odds that he falls to the Bills are unlikely. Teams like Jacksonville, Cleveland, Philadelphia , Arizona and even Oakland have been linked to Smith and draft before Buffalo. Of course, trades are always an intriguing part of the NFL Draft, so anything could happen. Matt Barkley, USC — As far back as two years ago Barkley was a consensus No. 1 pick. Then Andrew Luck stayed in school an extra year and so did Barkley. A tumultuous senior year left Barkley’s draft stock plummeting. Still, it’s hard to ignore the physical tools and the success he’s had in the past. I’ve heard critics bring up the struggles of former USC quarterbacks Carson Palmer, Matt Leinart and Mark Sanchez, but those comparisons couldn’t be further off base. They didn’t

even have the same coach at USC as Pete Carroll has been leading the Seattle Seahawks for the past two seasons. He’s not the guy I would pick for Buffalo, but the Bills could do worse. E.J. Manuel, Florida State — At 6-foot-5, 237 pounds, Manuel is an impressive specimen, but there have been lots of guys who looked the part that couldn’t play a lick. I have a feeling Manuel is one of those guys. He just has the feel of that quarterback the mainstream media is trying to force down our throats because there’s already a concensus top guy at the position. I felt that way last year too when it was clear that Luck and Robert Griffin III would be the top two quarterbacks off the board early, but the NFL needed fans to stay interested so enter Ryan Tannehill onto the radar from nowhere. Tannehill

certainly surprised me by having some success as a rookie and maybe Manuel will too, but I’d stay away. Zac Dysert, Miami (OH) — It’s easy to drawn up the comparison to Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback and two-time Super Bowl champion Ben Roethlisberger because Dysert’s coming from the same MAC school as Big Ben, but just because you break records in college against underwhelming competition doesn’t mean it will translate to success in football at its highest level. NFL.com actually has Dysert as the second-highest graded quarterback in this year’s draft, so maybe they see something that I don’t, but this is another guy I’d be happy to see suit up anywhere but Buffalo. Tyler Wilson, Arkansas — As a junior, Wilson had the

in the first round and then maybe move up a couple spots to take Nassib in the second round, I say ‘do it’. All of his shortcomings can be fixed. His footwork is a work in progress, but that’s teachable. He occasionally makes a poor read, but that’s teachable too. What’s harder to teach is his toughness, leadership and accuracy. Plus his former college coach and offensive coordinator are now leading the charge in Buffalo, so he’d have that much of an easier time adjusting. Take him now. Try him out. If he doesn’t work take another quarterback in a year or two. That’s what Buffalo does anyway, right? There are a number of other guys who might go later in the draft that Buffalo could bring in to compete with one of the preceding guys. Last year the Redskins took RG3 and still


BUFFalo saBrEs

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

sabres prevail in shootout against Boston By Howard Ulman AP Sports Writer

After Ryan Miller and the Buffalo Sabres pulled out a comeback win over the Bruins, they had one last gesture to mark the significance of Boston’s fi rst pro game since the marathon bombings. Players from both teams gathered at center ice and raised their sticks in a salute to the city and fans who had shouted, ‘’We are Boston’’ and ‘’USA, USA,’’ during the game. The Bruins had suggested the gesture to the Sabres before Buffalo’s 3-2 shootout win Wednesday night. ‘’Obviously, we’re more than open to something like that,’’ said Miller, the starting goalie on the U.S. Olympic team in 2010. ‘’It’s a game more about coming together and giving people here something a bit more normal today. I’m proud to be a part of it and just wanted to give a simple salute.’’ Drew Stafford scored the only shootout goal after Cody Hodgson tipped in Thomas Vanek’s pass on a power play to tie the game with 26.6 seconds left in regulation. ‘’Late in the game there we just wanted to make sure that we got pucks at the net and weren’t trying to be too fancy,’’ Sabres interim coach Ron Rolston said. But the Bruins still clinched a playoff berth by gaining one point. They are tied in points with Montreal atop the Northeast Division, but have one game in hand on the Canadiens. Both teams trail Eastern Conferenceleading Pittsburgh by nine points. There was a pregame period of silence and a slideshow of scenes from the Boston Marathon in which three people died and more than 170 were wounded when two bombs went off near the fi nish

Drew Stafford #21 scores the winning goal against Anton Khudobin #35 of the Boston Bruins in overtime at TD Garden on April 17, 2013 in Boston, Massachusetts. (Photo by Jim Rogash/Getty Images)

2012-13 NHL standings (through april 18, 2013)

eastern conference Atlantic division

gp W L otL pts gf gA

y - Pittsburgh NY Islanders NY Rangers Philadelphia New Jersey

43 43 42 43 42

33 22 21 19 15

10 16 17 21 17

0 5 4 3 10

66 49 46 41 40

147 124 102 119 96

106 124 100 131 115

x - Boston x - Montreal Toronto Ottawa Buffalo

42 43 43 42 44

26 26 24 22 19

11 12 14 14 19

5 5 5 6 6

57 57 53 50 44

118 135 131 104 114

94 113 118 91 130

Washington Winnipeg Tampa Bay Carolina Florida

43 43 43 42 42

24 22 17 17 13

17 19 22 23 23

2 2 4 2 6

50 46 38 36 32

134 113 136 109 101

119 126 135 134 147

Northeast division gp W L otL pts gf gA

southeast division gp W L otL pts gf gA

Western conference central division

gp W L otL pts gf gA

z - Chicago St. Louis Columbus Detroit Nashville

42 42 44 43 44

33 24 21 20 15

5 16 16 16 21

4 2 7 7 8

70 50 49 47 38

139 112 109 108 100

87 105 112 110 123

Vancouver Minnesota Edmonton Calgary Colorado

43 43 42 43 43

24 24 16 17 14

12 16 19 22 22

7 3 7 4 7

55 51 39 38 35

118 114 106 116 103

104 109 120 147 135

43 43 43 42 42

27 24 23 21 18

10 14 13 18 17

6 5 7 3 7

60 53 53 45 43

127 122 109 118 110

108 107 104 126 114

Northwest division gp W L otL pts gf gA

pacific division x - Anaheim Los Angeles San Jose Dallas Phoenix

gp W L otL pts gf gA

* X = Clinched Playoff Berth; Y = Clinched Division; Z = Clinched Conference; GP = Games Played; W = Wins, L = Losses In Regulation; OTL = Overtime Losses; PTS = Points; GF = Goals Forced; GA = Goals Allowed.

line on Monday. Veteran Bruins anthem singer Rene Rancourt sang the fi rst few words

then went silent and directed the fans in a fullthroated rendition. ‘’It was extremely emo-

tional,’’ Boston’s Brad Marchand said. ‘’I was fighting back tears.’’ The 10th-place Sabres, who beat Philadelphia and Tampa Bay last weekend, are fighting to get into playoff position. They are two places and two points below the postseason cutoff, but have only four games to go. ‘’We have a chance to just write our own story,’’ Miller said. ‘’We have to win our own hockey games and maybe get some help along the way. Tonight we helped ourselves a little bit and we still have games against teams ahead of us (in the standings).’’ There was heightened security at TD Garden where cars entering the garage were searched, and fans were checked with wands and patted down. ‘’We wanted to go out there and win that hockey game. I’m disappointed that we didn’t,’’ Kelly said. ‘’We wanted to give the city something to be happy about.’’ Boston moved into second place in the Eastern Conference with 57 points and six games left. The Canadiens, who lost to Pittsburgh earlier Wednesday, have five games remaining. The Bruins had been scheduled to play at home against the Ottawa Senators on Monday night. But less than five hours before the game was to start, the bombs exploded. That game was postponed and rescheduled for April 28. In the shootout, Tyler Seguin, Patrice Bergeron and Marchand missed for Boston. Buffalo’s fi rst two shooters, Vanek and Nathan Gerbe, also were stopped before Stafford beat Anton Khudobin. ‘’You can see the passion that they played with and the passion that the fans had,’’ Hodgson said. ‘’I thought that we had to rise to the occasion.’’ Bruins coach Claude Julien wants the passion to be present for every game. ‘’It’s not about trying to make this city proud of your team tonight, but every night,’’ he said. Paille beat Miller after Kelly passed the puck from the left corner. Paille lifted it from about 5 feet into a narrow space between the near post and Miller’s right shoulder. The crowd cheered: ‘’Let’s go Boston. We are Boston.’’ Vanek tied the game when he tipped Christian Ehrhoff’s shot from just in front of the blue line past Khudobin. Then Kelly and Paille teamed up again. Paille had the puck in the left corner and passed it across the slot. Kelly shot it over the left pad of Miller, who had sprawled to try to stop Paille’s pass. NOTES: Bruins scoring leader Marchand, and Bergeron, who is tied for second on the team in points, returned from concussions. Marchand missed two games. Bergeron sat out six. ... Vanek had three goals and two assists in Boston on Jan. 31 in a 7-4 win over the Bruins. ... Kelly’s goal was the 100th of his NHL career. ... Players from both teams wore ‘’Boston Strong’’ decals on their helmets.

5

nHl power rankings (through march 27, 2013)

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

These rankings are the opinions of a panel of two. Don’t agree with our rankings? Send us your thoughts at stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com. 1) Chicago Blackhawks 33-5-4 A sixgame winning streak has put Chicago in position for the President’s Trophy. 2) Pittsburgh Penguins 32-10-0 It’s astounding that this team still hasn’t lost in overtime or a shootout. 3) Anaheim Ducks 27-10-5 A spot in the Western Conference Finals no longer looks like a sure thing. 4) Montreal Canadiens 26-11-5 An ugly 7-3 loss to nothing-to-play-for Philly could be a major blow to their confidence. 5) Boston Bruins 24-14-5 Who else is drooling over the prospect of a Bruins-Maple Leafs first-round matchup? 6) Washington Capitals 24-17-2 Welcome back: Ovechkin officially leads the NHL is goals scored once again. 7) Vancouver Canucks 24-12-7 Home games against Chicago and Anaheim this week should be telling. 8) Los Angeles Kings 24-15-5 Champs are in a dogfight with San Jose for home ice advantage in first round of playoffs. 9) San Jose Sharks 23-13-7 Tuesday’s win over LA was huge, but no room for a letdown in wild West. 10) Toronto Maple Leafs 24-14-5 Phil Kessel’s next game will be the 500th of his very productive young career. 11) Minnesota Wild 24-16-3 Five different players scored in Tuesday’s 5-3 win over the fading Oilers. 12) St. Louis Blues 24-16-2 Head coach Ken Hitchcock won his 600th career game with a 2-1 victory over Canucks. 13) Ottawa Senators 22-14-6 Sens have followed up a horrible losing skid with a threegame streak to save playoff lives. 14) New York Islanders 22-16-5 A fivegame road trip to close the season will either make or break these young Islanders. 15) Columbus Blue Jackets 20-16-7 Four of five remaining games are on the road where CBJ is a miserable 7-11-2 this year. 16) Detroit Red Wings 20-15-7 Conversely, Detroit closes with a three-game home set chasing that 8th seed. 17) Winnipeg Jets 22-19-2 Ratings alert: How badly does the league want the Rangers to get in over the Jets? 18) New York Rangers 21-17-4 With Lundquist in goal, there’s no reason NY couldn’t make some noise as an eight seed. 19) Dallas Stars 21-18-3 An admirable five-game winning streak ended in Chicago Monday. Season probably did too. 20) Buffalo Sabres 18-19-6 Even after the trades, this team has played hard for interim coach Ron Rolston. 21) Philadelphia Flyers19-21-3 Playing spoiler, the Flyers have knocked off rival Canadiens and Rangers this week. 22) Phoenix Coyotes 18-17-7 You have to point to the power play (26th in NHL) as the reason they’re 11th in the West. 23) Tampa Bay Lightning 17-22-4 Make no mistake, there’s a huge drop off between Phoenix and the last eight teams. 24) Edmonton Oilers 16-19-7 The current six-game skid has erased any playoff hopes and angered the fan base. 25) Calgary Flames 16-22-4 They have a chance to play spoiler with games against Detroit, Minnesota and St. Louis. 26) Carolina Hurricanes 17-23-2 Is it good when a team goes 2-14-1 down the stretch? No, I didn’t think so. 27) Colorado Avalance 14-22-7 Yeah they’re absolutely terrible, but at least they aren’t mailing in a lost season. 28) Florida Panthers 13-23-6 Maybe the first overall pick will help ease the sting of going first-to-worst in the Southeast. 29) Nashville Predators 15-21-8 If they had salvaged 4 wins during their 7-game skid, the Preds would playoff-bound. 30) New Jersey Devils 15-17-10 Outscored 29-16 while losing 10 in a row. Somebody better be losing their job in Jersey.

GOT STORIES? Send us your sports news, highlights and stats to the Chautauqua Star.

CONTACT STEFAN GESTWICKI sports@star-mediagroup.com


CLASSIFIEDS Your Weekly Community Newspaper LCD TV SAMSUNG 15” New in box. Priced to sell! 716-4889094

Staples Thermal Fax Paper, 164’ roll x 1” core, 2 pk, $10 716-365-5027

THERMAL FAX PAPER

BAKE_SALES THE HIDDEN EXCLUSIVE GRIL

Sat & Sun 8am-4pm @ the Lakewood Flea Market 167 Fairmount Ave. Great food @ affordable price’s 814688-8075

BUSINESS_NOTICES VETERAN DISCOUNTS Bella Glass Block Windows offers Vet Discounts Always!! We are Veteran Proud, Owned & Operated! 716-484-8312 PARTYLITE

CONSULTANT

Looking to add some great summer candles to your home? Or just looking to have a fun girls night out?Have a PartyLite party! Theme parties,fundraisers,bridal/ baby shower,etc. Contact: Alexis Vega www.partylite. biz/sites/energiclexie 716785-1064 Available. Various Sizes. Call 716484-4160.

HEATED DRY STORAGE

ENTERTAINMENT For all events including birthdays, class reunions etc. 716-6725617 leave a message.

COMEDIANS FOR HIRE

Mobile food trailer for hire. Private parties etc. Serving hot dogs, burgers, pizza. 474-7113. MOBILE FOOD

Cocktail, Dinner, and Dance music solo piano, or duet, trio, quartet, etc. Phone 716-672-6767

LCD TV (SAMSUNG) 15” Priced

to sell. 716-488-9094

HP FLAT BED SCANNER 3970

For Sale: HP Flatbed Scanjet 3970. Compatible with Windows XP, Vista, 2000, ME. Instruction booklet and installation CD included. $19.99 716-358-2534 PHOTO, VIDEO &CHAT CAMERA

For PC/Web EBAY, Talk Faceto-Face, Take Photos, Movies, Videos, +Microphone, New $15 716-365-5027 LAPTOP

2ND ANNUAL FEEL GOOD FAIR Looking for vendors for

vendor fair May 4th 10a-4p. Call 716-499-9773 for more information.

Now helping to host engagement, bridal, bachelorette or even a simple fun “ladies night in” party. For more info or to privately order: MyPurePleasure.com/1097 MPP CONSULTANT

MISCELLANEOUS STANDING TIMBER WANTED

965-2795 OR 720-2735.

COMPUTER LABEL PRINTER

Thermal Inkless Printer, Die-cut, Paper or Film tape, Logos/Graphics, works Microsoft Office, New $120 716365-5027

2 satellite midrange/tweeter,1 floor subwoofer, with manual. LIKE NEW.$100. 716-965-2125

Seeking a self motivated person with a great attitude to join our growing family at Chautauqua Marina in Mayville. We have both full time and part time positions available. Experience is great but not needed as we are willing to train the right person. Stop in today and apply or call 716-753-3913 for more information. 716-753-3913

DIGITAL_CAMERAS New in box! $34 716-488-9094

DIGITAL CAMCORDER

Large collection of plumber’s tools. 8 to 3 Sat., April 27. 75 Burgess, Silver Creek. CASH ONLY. TOOL SALE

SHIRL’S HUGE BARN SALE

HUGE BARN & GARAGE SALE. May 3, 4, 5 - 8-5. 9677 Peck Hill Rd, Dayton. GREAT VARIETY. 716-532-4306

MAINTENANCE-FREDONIA

Painting, plumbing, some electrical. On-call. Must have a truck. Resumes: 716-825-3834

MISC_HELP_WANTED NEED

MARKET

RESEARCH

Participants to evaluate local establishments. Apply FREE: shop.bestmark.com or call (800)969-8477.

SALES_HELP_WANTED MARINA SHIPS STORE SALES

Motivated? Great attitude? Need some extra money? Chautauqua Marina is hiring! Stop in today! 716-753-3913

SEASONAL_HELP_ WANTED

Section C

LVCC BIG BOOK SALE MAY 4! Lit. Vol. of Chau. Cty. Big

sale on 5/4, 10-4. Most .50 and $1.00. 21 E. 2nd Street. Dunkirk. 716-366-4438

BOOKS &NOVELS

full. 716-488-9094

$5 for box

BOOKS & NOVELS COLLECTION Assorted, includes

bestsellers. $19 will separate (716)488-9094

CLOTHING SHOES MENS SIZE 12 Mens size 12 shoe, Faded Glory brand, Insoles were never used, Good Condition. $10,Call after 12pm 716-366-6187 WEDDING DRESS LACE & SECQ New white straight

LADIES BLACK LEATHER COAT Like new. Hardly worn,

2 front pockets. Great for spring, size Small. $45.00 Call after 12 pm 716-366-6187

NEW WHITE TUXEDO SHIRTS 6 Laydown collar in original

packaging. Name brand. 1 4XL5, 1 4XL9, 2 5XL7, 2 5XL9. $30 Call after 12pm 716-366-6187 Black Satin, full length size18.Worn once. Paid $180. sell for $80/ OBO. 716-965-2125

EVENING/PROM GOWN

ANTIQUES_FOR_SALE VINTAGE

WOODEN

DOLLY

Good condition. $300. Call 716-484-4160.

DETROIT JEWEL GAS STOVE

FULL_TIME_WANTED

|

gown, LS Sequins turned color because of storage. Size 14, $99 Call after 12pm 716-366-6187

WindowsXP Home, Intel 2.6ghz, 40gb harddrive, 1gb mem. Call for more info. Asking $125.00 716-934-9593

al and part-time help needed. Send resume to Jobs@WoodburyVineyards.com INFINITY 3 PC. SPEAKERS

Experienced Climber/BucketTruck/ Lead-man with a valid driver license-CDL a plus. Office: 716-736-3963 Fax: 716736-2630. Please fax resume

CLIMBER/BUCKET TRUCK

HP PAVILLION LAPTOP

WINERY HELP NEEDED Season-

AUDIO_VIDEO_EQUIPMENT

SERVICE_HELP_WANTED

CASE

Wide, Long & Thick, Padded with Multi Compartments, Carry Strap, Good Quality, $85 716-365-5027

MUSIC FOR PARTIES

EVENTS

Week of April 19, 2013

MARINE TECHNICIAN WANTED

COMPUTERS

LEATHER

|

Early 20th Century. Made of Cast Iron & Pressed Steel. Needs restoration. $900. Call 716-484-4160. ANTIQUE

WOODEN

SICKLE

$70. Call 716-484-4160.

ALUMINUM ROCKING HORSES

4 Vintage Cast Aluminum Rocking Horses. $100 each. Call 716-484-4160. Model Trains All Scales & Repairs Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe Westfield, NY 716-326-6891

TRAINS TRAINS TRAINS

WELSBACH

GAS

HEATER

Decorative or can be reconditioned for Natural Gas use. 716-484-4160. 2 ANTIQUE FIRE PUMP CANS $75 and $50. Call

716-484-4160.

BOOKS BARBARA BERRY’S BOOKSHOP 3943 Rt. 394 near

Chautauqua Final Sale‚ everything goes! 105,000 great books $2.00 ea. Pbs $1.00 ea. or less. Open daily 10 to 5, closed Mondays and Tuesdays. Call 716-789-5757

LEATHER BOMBER JACKET Me-

dium size, $19 716-488-9094

TRENCH COAT: FOG Men’s size

LONDON

40 long, zip out lining, like new. $35 (716)488-9094

WOOL COAT MENS SIZE 38

Made in Italy, Gray, good condition $9 (716)488-9094 BULLALO BILLS SCARF Winter wool scarf $9 716-488-9094

FARM_EQUIPMENT 4 CYLINDER ONAN PARTS 716-

595-2046.

60” Front Sweeper - $1,800. Sweepster - $900. 716-595-2046.

SWEEPER ATTACHMENTS

GAS WELL ORIFICE METERS

5 Meters. Manufactured by Barton and American. $300 each. 716-257-0578. 3 BOTTOM PLOWS

716-595-2046.

$200 each.

2004 CAT 938 H BUCKET 3.5 yd w/ quick attachment: $7500. Bucket only: $4250 Quick Attachment only: $3500. 716595-2046. FUEL TANK W/ CONTAINMENT

Unit. 6’ diameter, 16’ long. $3,000. Call 716-595-2046. Has 6 cylinder gas Ford motor. Self contained power unit. Needs gas tank. $1,500. 716595-2046.

HYDRAULIC POWER UNIT

DIESEL / OIL / GAS TANKS $200

each. 716-595-2046.

PAYLOADER

595-2046.

$1,000. Call 716-

1000 GALLON TANK Stainless Steel with running gear. $3,000. 716-595-2046. CAT 980 C WHEEL LOADER

Bucket Pins just replaced. Good working condition. Has ROPS. $47,000. Call 716595-2046. 3000 GALLON ALUMINUM TANK

Manufactured by Allied. Dimensions: 8 feet x 15 feet. $3,000. Call 716-595-2046. 2 BRUSH HOGS FOR SALE

Woods Model M5 and 5 foot Case brush hog. $400 each. Call 716-595-2046. HEAVY

DUTY

SWEEPERS

Clarke AmericanLincoln #3366 Sweeper $4,000. AmericanLincoln Sweeper #2000, $2,500. 716-595-2046.

CATERPILLAR POWER UNIT

Model D333A, 165 hp, Series A, with Linde Hydraulic Pump. $2500. 716-595-2046 LARGE RADIATOR From Snowblast Machine. $1,000. Call 716-595-2046.

For parts. Call for prices. 716-5952046.

BIG CASE MODEL W-24 B

LARGE

INDUSTRIAL

TANKS

1000, 4000, 5000, & 12000 gallons. Call 716-595-2046.

3 BIG INDUSTRIAL BLOWERS

Call 716-595-2046.

NEW HOLLAND FLAIL MOWER

Model 918H. $800. Call 716595-2046.

ANTIQUE PLOW $250. Call 716-

484-4160.


ClassiFiEDs

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

FUN_AND_GAMES LAWN JARTS (MINT) Lawn Jarts with extra wings, great shape, loads of fun for the family. Local Pick-up Only $45.00 716-487-2448

FURNITURE FLEXSTEEL SLEEPER SOFA

Queen size FlexSteel tapestry sleeper sofa for sale. Extra firm cushions. Accent pillows included. Excellent condition. 716-969-6832 QUALITY FURNITURE PARTS

Bed/Foot Heads, Posts, Cabinet Doors, China Cabinets, Drawer, Dresser, Tables, Chairs 716-484-4160 CATNAPPER RECLINING SOFA

Large & Plush, Endseats, Recline/Massage, Ctr folds to Cup Console, Phone & Storage, Burg Cloth $245 716365-5027

HOUSEHOLD_GOODS_ FOR_SALE Metal trivet tray with handles, removable glass insert. 18” long x 13” wide $6 Call after 12pm 716-366-6187 SERVING TRAY

white metal portacrib- with mattressvery good condition-Asking $75.00 firm. Call for information. 716-595-3424

FOR

SALE-

Regency series. Works good. $75. 716484-4160.

FIESTA GAS GRILL

LARGE, HEAVY DUTY SAFES 5’

x 3’ x 2’4”- $600, 6’4” x 4’2” x 2’8”- $700 w/combinations. 716-595-2046 GEORGE

FOREMAN

GRILL

George Foreman Grilling Machine, electric with bun warmer, $12 716-365-5027 GE CONVECTION TOASTEROVEN

21 Liter-Fits a 12” pizza, 3 shelf positions/2 racks, Bake/Broil/toast, Timer, $30 716-365-5027 LEFEBURE LARGE 2DOOR SAFE 53” (height) x 27” (front

width) x 29” (side width). $600. Call 716-484-4160.

TubUNIT ing, Soft Temper, 2 New Rolls Se- available, $175 each. Call 716ulic 484-4160. 46 MICROWAVE SHARP 1100W 60’ TYPE L 1/2” COPPER

rom new in box $50 call 366-1425 000.

LAWN_AND_GARDEN

2- FOLDING CAMPING CHAIRS

For 595- Blue, sturdy steel frame, carry bags with straps, Gently used, $12.00 for both 716NKS 763-1009. 000 ROTOTILLING SERVICE: Troy6. Bilt Rototilling = Quality service. ERS Gardens, landscaping, and for fine soil preparation. ReasonWER able Rates. (716)488-9094 716-

WOODEN PUSH MOWER/ EDGER Smaller size. $80. 716-

716- 484-4160.

WROUGHT

IRON

FENCING

$150 for 5.5’ piece, $125 for 4’ piece, $100 each for two 3.5’ pieces. 716-595-2046. Good condition. 716-484-4160. 4 USED WEEDEATERS

BASKETS - HUGE ASSORTMENT of Garden, Planting,

and Fruit Picking Baskets. Call 716-484-4160.

MISC_FOR_SALE

CREDIT

World’s smallest Bike, dual suspension. $88 (716)488-9094

MONKEY BIKE:

POWER WHEELCHAIR & LIFT

Power wheelchair excellent condition, used 4 times. Valued at $5,000 asking $1,000. Wheelchair Lift name brand Harman. Used 4 times asking $750. Will take $1500 firm for both. 716-965-4875. FENCE POSTS Metal fence posts for sale at $3.00 per each post. call for information. 716-595-3424

Dog Kenndal: Used 1 Month almost new. $150.00. Also Seasoned fire wood face cord $50.00.

FOR

SALE:

Large Circular Commercial Sink with several overhead center faucets. $75. Call 716-4844160.

STAINLESS STEEL SINK

LARGE HEAT EXCHANGER PIPE $3,300. 716-595-2046.

Dimensions: 6’5” x 4’2” x 3’5”. $100 each. Call 716-595-2046. HOT / COLD BOXES

Large Quantity. .8mm/.03 thick 21 gauge & 1.3mm/.05 thick 16 gauge. Call for prices. 716-595-2046.

TIN SHEETING

HARD TOP TONAHOE COVER

Hard top tonahoe cover fits a 6-1/2’ chevy silverado truck bed. Asking $425.00. 716490-0545 new construction type, several sizes, white, single hung, half screen, Make offer 716763-1009

USED VINYL WINDOWS

WINDOWS VINYL REPLACEMENT Very Good quality.

Four-28 1/4 x 57 1/4, Two-27 3/4 x 57 1/4, One-27 1/4 x 57 1/4,One-29 x 50 1/2, One-28 x 65. Silver Creek $45.00 each. 716-934-0628

MOTORIZED WHEELCHAIR Tilt seating, Like New! Priced to sell (716)488-9094

Exercise machine $45 716-488-9094

ROWING MACHINE

Hydropool 525 + extras. Perfect Condition! call/txt 716-4999303 B.O.

5

PERSON

HOT

TUB

USED PLYWOOD- 2000 SHEETS

4’ x 8’, 3/4” thick. Plywood ranges from OK to good condition. $15 per sheet. 716484-4160. FIREWOOD FOR SALE

2795 OR 720-2735 SIRRIUS

SATELLITE

965-

RADIO

Asking $30.00. Call 483-0256 for details.

SFT SERV ICECREAM MACHINE

Taylor 339-27 Machine/Freezer Dual 2 Flavor w/ Twist. $2,500. 716-484-4160. 60ISH FISHER PRICE & DISNEY

Collection of Theme Park, Circus, School House, Camper, PlayHouse & Acces. 716365-5027 BROTHER

INTELLIFAX

770

Loads of Features, home/office, copy, autodial, fax/tel/ answer mach opts, plain paper $35 716-365-5027 BANKER/COURIER/PILOT CASE Large Solid Top Grade

NEW CHAIN LINK FENCE

Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments & Franzen Locks, Not used. $220 716365-5027

CRAFTSMAN CHIPPERSHREDDER 4 hp. $150. 716-484-4160.

VCR MOVIE COLLECTION 224 Movies in Jackets, mixed Crime, Action, Westerns, Family and Comedy $125 716365-5027

5’ H x 123 Linear Feet, 9 Gauge, Heavy Duty, Galvanized. $5 per linear foot. 716-484-4160.

7 ton electric. new in box, cost $450 sell $300 call 366-1425

LOG SPLITTER

CARD

PROCESSOR

BLUE GENERATOR 115 AC V, 63 Amp, 35 DC V. With 4 cylinder Flathead gas engine. $500. Call 716-595-2046.

SKETCHER SHAPE-UP SHOES

MAGIC WAND WELDER Transformer Model A1. $75. Call 716-484-4160.

VeriFone Omni 396, Report Functions, Power Supply, Xtra Tapes. 716-365-5027 Like new,hardly worn.Women’s sz 11 or men’s 9.5. Black leather. Asking $10 716-9349593 COMPUTER GAMES 1 Texas Hold’em Tournament Poker, 4 Mahjong games. $10.00 for all. 716-934-9593

Ball and chain spiked flail. $39.00 (716)488-9094 MEDIEVAL

FLAIL

I-BEAMS / ROOF TRUSSES,

Blue Pallet Racking Upright, and Large Metal Pipes. 716595-2046. BIG COMMERCIAL DEEP FRYER Electric. $300. Call 716-

484-4160.

MUSIC Excellent Condition (YTR4335GS) With Case $875 Semi-Professional Instrument

YAMAHA SILVER TRUMPET

CLARINET & SAX LESSONS

Private In-Studio Lessons Professional & Enjoyable Instructor. Bovas Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891 Now Accepting New Students Private Studio Lessons Affordable Bovas Music & Train Shoppe. 716-326-6891

GUITAR LESSONS

MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC Musical Instruments & Full Repairs Band Orchestra Guitars Folk Sound. Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891 ROGUE KB-1560 AMP 60 W, 4 Ohms, 15” speaker & two 2” tweeters, Old School Spring Reverb, $150 firm. 716-484-4160.

Unique Small Wooden Piano, Chime Sound, 36.5L X 29T X 16W, Black & Red, Great Gift $240 B/O 716-365-5027 VINTAGE

PIANO

5 PC. YAMAHA DRUM KIT. 5 pc.

yamaha drum kit compleat stands, zildjian cymbals cases. $1.000. 716-640-1729

SPORTING_GOODS Machine Like New! $99 716488-9094 ELLIPTICAL

EXERCISE

45 AND 35 LB IRON WEIGHTS

4 total, with stand. $100. 716484-4160.

HUNTING KNIFE & SHEATH

Tuf-Stag Ultra Honed Bowie knife in Leather Sheath, Collectable 716-365-5027 BOWFLEX EXERCISE MACHINE

Like new! Priced to sell. 716488-9094 Priced to sell. 716-488-9094 TREADMILL

NORDICTRACK PRO EXERCISER World’s best exerciser!

$95 716-488-9094

HUNTING DVD’S brand new never opened $5 each. call 366-1425

TOOLS Model 80 Double Disc Grinder / Polisher. U.S. Electrical Tool Co. $500. Call 716-595-2046.

GRINDER / POLISHER

No. 404-R. Made by Reed Manufacturing Co. Erie, PA. $100. 716-484-4160.

VISE

DOALL CONTOUR SAW MACHINE Model 36-W, 220 volt,

3ph, Band Length 236, File Length 234. $1,000. Call 716595-2046. Buffalo Forge Co. Flat-Belt Driven. $570. 716-595-2046.

1140 # DRILL PRESS

1840# PUNCH/PRESS 3PH 4HP

$825. Call 716-595-2046.

760# CHICAGO SVC MACHINE

No. 1-A. $550. 716-595-2046.

STATE MODEL D20 420# 3ph, 2hp, $300. 716-595-2046. HAMMOND MODEL 14-S 2440 #

$1,098. Call 716-595-2046.

CHAINSAWS FOR SALE Craftsman - 18”/42cc: $30. Other Craftsman / Homelite Saws: $ 25 each. 716-484-4160. HOBART WELDER

2046.

GAS

POWERED

$1,200. Call 716-595-

CRUSADER

CERAMIC

KILN

Model 274 S, 42 Amps, 240 Volts, $100. 716-595-2046.

$700. GE A/C Gear Motor: 240 Gear Spd, 7.2 Ratio, 3/4 hp, 208 V, 60 cy, 3 ph, 2.2 Amp. 716-595-2046.

PLANER

GRINDER/POLISHER

&

TILE

Cutter w/ Motor. Call 716484-4160.

TRAINING grooming, boarding in our country home. 716-269-2109

DOGS MORKIE PUPS FOR SALE 10wk

old male & females. 6-8lbs full grown. Vet checked, shots, wormed. Non-shed & hypoallergenic. 716-549-4615

YORKIE-POO-HUAHUA PUPPIES Cute Yorkie-poo-Huahua

Puppies, 3-females, available 5/12/13 for Local Pick-up Only $375.00 716-487-2448

2CHI/PAP PUPS want 150each have shots please text for more info 716-365-9858

$75. 716-

BOARDING going away, why not let your pet enjoy themselves in the country, daily walks family setting. 716269-2109

Underground Tank for Water Pump System. 716-484-4160. HALF TON GRAPPLE

484-4160

1 TON SLT BEAM CLAMP 3 Available. $80 each. 716-4844160 REMINGTON POWER NAILER

With Case and Fasteners, $80. 716-484-4160. 25 HP SCREW COMPRESSOR

it’s getting to be that time again for your shave downs, or trims. 716269-2109

GROOMING,

Gardner Denver, Input Volts: 460, Hz: 60, Ph: 3, Control Volts: 24, Amps: 1, $3,200. 716-484-4160

GROOMING grooming or boarding in our country home, dog training www.Alphak9center.com 716-269-2109

AIR HAMMERS Two to choose

GOLDENDOODLE PUPS Ready

from. $400 each. 716-4844160.

QUINCY SCREW SOR With Tank.

716-484-4160.

COMPRES-

$3,200. Call

Made in U.S.A. $500. 716-595-2046.

RAHN LARMON LATHE

cost $600 sell $250. call 366-1425 5000 WATT INVERTER

tool battery new $25 call 3661425 SEARS 16V CORDLESS

2HP 125PSI AIR COMPRESSOR

almost new $65. call 3661425 7” ANGLE GRINDER

366-1425

N/B call

now F1B generation least likely to shed, vet checked, shots, de-wormed, groomed, dews done. Males and females. Mostly Housebroken. Parents available to meet. Born 1/26. Socialized with Kids, adults and other pets. Call or Text 716-581-3286.

SHIH-TZU/BEAGLE

PUPS

Shih-tzu/Beagle pups for sale, $150 ea. First Shots & de-wormed will cut nails & bathe 716-753-2118 SHIH-TZU PUPS FOR SALE

Shih-tzu pups for sale, $350 ea. Ready March 30,1st shots, de-wormed bathed, nails cut. 716-753-2118

WINTER_ITEMS This rabbit fur coat is a medium and in very good condition. Our price is $45 or best offer. 716485-8576

COMMERCIAL_PROPERTY SPECIAL Extremely rough commercial building in downtown Brocton.Roof collaped during winter. 716-413-6237

CATS

HOUSES SHORTHAIR

Male fixed and shots. Leon area. Free 716-965-2920

DUNKIRK 3 BDRM REDUCED

Quality built 3 bdrm 1 bath country kitchen family & living rms. Full dry basement $108,000 672-6167 3 BED, 2 BATH, TLC SPECIAL. CALL 716-4136237. 716-413-6237

TLC SPECIAL

FORESTVILLE HOME 8-10 acres for sale by owner $194,000. Located at 10235 Rider Rd. 2 mins to village of Forestville. 15 mins to Fredonia or Irving (I-90). 3 bdrm, 2 bath, formal dining, eat-in kitchen, 2 living rooms (second is 16x30 all glass). All updates complete (elec. & Plumbing) Approx. 7 acres open, some woods, pond. This beautiful brick, Italian Victorian home was built in the late 1800’s. It has been completely gone thru and is immaculate move in condition. Call 474-7113 for showing.

MOBILE_HOMES DOUBLE WIDE 3 Bdrm Doublewide in Nice Park. Close to school and downtown Brocton. Priced to sell. 716792-4494.

AUTO_REPAIR_AND_ PARTS MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

quality auto truck repairs, discount prices. lowest in area. any repair, any vehicle 716-672-7242 MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

bring estimate in and i will beat by at least %5 on any repairs on cars/trucks 716-672-7242 free gas card with $150 of repairs or more on cars trucks, fully guaranteed 716-672-7242

CONTRATORS

YELLOW/WHITE

MUST SEE HOME Move in condition. Located 81 Ounce St. Dunkirk. More info www. zillow.com

MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

RABBIT FUR COAT

17 inch blade. Needs electric motor. $300. Call 716-5952046. Model 80 Double Disc Grinder / Polisher. U.S. Electrical Tool Co. $500. Call 716-595-2046.

CLASSIFICATION

NEW BLADDER TANK 100PSI

AUTO. HORIZONTAL HACKSAW

GRINDER / POLISHER

7

PORTLAND 3 HOUSE Available

BEDROOM

now. 3 upper bedrooms, large yard, side street. Call 716-792-7243.

BUILDERS_AND REMODELERS Drywall paint tile flooring. free estimates. pinzel custom construction 716-965-2920

INTERIOR REPAIRS

CERAMIC_TILE REPAIRS AND INSTALLATION

Tile backsplash and floors. free estimates. pinzel custom construction 716-965-2920

GET EVEN MORE NEWS WITH

For a home delivery subscription or to upgrade your current subscription, call (800) 777-8640 or online at https://services.buffalonews.com.


8

FEatUrED aDVErtisEr CHAIR_CANING

CHAIR CANING CHAIR CANING

BY ROLLY-A CHAIR IS ONLY AS GOOD AS THE SEAT THAT IS IN THE CHAIR-CALL ROLLY FOR A SEAT-716 366 4406

INSULATION HAMBURG INSULATION Locat-

ed in Forestville since 2006‚ Insulating Houses in Western NY since 1964, 2nd generation owner- insulation is all we do! Free estimates, 648-0321.

LANDSCAPING TroyBilt Rototilling = Quality service. Gardens, landscaping, and for fine soil preparation. Reasonable Rates. (716)488-9094 ROTOTILLING SERVICE:

MISCELLANEOUS Boiler, plumbing, electrical, indoor painting, and cleaning services. Avail. evenings and weekends. 716-581-1955 CLEANING AND REPAIR

ROOFING IKO RUBBER ROOF 4 NEW rolls, Covers 400 sq. ft. Paid over $280, sell for $250. 716965-2125

WINDOWS We install & wholesale our own high quality glass block windows all made local at affordable prices! 716-484-8312

GLASS BLOCK WINDOWS

01 NISSIN SENTRA GXE 5 SP

Reliable 4cyl 1.8L 126HP, Conv. Pkg, PWR Mirrors/ Locks Cruise Rear Defrost, New Tires-41 MPG! 4,200 BO 716-365-5027

speed, 4 cyl, 149 k, Sunroof. Southern car - never driven in winter weather. $7595. 716-337-0077.

1999 SILVERADO STEP SIDE

“Sport” 4x4, with 4.8 V8, Remote Start and Sunroof, 190k mi. Runs Great. $4,995. Call 716-337-0077.

2003 CHEVY CAVALIER BASE

1965 FORD C900 FIRE TRUCK

108,000, new inspection, auto. call 716-413-6237. 716413-6237

Completely re-conditioned. 43 feet Aerial Ladder Truck. $7,900. Call 716-595-2046.

BOATS

KNUCKLEBOOM W/ HYDRAULICS $2,800. Will sell truck

BOAT ANCHOR

9094

$25 (716)488-

3 person, like new, priced to sell. (716)488-9094 PADDLE PEDDLE BOAT

MOTORCYCLES Spirit. 3k. Asking $4800.00. 716366-1602

2008 HONDA SHADOW

with it for extra $. Call 716595-2046.

With 8’ Snow Plow. 1 Owner vehicle. 59k miles. $8995. 716-337-0077.

2004 FORD F-250 4WD

$6,500. Call 716-595-2046.

Limited. 3.7 V6. 106k mi. Keyless Entry. Sun Roof, Heated Leather Seats. $6,995. Call 716-337-0077.

WHEELCHAIR

1998 CHEVY S-10 LS PICKUP 114K, grey cap, manual

1998 F150 Ford Pickup-For Parts-new box-plus new tires & other parts.$1500 or best offer.

1977 CHEVROLET C 60 Bucket

88,000 org. miles, never seen winters, like new, 7 pass, total tune-up Ready to travel. A MUST SEE 716-965-2125

2004 Chrysler Town & Country, side entry, manual lift ramp, 47,000 miles, good cond. $10,000. 716-680-2179 VAN

1997 GMC, Chevrolet 3500 series. $3,750 each. 716-595-2046.

2 BUS VANS

2003 ISUZU NPR HD For Parts Only. 150,000 miles, 175 hp, Automatic. Call 716-5952046. 2001 FORD E350 SUPER DUTY

131,000 miles, Runs good, $2,500. 716-595-2046.

VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES

Lift Truck. Only 70,000 miles. $4,700. Call 716-595-2046.

1982 DEUTZ ENGINE 6 cyl, 160

‘07 HYUNDAI SANTE FE 4WD, Cruise, AC, PWR Windows/ Doors. $7,350 716 680-0083

3208 CAT motor. Runs and drives good. Has 16’ flat bed and Tandem axle. $3,000. 716-595-2046.

DETROITDIESEL 6V71 ENGINE

2005 BUICK LACROSSE CXL

1984 CHEVY 3500 63000 miles,

1990 CHEVY VORTEC ENGINE

3800 V6, Only 94k mi. Keyless Entry, Heated Leather Seats. Beautiful Luxury Car. $7995. 716-337-0077

Red, 4cyl Auto, 81k miles, Air, Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry. Nice Car. $5,995. 716-337-0077. 2006 FORD FOCUS ZX4

FORD LOUISVILLE

350 carbureted, Runs great, $1,900. 716-595-2046.

1976 WATER TANKER TRUCK

International Transtar 4300 412K miles 10-spd Fuller Trans. Cummins 290 engine. $7800. 716-595-2046

444 E / 7.3 power strokes - $1,800. International 360 Engine - $2,000. Call 716-5952046.

730 CU FT TANKER TRAILER

DUMP TRUCK BOX

For fullsize pickup trucks. 716-4844160.

DETROIT SERIES 60 ENGINES

$8,300. Call 716-595-2046. LARGE TOOL BOXES

$200 for both. 716-484-4160.

WHEEL WEIGHTS

3 trailers: 48’, 2 trailers: 53’. Clean titles. $4,000 each. 716-595-2046. 5 LARGE SEMI TRAILERS

CARCO WINCH

716-595-2046.

HYDRAULIC

$1,000. Call

FIFTH

WHEEL

$950. Call 716-595-2046.

MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

1992 FORD MARK III CUSTOM

TRUCKS

high top, 74”x60”. Fits most short bed trucks. Mintshape. $200/OBO 716-9652125

INTL. CEMENT MIXER TRUCK

1999 Land Rover Discovery 2 with 122,000 miles in very good condition. $3500 or best offer. 716-5811955

2002 JEEP LIBERTY 4 X 4

INTL. BIG TRUCK ENGINES

8K 20 FT CRANE

VANS

FOR SALE

TRUCK CAP CENTURY Brand,

2007 FORD F-150 XL 2 Wheel Drive, Cab & 1/2, 4.6 V8. 114k miles. $8995. 716-337-0077.

SUVS

TRUCK FOR SALE

2002 MINI COOPER S TURBO 6

with Top Lift Basket. Diesel 7.3 nonturbo, Auto Trans, 2 Wheel Drive Dually. $2,800. 716-595-2046.

One White, One Red. Both run good. Best offer. Call for appointment 716-355-6444.

JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT

5-speed, 4 cyl. 2WD, bed liner, new clutch, $3100 716763-1009

AUTOS

FORD F SUPER DUTY TRUCK

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

hp, Model BF6L913, $ 4,500. Call 716-595-2046.

Turbo and Supercharged. $3,995. Call 716-595-2046.

4.3 Liter, V6, $300. Call 716595-2046. DETROIT SERIES 50 ENGINE

1995 yr. Model 6047GK28, 275-315 hp, $3,500. Call 716595-2046. VARIETY OF MACK ENGINES

Call 716-595-2046.

From water truck. $1,500. Call 716-5952046.

please compare labor rates on auto/truck repairs. we charge $60 per hour, fully guaranteed 716-672-7242 GARBAGE TRUCK BODY - 33YD

$5,000. 716-595-2046.

FORD 474 / 7.3 L ENGINE Diesel

Engine, Runs great. $2,800 716-595-2046.

716-595-2046.

CAR LIFT ALIGNMENT

Call 716-595-2046.

$1,000.

$3,000.

11.1 Liter Engine - $3,000. 12.7 Liter Engine - $3,900. Call 716-595-2046. CUMMINS ENGINES FOR SALE

5.9L 12 Valve- $2300. 8.3L Mechanical- $3100. N14 Mechanical- $3200 M11 Select $3800. 716-595-2046 CUMMINS 8.3L ENGINE 24V electronic $4200 716-5952046.

CAT 3116 - $2,400. CAT 3406 C $3,300. CAT 3406 E Engine $3,995. Call 716-595-2046. CAT BIG TRUCK ENGINES

CAT C-15 ENGINE WITH CORE

521,205 miles. Runs great. $7,500. Call 716-595-2046. ORIGINAL 390 TBIRD ENGINE

Ford, Model 71, Call 716-5952046 and make offer. CHEVY 454 ENGINE Throttle body 1990 Engine. $500. 716595-2046. EATON FULLER TRANSMISSION Model Number RTLOC-

16909A-T2. $1,900, with $1,000 core charge (if applicable). 716-595-2046.

ANTIQUES FOUNTAIN PENS I am interested in buying your vintage Fountain Pens. Call Jim for info. 716-595-2161

MISCELLANEOUS BABY

CLOTHES

&

SHOES

Boys & Girls Newborn to 5 T New and used bags and lots cash paid. 716-951-0520 Wanted: Farm Disc. 7 or 8 Foot. 716-6731240

FARM DISC

military items and hunting items. Guns, Swords, Helmets, Foreign county uniforms, etc. Will buy complete collections. Jim Schermerhorn - 326-2854

CASH PAID FOR OLD


2

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

How to Make Your Garden More Environmentally Friendly Contributed Statepoint Spring is here, which means it’s time to slip those green thumbs into some gardening gloves. And if you want to feel truly good about what you grow, consider upgrading your garden to be more planet-friendly. Here are some ideas to consider: Grow Your Own Dinner Grow the vegetables, herbs and flowers that you would normally purchase for your dinner and floral arrangements. Local is more sustainable because it reduces

the carbon footprint associated with transport. And you can’t get more local than your own backyard!

mass invite to these beautiful creatures, don’t forget to make it hazardfree for their arrival.

Encourage Pollination Pollination is crucial for agricultural production and the health of the ecosystem. Unfortunately, many pollinating insects are highly susceptible to environmental changes and have in recent years, suffered major population decline. You can help local pollinators thrive by planting a variety of native species of varying colors and shapes and reducing your use of pesticides.

Be Bird-Friendly No garden is truly complete without regular visits from birds. Encourage flying visitors by installing a feeder and bird bath.

According to a study published in the Wilson Journal of Ornithology, billions of birds die annually worldwide from collisions with windows. So if you’re going to send out the

Without affecting the appearance of your home, you can make your windows safer for birds by applying static-cling decals. For example, WindowAlert creates decals that look like frosted glass to people, but brilliantly reflect UV light for birds. To create a complete visual barrier, consider filling in the gaps between decals with UV Liquid dots which are invisible to humans, but visible to birds. More information on preventing bird collisions can be found at www. WindowAlert.com.w

Compost By composting, you will not only reduce your home’s overall waste, you’ll also create a rich soil that can be used in your garden to cultivate plants naturally. Be careful what you compost, however. Sawdust from chemically treated wood, diseased plants, and even walnuts, when composted, can create soil that’s hazardous to both plants and people. This spring, make your garden the envy of the neighborhood for more than just its beauty. With a few easy tweaks, you can reduce your family’s waste and create a safe haven for birds and pollinators.


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

BARNES GREENHOUSES 3187 East Main Road, Dunkirk, NY | 679-1069

Proudly Serving The Area Since 1959 Large Wholesale/Eetail Annuals, Perennials, Vegetables...

Huge Selection Baskets & Pots

Visit Us On


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

Tips to Start Composting for Your Garden Contributed StatePoint

than ever and composting is a huge part of this movement.

It doesn’t matter if you’re a gardening novice trying to supplement your dinner table with some homegrown veggies or an entrepreneur that earns a living off the land, composting is a simple way to go green and help save the environment. You don’t have to be an environmentalist to compost, either. Compost, which is organic matter that has been decomposed and recycled and used for fertilizing soil, is great for your garden and will help reduce landfill waste. In addition, composting in your home garden will help you save money.

Markham, who also has written the bestselling “Mini Farming: Self-Sufficiency on 1/4 Acre” as well as mini farming guides to fermenting and vegetable gardening, offers these gardening tips to get started on composting: “Using compost means your garden will be more cost-effective because you will have to spend less on fertilizers, insecticides, and fungicides for a given harvest of any crop,” says Brett L. Markham, author of “The Mini Farming Guide to Composting,”

the latest in his Mini Farming book series. Across the country people are embracing the concept of selfsufficiency and preparedness, “mini farming” anywhere, from rooftop urban gardens to suburban backyards to larger land plots. Growing food is easier

• Composting is a natural form of recycling, so use food waste, grass clippings, coffee grounds and even paper as compost. Just be sure to shred the paper first to speed up the process. • Start your compost pile in a convenient spot, and make sure it is semi-shaded and well-drained. • Add bulking agents such as wood chips to accelerate the breakdown of organic materials, allowing the finished material to fully stabilize and mature through a curing process. Add leaves, straw, or hay along with grass clippings or green manures for plenty of bulk. Each layer should be no more than two inches so that the grass clippings or leaves don’t get matted down to form a layer impermeable to air. • Keep the compost moist. Either water it yourself or let rain take care of it. The

compost should be moist, but not soaked. • Cover the compost pile to help retain moisture and heat. This will also help prevent the

Composting can help improve the quality of your garden. compost from being over-watered by the rain. • Turn the compost pile with a shovel or a fork to aerate the pile. It is important to water the pile as you turn it

as well. Turning the pile adds oxygen to the compost which is necessary to get the most out of your pile. • Once you add the compost to your garden, you’ll be ready to start planting in two to five weeks! You can learn more about composting, mini farming, and self-sufficiency at www.MarkhamFarm. com/mainsite.   Composting is the first easy step to helping the environment while growing your own food. So make the most out of your garden, and start digging!


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

cool little music shop spring specials!

LAWNCARE 10807 South Roberts Road, Dunkirk 366-5029

martin MSP4100 acoustic guitar strings 3.50 per set! peavey microphone with cable only 25.95 toca mini djembes from 29.95 stedman pop filters only 39.95 krk studio monitors from 299.95 per pair

65 w main fredonia 672-5995 coollittlemusicshop.com

Need help with spring clean up? Schedule today. Have ideas for new landscaping? Let us design and plant for you this spring. Call for appointments for fall cleanup or services.


6

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

save tiMe on lawn MaintenanCe

10807 South Roberts Road Dunkirk, NY | 672-9871 www.mancusosgh.com Opening for the season

April 27, 2013 Call now for delivery or service

Mulch | Topsoil | Compost | Stone | Annuals | Perennials Custom Made Planters | Trees | Shrubs | And Much More with a fuel stabilizer.

New technology allows users to control their irrigation and lighting from the comfort of their computer. Contributed StatePoint If it feels as though your entire weekends are spent mowing, trimming and watering your lawn, there are steps you can take to speed up your lawn care routine. Automate How many times have you forgotten to water your lawn -- or worse yet, over-watered it? You can eliminate the guesswork (and the grunt work of dragging hoses around your yard) by installing an automatic sprinkler and drip irrigation system that is based on your specific landscape, characteristics and geographical region. A well-designed system ensures peak efficiency, which means you’re

only watering your lawn when necessary. This is great for your grass and plants -- and for your pocketbook. New technologies are making it even easier to optimize a watering plan for your lawn, as they can be controlled from the comfort of your computer or from a handheld remote you can take into your backyard. For example, the Irritrol PCW Control system is a software system that allows you to set up an irrigation calendar for different areas of your property. This smart technology can even connect to the Internet and retrieve the day’s weather for your zip code, and change watering time and frequency accordingly. Homeowners can visit www.irritrol. com to learn more.

Maintain Your Equipment Keeping your mower properly maintained will save you time all season long. For walking mowers, a good maintenance routine is as follows: • Carefully check blades for sharpness. • Make sure the cutting deck is clear of clippings. Cooking spray on the underside of the deck will make a new mower easier to clean. • Check pull cords to ensure they aren’t frayed. • Check that attachments are connected and working properly. • If you use your mower infrequently, fill the tank

• Periodically change the oil and perform air filter maintenance.

clumps of clippings that lie on top of the lawn, slower decomposition, and a less attractive, bristly appearing lawn

Less is More It’s tempting to cut the grass as frequently as do your neighbors. But where mowing is concerned, less is more. You can prevent weeds from taking over your lawn by letting your grass grow out a bit, as longer grass supports a deeper root system. If you cut more than one-third of the grass length, you will have

Keeping grass longer also allows it greater surface area to carry out photosynthesis, which results in healthier plants. In addition, taller grass grows slower than shorter grass. You can use this fact to eliminate up to 20 percent of the mowing you do annually, an average savings of about eight hours a year, not to mention the savings of gasoline and

wear on equipment. When you do cut the grass, be sure you’re using great time saving equipment. A model with great maneuverability will give you greater control around landscaping and obstacles. With all that time saved working on your lawn, you’ll have more time to kick back, relax and simply enjoy your lawn instead.


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

tips to avoid inJuries wHile sprinG CleaninG while you’re mowing. Reduce the risk of a ladder fall by always using a stable ladder. Be sure to use the correct height ladder for the job and follow all weight restrictions. Only set ladders on level surfaces. Pay close attention to what you’re doing and climb up and down the ladder slowly and deliberately.

(c) Konstantin Yuganov - Fotolia.com

Contributed StatePoint Cleaning your home from top to bottom this spring? Do so with care. From falls off ladders to muscle pain, heavyduty chores can be

hazardous to your health and wellness if you’re not careful. So before you roll up your sleeves and get into the thick of it, take a moment to review some essential safety precautions:

Avoid Outdoor Mishaps When mowing the lawn, wear sturdy, closed-toe shoes. Clear your lawn of stones, toys and other potentially hazardous debris before you begin, to prevent flying objects. Keep children away from your yard

If you thought joint pain was just something you had to live with…

Treat Muscles Right From lawn work to scrubbing floors, unusual repetitious motions can really take a toll, resulting in muscle pain or bruising. Treat your spring clean like a workout and stretch your major muscle groups before you get started. When lifting those boxes in your basement and any other objects with heft, bend at the knees to avoid throwing your back out. If a chore is causing you pain, stop what you’re doing.

“Start out slowly to avoid placing a sudden demand on your muscles that are not use to this activity,” says Anne Meyer, MD who focuses on sports rehabilitation medicine. If you feel stiff or sore after a long day of reaching, bending and lifting, Dr. Meyer recommends minimizing physical activity, elevating an injured arm or leg, and treating the first sign of muscle pain by applying a quick absorbing topical muscle pain reliever like Arnicare Gel. Instead of masking pain, this homeopathic medicine works naturally with the body to relieve muscle pain and stiffness, as well as swelling from injuries and bruising. Pain management tips can be found at www.arnicare. com, where coupons are available to save $1.00 on pain relievers.

Remember to take frequent breaks. And end your long day with a relaxing bath. Clean Safely Cleaning products can be extremely stringent, causing irritation to your eyes, nose and throat. If opting for natural alternatives, such as vinegar or lemons is not an option, use the harsher stuff with care. Open all windows when using harsh cleaning products, especially ammonia. Wear gloves and consider protecting your nose and mouth with a surgical mask. Place products out of reach when you’re not using them if you have pets or small children. By following a few safety measures, you can make your spring clean a rejuvenating experience.

Imagine Life YOUR with options Isn’t it time to rediscover your life without pain? Let us help you. Get started with your treatment plan today. Appointments typically available within one week.

www.lakeshoreortho.com MEDICARE & MOST MAJOR INSURANCES ACCEPTED ACCEPTING NEW PATIENT APPOINTMENTS DUNKIRK OFFICE 716.366.7150 | IRVING OFFICE 716.934.3493 WESTFIELD CLINIC 716.366.7150


8

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

take tHe stress out oF sprinG CleaninG Contributed Statepoint Throw open those doors and windows -- there is no better cure for months of winter than some fresh spring air. But with spring, comes spring cleaning. And if the thought of pulling out mops, buckets and brooms brings on more stress than serenity, remember that a few tricks and some great tunes can make cleaning easier and perhaps even fun. Set the Mood There are work playlists, workout playlists -why not a cleaning playlist? Put together some of your favorite, preferably upbeat tunes to motivate you while you’re working and keep that music playing when you’re moving from room to room.

Give your nose some sensory motivation too. Spray a fresh clean scent to remind you of what’s to come when the work is done. Simplify The soups, stews and heavy cooking of winter earn kitchen appliances everywhere a little tender loving care. While the task of cleaning accumulated splatters and stuck-on food residue from of heavy winter cooking can sound overwhelming, there are cleansers that can make the sprucing process a lot less labor-intensive. You can clear the cutter of your cabinet by opting for a cleanser that works on a variety of surfaces and appliances. For example, affresh Kitchen & appliance cleaner and Stainless

With the right techniques, you can make cleaning a cakewalk. your food back inside before it spoils. steel cleaner can be used on refrigerators, microwaves and countertops, and won’t be too abrasive on finishes. And unlike ammonia or bleachbased cleaners, you can simply spray and wipe down without rinsing. Renew the Refrigerator It’s easier to clean the fridge with less in it, so prior to starting, throw out what’s old, pull out what stays and

roll up your sleeves. Clean door gaskets, racks and drawers with warm water and mild dish detergent. Don’t forget to clean underneath the refrigerator and the vent of the appliance. Proper air flow provides better performance and optimum efficiency. Once it’s all sparkly clean, admire your handiwork. Then put

Maintain The dishwasher cleans dishes. What cleans the dishwasher? Don’t stress! Cleaning the dishwasher may be one of the easiest tasks on your checklist. Just run a normal wash cycle and add an easy-touse tablet, such as affresh Dishwasher cleaner, to the bottom of the tub to help clean and remove residue. Likewise, you can clean your washing machine by running a normal

cycle with hot water and a washer cleaner tablet. A formulated tablet designed to penetrate, dissolve and help remove odor-causing residue from the inside of the machine will give your washer and your clothes a fresh scent.

Cont Stat

Birds flowe and d are k impro into h heart or aro high-

Don’t forget to check washer and dryer drains and pipes for “Even blockages -- such as lint work or the infamous missing forev sock -- to improve treate optimum water and air Chris flow. Clean the dryer’s Mana outside exhaust to help Purpl shorten drying time and of pre decrease energy use. lubric For more helpful cleaning tips, visit www. affresh.com. You’ll be out enjoying the spring weather in no time.

So w do to their

Store Good just a when the p


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

diYers: How to eXtend tHe liFe oF Your tools Contributed Statepoint Birds are chirping, flowers are blooming and do-it-yourselfers are kicking their home improvement projects into high gear. At the heart of any handy job in or around the house is a high-quality set of tools. “Even great tools won’t work as well or last forever if they aren’t treated with care,” warns Chris Barker, Technical Manager at Royal Purple, a manufacturer of premium synthetic lubricants. So what can DIY-ers do to extend the life of their valuable tools? Store Properly Good organization is not just about saving time when you’re looking for the proper tool, or even

just about saving space in your garage or shed. Good organization can go a long way toward keeping tools in proper working order for longer. So never leave tools scattered about where they are susceptible to getting dinged or could be the cause of an accident. Install shelving units and invest in a quality toolbox that meets your size and portability needs. Proper storage away from the elements can also protect metal tools from rust and wooden handles from rot. Be sure to clean and dry all tools before storing them and maintain a cool and dry climate in your workshop or garage. Maintain Regularly Use a versatile product to lubricate power tools, rollers and lawn

equipment, loosen stuck parts, preserve equipment in storage, and facilitate hand drilling, tapping and metal cutting. A longlasting lubricant means less maintenance for you. For example, Royal Purple Maxfilm, a high-film strength, multipurpose synthetic lubricant, uses their proprietary additive called Synerlec to adhere to metal parts and provide continuous protection. It is rated highly by the Handyman Club of America for performance, quality durability and effectiveness. Maintaining your tools and lawn equipment with regular lubrication will protect them against wear, rust and corrosion and can actually improve the condition of metal surfaces.

More information can be found at www. ProtectParts.com. Use Correctly Most tools are designed to perform specific functions. Using the wrong tool for a job can pose a safety hazard to you and those around you. By using your equipment incorrectly, you can make the tool less effective for its intended use. Be aware, even with good maintenance habits, tools will need to be replaced over time. High-quality tools can be expensive. But with the proper care, you can keep them in good working order all season long and well into the future.

(c) Tyler Olson - Fotolia.com


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

SPRING CLEAN YOUR COMPUTER… CALL THE EXPERTS AT

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Business Solutions

Performance Configuration Checks • Hardware & Software Upgrades • Spy-ware Removal • Virus Removal • Reformatting Windows Software Data Storage & Recovery Maintenance/Insurance Plans Home Networking On-Site Repair

Hardware & Software • Maintenance • On-Site Repair • Installation System Administration: • Remote Management • On-Site Management Equipment Maintenance Data Storage & Recovery Web Site Development & Hosting Ghosting Services Networking Setup & Maintenance Computer & Equipment Rental

SPRING CLEANING COUPON

$15 Off System Optimization. Regularly $74.99. System Op includes Thorough System Evaluation; Virus, Spyware and Malware Scans; Performance Setting Adjustments; System Startup Calibration; Windows Updates; Removal of Registry Errors; Removal of Temporary Internet Files; File Defragmentation. Coupon must be presented at time of computer drop off. Expires June 30, 2013

Stop In Or Call Today

38 Temple Street, Fredonia 673-3000 332 Fluvanna Avenue, Jamestown 483-8000 dftcommunications.com

A LOCAL AUTHORIZED DEALER


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

inspiration

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013

LEAVE IT TO THE

EXPERTS

FOR ALL YOUR ELECTRICAL NEEDS Call Tim Sanderson or Steve Larson for your FREE estimate on your Spring Home Improvement Project!

RESIDENTIAL | COMMERCIAL | INDUSTRIAL

FULLY LICENSED AND INSURED | 24-HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE

     

Electrical troubleshooting and repair Building power back-up systems Lighting contracts to maintain inside and outside lighting Pool/Jacuzzi/Spa wiring Security and fire alarm systems Internet wiring

     

Voice, data and network cabling Upgrades to electrical service and circuit breaker panels Fire/burglar alarms Computer, phone and television cabling Home theater wiring Home generators

DFT Electrical Contracting Service Is Certified To Do Service And Warranty Work On Generac Air Cooled Generators 38 TEMPLE ST. FREDONIA | 332 FLUVANNA AVE. JAMESTOWN

679.0300 | DFTCOMMUNICATIONS.COM | 338.0300

April 19, 2013 Chautauqua Star  

The April 19, 2013 edition of the Chautauqua Star

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