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Your Weekly Community Magazine

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Week of May 30, 2014

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Vol. 7, No. 22 – FREE

Celebrate summer in Chautauqua County

STORER’S CONTAINER SERVICE COMMERICAL, SMALL BUSINESS & RESIDENTIAL SERVICES

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From Lake Erie to Allegany, summer in Chautauqua County is never boring.

through September 27, staff from the Fenton History Center will lead a series of With summer fast approach- rotating walking tours that ing, there is plenty of promo- last approximately two-andtion about events and activi- a-half hours. Walkers are ties happening in and around asked to pre-register and Chautauqua County. There meet at the Fenton History appears to be no shortage of Center (67 Washington fun things to do in our region Street in Jamestown) for an educational and enjoyable over the next few months, experience that appeals to with perhaps the biggest challenge being the decision people of all ages. on what special events you For more information about will choose to enjoy. the Fenton History Center's Walking Tours of JameIn an effort to help make the decision making process stown, call (716) 664-6256, a bit easier for you, here are send an email to information@fentonhistorycenter. five recommendations on org or visit www.fentonhissome of the more unique torycenter.org. experiences you should consider embracing at some Sunset Paddle on Lake Erie point this summer. Taking place every Tuesday from May 27 through AuWalking Tours of gust 26, paddlers who own Jamestown their own boats are welcome Scheduled to take place evto join in on a relaxing and ery Saturday from May 31 By David Meyer Star News Writer

scenic ride on the water. Leaving Barcelona Harbor Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m., paddlers cruise along at a moderate pace to view the shoreline and jaw-dropping sunsets and proceed until dark. Kayaks that are at least 14-feet in length are recommended, with rentals available for $25 for those who do not own their own kayak. Pre-registration is required at Barcelona Harbor (8254 First Street in Westfield) by either calling (716) 763-2266, sending an e-mail to mike@evergreen-outfitters.com or visiting www. evergreen-outfitters.com.

Sherman Farmers Market There are a handful of quality farmers markets in our region, with the Saturday gathering of local vendors in Sherman one of the best. In addition to seasonal

produce, this weekly market features fresh baked goods, ethnic foods, handmade artwork from local artisans, collectibles and antiques. Open every Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. from the end of May to the end of August, the market takes place right on the sidewalk in "downtown" Sherman. For more information, call (716) 761-7676.

Allegany County Celtic Festival

CALL US FOR YOUR NEXT

HOME IMPROVEMENT PROJECT

Scheduled to take place this year on Saturday, June 7, this annual event features traditional Scottish highland WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED! athletic competitions, food 38 TEMPLE ST., FREDONIA 679.0300 and craft vendors, Celtic 332 FLUVANNA AVE., JAMESTOWN 338.0300 music, dancing and bagDFTCOMMUNICATIONS.COM/ELECTRICAL pipers. Additional familyoriented activities and games will also take place at 21 for all your community South Street in Belmont. news

visit us online

Continued on pg 16

www.starnewsdaily.com


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Community news

taBLe oF Contents

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

CO M M EN TA RY

some great new Features

Pages 2-8: Community News Page 9: Education News

come out every Friday, you can get to it 24/7 as we update. Just go to starnewsdaily.com to read and enjoy.

Pages 10-11: Entertainment Pages 12-13: Senior Page 14: Religion Page 15: For Today's Woman

New! Buffalo News Insertions

Page 16: For The Farmer In You Pages 17-24: Summer Events Tab Pages 25-33: Local Sports

Now in every Friday issue of the Buffalo News in Chautauqua County.

Pages 34-35: National Sports Pages 36-39: Classifieds

By Scott Wise

Page 40: Featured Advertiser

Editor

This week marks an exciting new partnership that we’ve entered with the Buffalo News, who distributes Part of the Star Media Group family our paper around Locally owned and operated, this media company believes this great county. in promoting, celebrating and advancing the positive We wanted to let our aspects of our community. readers know of the For more information, call (716) 366-9200 in Dunkirk or (716) best ways they can 338-0030 in Jamestown. Visit our online community web get their hands on the portal at www.starnewsdaily.com. Chautauqua Star.

General Manager Kristin Korn kristin.korn@star-mediagroup.com

Sales Manager Jason Ferguson jason.ferguson@star-mediagroup.com Account Representative ray Cieslewicz rayc@star-mediagroup.com matt owczarczak matt.o@star-mediagroup.com Editor scott wise scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com Sports Editor stefan gestwicki stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com Graphic Designer patrick westin pat.westin@star-mediagroup.com Public Relations Liaison dan siracuse dan.siracuse@star-mediagroup.com Contributing Writers Katy wise katy.wise@star-mediagroup.com dodi Kingsfield dodi.kingsfield@star-mediagroup.com dan meyer dan.meyer@star-mediagroup.com matt wisniewski matt.wisniewski@star-mediagroup.com General Questions & Subscriptions admin@star-mediagroup.com

Pick up the Chautauqua Star for free at our distributors, or grab a copy of the Friday edition of the Buffalo News, where you'll find the Star inserted at no extra cost. Interested in home delivery? Subscribe to the weekend edition of the Buffalo News (Friday-Sunday) to get the Chautauqua Star delivered right to your door. YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY MAGAZINE

successful daily newspapers in the nation, but you’ll get your Home Subscription favorite weekly stuffed We’ve had a lot of inside it every Friday. folks ask us over the To subscribe, simply years how to get their give the News a call at hands on a home sub- 842-1111 or visit www. scription of the Chaubuffalonews.com. The tauqua Star. Unlike oth- cost is as little as $2.99 er weekly newspapers, a week. which only deliver to stores and businesses, Free Store Pickup The Chautauqua Star is the Chautauqua Star dropped off at nearly can be brought right 300 businesses across to your door every Friday. All you have to Chautauqua County. We’re compiling a do is subscribe to the weekend edition of the detailed list of these locations, but you can Buffalo News. visit most gas stations Once you’ve suband grocery stores scribed, you’ll not only for guaranteed access get three great issues to your favorite free of one of the most

INSIDE THIS WEEK

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See where to go and what to do in and around Western New York.

Free online access

The Chautauqua Star is one of the only remaining papers in Chautauqua County where you can access all your favorite content online for free. There’s no subscription cost, no secret fees or anything, just the good, positive news you look forward to. And, rather than wait for the paper to

CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 36 Safe Picnics See Page 15

Entertainment

See Pages 11-13

newspaper. If you own a business, or know of one that would like to start distributing the Star, give us a call at 366-9200 and we can add it to our routes for no cost.

Beginning this week, the Buffalo News will now insert the Chautauqua Star in every paper it brings to our county. That means that if you already picked up the Buffalo News at the store, you’ll fi nd the Star in it as well, at no extra cost to you. As you can see, our goal here is to get this paper into the hands of Chautauqua County. We know that it’s our readers and advertisers that bring us success, and it’s our desire that you’d have easy access to your favorite weekly news source. Thanks for picking up the Star this week, and thanks for being a part of one of the greatest counties these United States has to offer! Scott Wise is the editor of the Chautauqua Star. Comments on this story of any other can be directed to scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com.

aLso

Farmer Market Updates See Page 16 Next Stop: Sectionals See Page 25 Baseball & Softball Brackets See Pages 32-33


Community News

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Statepoint Crossword

3

THEME: FAMOUS FATHERS

ACROSS

1. "_____ your engines!" 6. Buffoon 9. Dermatologist's concern 13. Like beaver? 14. Bearded antelope 15. Pertaining to the ear 16. Davy Crockett's last stand 17. Campaigned 18. Modern day letter 19. *Suri's father 21. *Kiefer's father 23. ___ blue 24. Khaled Hosseini's "The ____ Runner" 25. Brady Bunch daughter 28. Actress Jessica 30. Metal helmet 35. Beehive state 37. "Frasier" actress Gilpin 39. Lacy mat 40. Folk story 41. Throw something heavy 43. Seed covering 44. Quechua speakers 46. "The ____ Not Taken" 47. Greek goddess of youth 48. Half-shell delicacy 50. Joint with a cap 52. *Brady Bunch kids addressed dad this way 53. "____ the slate clean" 55. "___ Doubtfire" 57. *Namesake 60. *Sasha and Malia's father 63. Come by without warning 64. Frigid 66. Cool & distant 68. Flip-flop 69. French for "word" 70. T in Ferrari TR 71. Actress Hathaway 72. *Widely considered father of the detective story 73. *John Jacob _____, sire to clan of multi-millionaires -------------------------------------DOWN 1. Moses parted the Red one 2. After-bath powder 3. Culture-growing turf 4. Romulus' brother 5. Russian triumvirate 6. Fairy tale villain 7. American Nurses Association 8. Plural of fundus

Last week’s solutions

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

9. Wild feline 10. Face-to-face exam 11. Surprise attack 12. Building addition 15. Aeneas' story 20. Air fairy 22. Pro baseball's "Master Melvin" 24. Modern sing-along 25. *Enrique Iglesias' father 26. Lack of muscle tension 27. Drug agents 29. Porter or IPA, e.g. 31. *Last of the pre-flood Patriarchs in the bible 32. Employees, often preceded with "new" 33. Legal excuse 34. *U.S. President with the most children 36. Furnace output

38. *This Russian father was famously terrible 42. Swelling 45. Sweatshop activity 49. Orinoco or Grande 51. Misprints 54. Get ready for a date 56. Company department 57. *John-John's father 58. Fairytale's second word? 59. Common workday start 60. Information unit 61. C in COGS 62. Japanese zither 63. School organization 65. Bird word 67. Frequent partner of "away"

ADopt a pet

This week we are featuring "Norman.� He is a four-year-old husky mix. He likes to chase balls and play with most other dogs. He is a bit much for cats, so needs a home without any. Norman knows sit, shake and down. He is a sweet guy just waiting for the right family. If you have time for Norman and can give him the forever home he deserves, please stop at the Adoption Center at 2825 Strunk Road, Jamestown to meet him. For more information or questions call 716-665-2209 ext. 0.


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Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Fredonia opera House Honors Boltzes and gilmans

Contributed Article ment and dedication

have made the Op1891 Fredonia Opera House era House what it is today.” The 1891 Fredonia Amid a small gatherOpera House reing of 50 close friends cently hosted a speand family, Davis enucial reception during merated the contribuwhich it honored and tions of each couple. announced a lasting tribute to two longtime Jim & Carol Boltz are founding members supporters. of the Opera House, Opera House Exmeaning they have ecutive Director Rick contributed annual Davis outlined a long membership revenue list of ways in which to the theatre’s operaJim & Carol Boltz and tion since it reopened Dick & Carmen Gilin 1994. Their annual man have contributed membership donato the Opera House tion has been at or has over the 20 years since exceeded the organiits restoration. He zation’s highest donor also announced that level since the very fi rst in tribute to the two year. couples, the Opera House Board of Direc- Jim served as a member of the Opera tors has named the theatre’s artist dressing House Board of Direcrooms the Jim & Carol tors for two complete Boltz East Dressing Room six-year terms and for and the Dick & Carmen all of those 12 years as an officer of the Gilman West Dressing Board. It was a role he Room. “This way, all was familiar with after the future artists who having served as the perform at the Opera very fi rst chair of the House and all those Theatre Management patrons who tour the Committee, which was theatre will know the the governing group names of these four that preceded the ofindividuals whose ficial formation of the unwavering commit-

the advisory committee for this campaign, but he and Carol also currently are among the campaign’s largest contributors. Dick and Carmen Gilman also are founding members of the Opera House and also have consistently contributed at or exceeding its highest donor level. The 1891 Fredonia Opera House recently hosted a special reception during which it honored and Like the Boltzes, the announced a lasting tribute to Dick and Carmen Gilman (left) and Jim and Carol Boltz for their more Gilmans have indulged their artistic passions than 20 years of support to the theatre. much to the enjoyment Opera House Board of sponsors for all of its of others, by creating Directors. 19 years. In Bach & Beyond’s earliest days, and serving as sponJim also twice served sors of the Folk in Carol even served as as interim executive Fredonia Music Series director for the Opera one of the performing for the past 19 years. musicians in concerts House, once in 2000 Their annual sponsorthat were held at the following the deparship gift helps underture of David Munnell First United Methodwrite the presentation and again in late 2001 ist Church just so she of three to four concould play the marfollowing the short certs each season by velous organ there. tenure of Barbara rising and renowned Jim & Carol not only Aldrich. have maintained their folk artists. Indulging their passion fi nancial support of the Like Jim, Dick also for classical music, Jim Festival but also have serves as a member & Carol worked closely housed musicians and of the advisory comwith Grant Cooper served as dinner hosts mittee for the Opera and Opera House staff for all 19 festivals. House’s current Capito create the Bach & tal Campaign. He and Beyond Baroque Music The Opera House cur- Carmen are, to date, Festival in 1995. They rently is in the midst the campaign’s single continue to support the of only the second capital campaign in its largest contributors. annual Festival, hav20 years of operation. Dick has served as a ing served as Festival Jim not only serves on member of the Op-

OBITUARIES May 16

Shelly M. Henry - Jamestown

Paul F. Gilbert, Jr. - Dunkirk

May 21

Jose Benejan - Dunkirk Ardene M. Kuzdale Miller - Fredonia Charles E. Sipple - Collins Oran W. Donner - Leon Vivian L. Henning - Ripley

May 17

May 18

Donald R. Moore Sr. - Jamestown

May 19

Bruce Blanchard - Westfield

May 20

Barbara Cieslar - Jamestown Michelle L. Gelsimino - Fredonia Carolyn Jimerson - Gowanda

May 22

Keith Eugene Sweeney - Clymer Catherine Elizabeth Warner Bemus Point Kenneth C. Chamberlin Sr. Jamestown Mark A. Hallberg - Jamestown

May 23

John C. Messina - Dunkirk

Virginia E. Swanson Grissom Jamestown

May 24

Amy Mancuso - Dunkirk Philip V. Muck - Westfield Howard R. Witt - Gowanda Gloria Y. Johnson - Jamestown

Tezia M. Skowronski - Collins Robert J. Pleszewski - Dewittville Daniel E. Schimek - Cherry Creek Florence E. Martiny - Jamestown Ronald F. Schulz - Jamestown

May 27

May 25

Michael A. Wright - Frewsburg Audrey A. Haer - Jamestown

May 26

Madelyn E. Crawford Clarendon, PA Ruth C. Peterson - Jamestown Twila E. Kerr - Jamestown Betty C. Walsh - Jamestown

Wayne G. Taylor - Forestville Diana Hermans - Sinclairville Solvig H. (Sprinchorn) Lagerquist - Jamestown Edith R. Hotchkiss - Falconer

May 28

era House Board of Directors twice, each time serving complete six-year tenures. In fact, Dick followed Jim Boltz as chair of the Theatre Management Committee and then was elected as the fi rst president of the Opera House Board of Directors. “If it wasn’t clear before, it should be now,” says Davis, “the debt of gratitude this theatre and its patrons owe the Boltzes and the Gilmans. Someone told me once that these two couples were the best ambassadors the Opera House could ever employ… and they weren’t exaggerating. They talk about the Opera House wherever they go and encourage people to visit it. They proudly brag about the theatre as if they themselves had created it… and perhaps rightly so. For more than anyone else, the Boltzes and the Gilmans are responsible for the Opera House being what it is today.”


Community star

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

north side Cleanup a success Contributed Article Chautauqua Opportunity

Rhodrigous Woodard, a Chautauqua County resident, always believed in being involved in the community and bringing people together. In October of 2013, he participated in a meeting with a federal representative of Chautauqua Opportunities, Inc.’s (COI) Fatherhood Services and COI Management. During the meeting, he discussed his idea of community engagement and creating a neighborhood project. He felt that Jamestown’s North side neighborhood would be a good target for the project. Over the next few months, Rhodrigous went door to door and had residents complete surveys that identified their concerns and needs for the community. He facilitated and participated in the Neighborhood Clean Up project on May 3. The clean up went from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rhodrigous and seven neighborhood volunteers worked together to clean up a local residence. His hope is that this will be the beginning of a series of clean ups in an effort to beautify the neighborhood. As another effort to bring the community together, he planned a “Family Celebration” for Saturday, May 10th 2014. The purpose of the celebration was to get fathers and community members engaged and promote awareness about the project. The celebration includ-

5

second annual great Lakes experience Festival

Contributed Article has a role in protecting GLE

ed remarks from local community members and musicians, and over one hundred people attended. Community members had an opportunity to speak with service providers about the variety of services available to them. In addition to the planned events, Rhodrigous is also working on creating a summer basketball group for the youth, which will involve completing community service projects and playing basketball. There will be no cost for the youth to play other than completing community service hours, which will provide them an opportunity to learn the importance of being involved in the community. Rhodrigous’s efforts with the Northside Community Project have demonstrated great strides in bringing the community together and ensuring their voices

On Saturday, June 21, the Great Lakes Experience (GLE) will present its second annual festival in Dunkirk’s Memorial Park. The festival is a free event from 11 a.m. to 5.p.m. with live animal exhibits, educational games and informative are heard. He wishes to build on displays. Visitors will the progress thus far and sched- have the opportunity ule future events and meetings to enjoy learning about with the goal of engaging the everything from the community and taking action region’s beautiful and on the community’s concerns. fascinating wildlife to environmental protecChautauqua Opportunities is tion projects. The festiproud to be involved in assistval targets all members ing with his efforts and hopes of the public, young the project will be a model for other neighborhoods around the and old, avid fishermen and those attempting county. For more information on the services that Chautauqua their first cast. Opportunities offers the comThe GLE recognizes the munity, call our Jamestown importance of engaging office at 716-661-9430 or our the community and workDunkirk location at 716-366ing with them to protect 8176, or log onto www.chautau- and enhance the Lower quaopportunities.com. ChauGreat Lakes ecosystem, tauqua Opportunities strives to and feels the festival is the create economic opportunities best opportunity to eduthat afford each individual a cate people about natural ladder out of poverty and imresources, celebrate ecoprove the overall well being of logical success stories, and the entire community. reinforce that everyone

the environment. The festival encourages private organizations and local residents to participate in the mission of federal and state agencies to protect, conserve and enhance fish, wildlife and their habitats for the continuing benefit of the people of Western New York. As more visitors enjoy the festival each year, the demand and opportunity for more exhibitors and sponsors to help produce the event continues to grow. The organizers invite companies, local businesses, social clubs, and environmental organizations to become festival exhibitors and/ or sponsors. For more information or to register to participate in the festival as an exhibitor or sponsor, please visit www.greatlakesexperience.org or contact Beth Smeader, executive director, Great Lakes Experience at bsmeader_gle@yahoo.com or call 716-545-1700. Sponsors of the event include SUNY Fredonia.


6

Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Chautauqua Lake erie art trail tobacco Cessation program at draws Hundreds Brooks memorial Contributed Article sonal, and often private, Chautauqua Lake Erie Art Trail

The two-weekend Chautauqua Lake Erie Art Trail got off to a great start over the Memorial Day weekend and artists along the trail are gearing up for another round of visitors in a few days. The Chautauqua Lake Erie Art Trail Weekend Open Studio Tour will feature twenty-five artists - including 8 new artists to the Trail - inviting the public into the spaces where they create their works. Artists from communities located all along the Lake Erie shore and down to Sherman give visitors a chance to visit the per-

places where artists live and create their work, and get to know the artists themselves. The Art Trail continues this weekend, Saturday, May 31 and Sunday, June 1. Studio tours take place between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. Art Trail coordinator Tom Annear and artists said, “The weather was perfect and our guests were enjoying a weekend fi lled with original art, wine, farmers markets, and good food in Chautauqua County. The open studio tour is a great opportunity to get to know people, share your creative vision and the stories behind

your art works. We love it when a work of art fi nds a good home.” For a list of participating artists and sponsors, visit www.chautauquaarttrail.com. Call 679-9254 for more information. The Chautauqua Lake Erie Art Trail is the signature event of the North Shore Arts Alliance, a not-for-profit co-operative marketing, promotional, and membership organization working on behalf of artists in Chautauqua County, New York. The Arts Alliance seeks to foster an environment where art strengthens Chautauqua County's image, economic vitality and quality of life.

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Contributed Article “Improving the quality

of health in people’s lives is part of our mission,” said J. Gary Rhodes, president and CEO of “Beat the Pack” Brooks Hospital. “HelpProgram looks to help ing someone to ‘kick the people stop smoking habit’ can help save their Brooks Memorial Hospital is reaching out life, and we’re going to show them how to do it.” with a helping hand to those who want to try to The free four-week, onehour sessions will take stop smoking. Starting place at the hospital on in June, area residents June 2, 10, 16 and 23. It who want to try to go “tobacco free” can par- will begin each evening ticipate in the hospital’s at 7 p.m. in the hospital’s medical library. The Tobacco Cessation evidence-based proProgram at no charge. Brooks Memorial Hospital

gram, which will include proven techniques and practical applications, will be presented to all participants. If you or someone you know is interested in signing up for the free classes, contact Theresa Schrantz, LPN and Brooks Employee Health Educator for more information and to register. She can be reached at 716-363-7293 or, or via email, tschrantz@ lakeeriehealth.org. All are welcome.

m&t Bank give grant to Hospital Foundation Contributed Article WMH Foundation

A $10,000 grant from the M&T Charitable Foundation to the Westfield Memorial Hospital Foundation has made it possible to upgrade technology hardware for the hospital. Andy D. Cohn, vice president of the Buffalo Healthcare Services Group, recently visited the hospital to view the many new computers installed, some in the emergency room. “Our decision to invest in the acquisition of computers….is our way of investing in Westfield Memorial Hospital and the future of healthcare for everyone in (the) community,” Cohn said. As the major source of fund-raising for Westfield Memorial Hospital, the foundation has

Andy Cohn, vice president of the Buffalo M&T Bank, visited the hospital and tested one of the newest items in the Emergency Department. Showing him around were, from left, Rose Van Volkenburg, WMHF president; Patricia DiPalma, WMHF development director; and Linda Dorman, R.N.

worked with the hospital to provide financial support for the delivery of high quality health care by purchasing state-ofthe-art equipment for more than 35 years. “We are grateful to M&T Charitable Foundation,” said Patricia Gaughan- DiPalma, foundation director of development. “M&T’s gift will help ensure that Westfield Memorial is able to provide a hos-

pital where the quality of patient information is higher, mistakes are fewer and costs are lower for the thousands of individuals who utilize our community hospital each year.” For more information or to fi nd out how to give, contact Ms. DiPalma at 716-793-2338. Be sure to visit the foundation’s Website, www.westfieldhospitalfoundation.org.


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Community news

works By artists with disabilities on exhibit at dykeman young gallery in June

7

Contributed Article TRC

The largest-ever public display of art created by people with disabilities at The Resource Center will be on exhibit during June at the Dykeman Young Gallery in Jamestown. The exhibit is titled "Applause" and features more than 100 works by individuals with disabilities in TRC's Creations art program. There will be 75 pieces that have never been displayed publicly. The works will be on exhibit June 3-28; exhibit hours are 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday. An opening reception will be held from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, June 6, in the gallery, located at 100 East Second Street. “This is by far the largest and most creative exhibit the Creations art program has done yet,” said Kristen McNitt, TRC’s Art Instructor. “The artwork will be a wonderful display of color, shape, texture, and fun for all ages. This will be an exhibit that you don’t want to miss. These artists have so much to show the world and add to our community.” For this exhibit, The Resource Center is partnering with Volt Vision to do some creative things with the artwork. Steve and Julie French

Jessica Piskor, intern in TRC’s Creations art program, supports Taynisha Lynch as she paints in the art room at the Michael J. Raymond Center. Ms. Lynch is one of more than 100 Creations artists whose works will be on display during June at the Dykeman Young Gallery.

of Volt Vision are volunteering their time and equipment to work with TRC’s artists to create a digital lighting theme for the windows at the Dykeman Young Gallery. Volt Vision is “making it possible for one of our sculptural installation pieces to come alive with special effects, such as lighting and sound,” Ms. McNitt said. The exact nature of the special effects won’t be revealed until the opening reception. “Working with Volt Vision has opened up a whole new outlook on how to create art in the Creations art program,” Ms. McNitt said. “Many of our artists are elated to see how all our hard work will come together for the exhibit. There is much anticipation for the opening night when

all the special effects will be seen for the first time.” The reception will feature live music, hors d'oeuvres and beverages, and a silent auction. “Don’t miss opening night!” Ms. McNitt urged. “There is sure to be an atmosphere of excitement and passion for the arts. There will be artists at the opening to share their artwork and experience in creating artwork.” While there is no charge to attend the reception or to view the exhibit during its run, donations will be accepted. Proceeds will support The Resource Center’s Creations art program. For more information, visit www.creationsartprogram.com or phone the Dykeman Young Gallery at 483-5772.

Continued on page 10


8

Community news

take a guided tour of patagonia at audubon

Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

Does Patagonia sound like a fascinating locale for the adventurous explorer? You can fi nd out at the Audubon Center & Sanctuary’s First Friday Lunch Bunch on June 6, when Robert and Kathleen Barber present “Patagonian Frontiers: Argentine and Chile.” Beginning at 11 a.m., the Barbers will share photos and stories from their amazing trip to the southern tip of South America. You can experience the wonders of two of the world’s last great frontiers: the majestic fjords and glaciers of Southern Patagonia and the stunningly dramatic scenery of Torres del Paine. Visit Cape Horn and sail along as Charles Darwin did through the Strait of Magellan, the Beagle Channel, Drake’s Passage and many other estuaries to explore the flora and fauna of this cold rain forest. See ancient glaciers, granite peaks, turquoise lakes and rushing rivers. Marvel at emerald lagoons and the majestic conical snowcapped Osorno Volcano. Then hike with the Barbers as they ascend the volcano’s face. Also, enjoy the magnificent beauty of Iguazu Falls,

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

gifts for dads And Grads computers televisions home theaters

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At the Audubon Center & Sanctuary’s First Friday Lunch Bunch on June 6, Bob and Kathy Barber will share photos and stories from their amazing trip to the southern tip of South America in “Patagonian Frontiers: Argentina and Chile.” The Barbers are pictured here at Torres del Paine National Park in Chile.

the world’s widest waterfalls. Capture the fl avor of Buenos Aires and Santiago, two of South America’s most cosmopolitan cities. Bob and Kathy Barber retired from Jamestown Community College in 2007. Bob worked there for 35 years, the last fi ve as Vice President and Dean of Administration. Kathy taught English courses at JCC for 19 years. Bob serves on the Jamestown Audubon Board of Directors, and Kathy is on the YWCA Board of Trustees and volunteers at the Fenton History Center Research Library. They have four children, and their ninth grandchild is due in May. Following the program, coffee and tea will be provided for a BYO brown bag lunch. The fee for attending is $8 or $6 for

Friends of the Nature Center. Reservations are not required. The Audubon Center & Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown, New York, and Warren, Pennsylvania. Hours for the Nature Center building and Blue Heron Gift Shop are 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday-Saturday, and 1-4:30 Sundays. The Sanctuary has over fi ve miles of beautifully maintained trails on a 600-acre wetland preserve and includes a native tree arboretum and several educational gardens. Visitors can enjoy Liberty, Audubon’s nonreleasable bald eagle, in her outdoor habitat or walk the trails from dawn until dusk daily. For more information, call (716) 569-2345 or visit www.jamestownaudubon.org.

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

eduCation news

9

Jackson Center announces applications southtowns Catholic For teacher Fellowship and teaching school welcomes Justice award Charger Chipmunk as a “Jackson Center Outstanding Educator” at the Center’s annual Robert H. Jackson SociThe Robert H. Jackson ety Dinner, and receive Center is now accepta $1,000 cash award. ing nominations/appliDeadline for nominacations for two separate tions is June 14, 2014. initiatives under its Forms and related criteTeacher Education ria may be found on the Program. Secondary Center’s website. school teachers (grades 6-12) from Western The Robert H. Jackson New York and NorthCenter’s mission is to tional law. Robert H. Jackson western Pennsylvaadvance the legacy of Center Award for To be accepted as a nia (grades 6-12) are Robert H. Jackson— Teaching Justice will invited to apply for one candidate, educators U.S. Supreme Court be accepted for educamust demonstrate excelor both initiatives. Justice and Chief U.S. tors with a minimum lence in the classroom, Prosecutor of the major The Teacher Felof three years’ teachand participation in Nazi war criminals lowship Program is ing experience who community and profesfollowing WWII at the designed to develop a intend to continue in sional organizations, as International Military community of skilled their fi eld. The award well as knowledge of the Tribunal (IMT) trial at educators who will is designed to acknowlimportance of Justice Nuremberg—through collaborate with the edge an educator who Jackson and his contriCenter to create quality butions to history. As has made a significant education and exhibits, educational materials effort to teach the con- and by pursuing the a culminating project, relevance of his ideas that meet common core Fellows are expected to cept of justice in crefor future generations. standards and can eas- create and implement ative, inspiring ways. The Center is located at ily be incorporated into online lessons or short Close attention will be 305 East Fourth Street, classroom curriculum. units of study that will focused on applicants Jamestown, NY. Tours Over the course of the ultimately be housed who follow the “spirit” are available from 10 program, applicants will on the Jackson Center of Justice Jackson in a.m. – 2 p.m., Monday study the life and work of website as resources their classroom; namely, – Saturday. For more Justice Robert H. Jackfor educator use nathose who possess the information, or to schedson, so that they become tionwide. Deadline for ability to expose injusule a tour of the Center well-equipped to share applications is June 13. tice while at the same outside of regular busihis legacy with their Additional information time inspiring their ness hours, e-mail info@ students, colleagues, and and an application form students to repair the roberthjackson.org or communities. Topics may be found at www. world through the rule contact the Robert H. that will be explored are roberthjackson.org. of law, service, or advo- Jackson Center at (716) the Supreme Court, hu- Nominations for the cacy. The winner will 483-6646. man rights and internabe formally recognized Contributed Article

Robert H. Jackson Center

Charger and John Arg.

Contributed Article found out that CharSCS

Southtowns Catholic School is proud to announce the newest member of the SCS family - Charger Chipmunk. Charger was found behind the school on May 17 and needed a home. The SCS Students asked if the school could adopt him and Mrs. MacDonald said yes. The kids quickly

ger loves books, math, science and all sports. His favorite foods are peanuts, cracker jacks and carrot sticks. His favorite colors are blue & yellow. Charger is looking forward to meeting all the new students coming to Southtowns Catholic School next year and look for Charger to show up at SCS School & Sporting events along with events around town.

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10 entertainment

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Allentown Landscape Takes Urban Approach

By Matt Wisniewski Contributing Writer

Located in the heart of Buffalo, Allentown Landscape has dedicated their bricks to building a better downtown. The location of their building is no coincidence. Owner Max Stephan says, "I'll work anywhere if the job is right. But my focus is downtown Buffalo." The SUNY Fredonia graduate opened Allentown Landscape three years ago with a specific artistic angle: "My theme is sticking more toward natural stone and reclaimed brick," says Stephan. "It's not necessarily the easiest. It's not necessarily the cheapest. But I'm taking the old material and I'm attempting to make it look very contemporary." And when he says old, he's not kidding. Stephan works with cobblestone that has

been around for nearly five centuries. "There's also a couple different kinds of Jamestown brick that are a hundred or so years old," he says. "I get materials from all over the Northeast."

While working with these older materials can be troublesome, Stephan views them as historic, and their connection to the region is often undeniable. This use of reclaimed material gives

Allentown Landscape some rustic flair, but it's the organization's continual involvement with the community that gives it its identity. Still, Max Stephan's interest in the city of Buffalo

goes beyond his work for Allentown Landscape. He's on the board of directors of the Allentown Association. He is the Director of Beautification, making cleaning up the Allentown region his business and his personal/ political interest. He knows how to drum up the support for it too. On the third Thursday of every month, he hosts something called "Litter Mob." With the help of some discounted Fat Bob's sandwiches, Stephan and a group of volunteers take to the streets, chipping away at a sizable project: the gradual cleanup of downtown Buffalo. So his involvement with the community is personal and professional. Stephan says, "What separates me from other companies is the fact that I am focused on urban property. I'm focused on downtown."

Aircraft En Route To NXNE Music Festival By Matt Wisniewski

What kind of vehicle does Aircraft drive?

Contributing Writer

Aircraft is on the move. The psychedelic surf-pop band, consisting of Buffalo natives, Justin John Smith, Tyler Skelton, James Warren and Ian Be, is beginning to have success expanding its music out of the local circuits. Most notably, the band was selected to perform at the North by Northeast Music Festival in Toronto, Canada. The festival, headlined by St. Vincent, Spoon and Juicy J, is spread over several venues for nine days. Aircraft is set to perform at the Rancho Relaxo on June 21 at 9 p.m. I had to opportunity to speak to Aircraft frontman, Justin John Smith about the band's method of transportation, their game plan for NXNE, and the occasional anxiety of traveling.

Lately Aircraft has been very active on the road. The

We drive a 1983 Chevy Starcraft Vandura conversion van.

Is it spacious in the Starcraft?

is summer booked. You just finished a string of shows in Cleveland, Westfield, and Buffalo. Do you like to travel?

I do. I love to travel. You know,

(Laughs) It's so spacious. The seats are literally Lazy Boy seats and it's actually dangerous when you're driving. Those long nighttime drives home, or to a place, can be a little too comfortable. When you're in that cock-pit Lazy Boy... just hugging you... getting hypnotized by the road... It's spacious. But it's only spacious enough for four people. Because its got four bucketseats. So when it comes to bringing other people on the road, it's not maybe six years ago, I wouldn't have quite ideal. liked traveling as much. I used to get Oh, congratulations on being a little bit of anxiety. Luckily the last selected to play North by couple of years I've been growing into the travel bug. So I find it excit- Northeast! ing now, actually. Continued on pg 11


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

entertainment

The Town Pants Throw Grape Escape

By Matt Wisniewski Contributing Writer

This summer, Willow Creek Winery (Silver Creek) will be doing more than waiting for their grapes to ferment. With a full season of music mapped out and a stage capable of hosting national acts, the future looks bright for the venue that has comfortably held up to 5,000 people. Their summer concert series, which includes Willowfest, Buffalove and Wild Wild Fest, kicks off on June 6th with The Grape Escape Music Festival. Founded by Vancouver based Celtic folk-rockers, The Town Pants, The Grape Escape will be a festival that primarily focuses in folk, jam, and roots. "I just want great music," says Town Pants guitarist and festival organizer, Duane Keogh. "I want people singing along and dancing all night. Good

for all ages entertainment." Unlike last year's Grape Escape, which was a single day event, this time around, the family-friendly fun will last all weekend ( June 6-8.) Keogh says, "It just makes

a little more sense to pitch a tent when you can stay for the whole weekend, rather than one night." Friday night of the festival will be headlined by The Weedrags with a set earlier in

the day by the Town Pants. Saturday will be closed out by The Town Pants with Big Leg Emma playing directly before. Saturday will also feature sets by amped up dixieland band, The Fred-

11

town Stompers and Erie, Pa. based, Potwhole. Sunday, the final day of the festival, will be a bit more mellow. The event will be closed out by local favorites, Honey Spine who recently added bassist Ingo Hutzenlaub. Honey Spine will play at 4:45 p.m. and earlier in the day, you can catch The Town Pants doing their third set of the weekend - a kilt-driven acoustic set of traditional numbers. The Grape Escape is The Town Pants ' first show of their summer tour, so don't miss this opportunity to send the band off with style. There's still time to get Presale tickets: 30 dollars for the weekend and 20 for a daypass. But don't wait until you arrive at the gate, because tickets are ten dollars more at the door. Keogh says, "I absolutely love our fans in that region. We've gotten great support thusfar."

Aircraft en Route to NXNE Music Festival, continued from page 10 Thanks.

Do you come at a show like that from a different angle? Do you bring out the big guns, so to speak, or is it business as usual?

Ah. Well, I feel like we are definitely coming at it differently than a normal show. We're playing with a highcaliber set of bands and there's more potential to really reach a larger audience, so we want to make sure we're really prepared, and we're doing things right, and we got our stage setup in order. So we definitely

come at it with a bit more... intensity.

Now this is a festival, but it's not your standard outdoor camping festival, right? It's more like South by Southwest. Yeah, it's all indoor stuff.

What kind of shows do you prefer? Outdoor or indoor? What's your ideal performance space? I think I prefer to perform indoors. Actually, I don't know... I guess I've just performed indoors more often,

so I'm more comfortable. It's kinda cozy. But the few outdoor performances have been really nice too. I guess it's just safer to play indoors because you won't have to battle rain. But the benefit of outdoors is the fresh air. And the sunsets. If there is one.

So what do you hope will come of your show at the Rancho Relaxo for NXNE?

I just hope we can engage a new audience that continues to follow our band. Maybe if we can be flashy enough, and obnoxious enough,

www.classifiedsonus.com

and annoying enough we can get some attention. Collect fans. Collect interest. You have some other big shows booked this summer. A few in Chautauqua County. Aside from June 7 at Zebro's, you guys are at Night Lights Music Festival and Wild Wild Fest. Are you particularly excited for anything coming up? Oh, yeah. All of them. I feel like the more interesting the venue, the more excited I am to play it. Especially if I've never played there. If I know what to expect, I usually don't look

forward to it until the day of. But, for example with Wild Wild Fest, it's something where I don't know what's going to happen, so it sticks in my mind, my imagination starts to run, and I kind of like... fantasize about what it might be like.

but now I find that same type of energy to be really exciting. And it can actually help, I think, fuel a better performance.

Aircraft June Dates

June 07 - Zebro's Harbor House - Westfield, NY New experiences! June 13 - Burchfield Yeah. I think that's Penney Art Center actually half the fun Buffalo, NY about traveling. Not June 14 - Silo Sessions knowing where you're going to go, what it's go- - Buffalo, NY ing to be like when you June 21 - NXNE Muget there. It's a brand sic Fest - Toronto, ON new world you walk into June 25 - Larkinville at every venue. Like I Buffalo, NY said, in the past, for me, June 28 - City of Night that would have been stressful, full of anxiety, - Buffalo, NY

DISCOVER NEW POSTINGS FROM AROUND THE AREA OR POST ONE OF YOUR OWN FOR OTHERS TO FIND.


12 senior

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Funny Hats Called For at tuesday Club annual Luncheon next week

Sherman’s Psalmody singers from left, Charlotte Rice, Mary Rogers, Jeanne Larson and Melva Rowan sang for Tuesday Club in May.

New members of the Mayville Tuesday Club on either side of President Dianne Goodrich are Sandy Hall, Sandi Wagner, Linda Barmore and Nancy Smith.

Contributed Article business district be-

entertainment was presented by Psalmody, a group of women from Christ Our Hope Parish in Sherman. The vocalists for the group are Charlotte Rice, Mary Rogers, Jeanne Larson and Melva Rowan, who have been “singing together for a very long time.” Anyone interested in inviting the Psalmody

Mayville Tuesday Club

The Mayville Tuesday Club members had so much fun the time they wore funny/odd/ antique/etc. hats to their annual luncheon, they’ve decided to do it again. The luncheon will be held at The County Grill in Mayville’s

ginning at 12:30 p.m. next Tuesday. All are reminded to wear a hat of any kind. The afternoon activities include officer election. The May Reciprocity luncheon, which was attended by Linda Momberger, president of the affi liated Western New York Federation of Women’s Clubs;

ladies to sing should contact Ms. Rowan at 716/761-6393. The club also welcomed four new members, Nancy Smith, Sandi Wagner, Sandy Hall and Linda Barmore. In addition, club members Roberta Tenpas, Shirley Burnett and Janet Loomis conducted a remembrance service for three long-time mem-

Conducting a remembrance of long-time Tuesday Club members were, from left, Roberta Tempas, Shirley Burnett and Janet Loomis. The 2014 deceased were Jean Kelsey, Marilyn Elliott and Margarite Brightman.

bers who died in the past year. Honored were the late Jean Kelsey, Marilyn Elliott and Margarite Brightman.

Any club member who is planning to attend the June 3 luncheon and hasn’t signed up should call Ms. Loomis at 761-6687.

terri Kindberg to appear on senior report Contributed Article Village. The program Access Channel 5

Senior Report will have Terri Kindberg as the guest on the May 31 television program. Kindberg's topic is the Children's Safety

will be hosted by John Hamels. The live, call-in program airs from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday morning. Individuals may call 753-5225 during that time with questions, comments or

a shout-out. The program is rebroadcast each day at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. for some communities. Senior Report was conceived by Reed Powers and has aired on Access Channel 5 since 1995. The series highlights

senior citizen club news for 15 minutes with the remainder of the hourlong program devoted to the featured guest. The guest is subject to change. Senior Report is shown live on Saturday morn-

ings on Time Warner cable systems. The show originates at the Access Channel 5 studio in Mayville. Viewers should note that all area public access channels have been dropped from Time Warner's

analog service, but can be received on digital service with a converter at their legacy channel assignment, or on a digital television (channel varies by system) that has been recently autoscanned.

We’re Redefining Surgery If you or a loved one is preparing to undergo surgery, talk to one of our surgeons first. Visit www.wcahospital. org/roboticsurgery for a list of highly-skilled credentialed robotic surgeons at WCA Hospital.

got news?

The Chautauqua Star welcomes all positive local news. send us your articles, press releases and photos to scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com.


senior 13

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Best of times seminar to Feature dr. Kevin Leman ny times Best selling author Contributed Article Lutheran

100 E 2nd St. 3rd Fl. Jamestown NY 14701

An arts program for artists with developmental disabilities

716 483-5772 Hrs: Tues-Sat 1-7pm

Edgewood Communities, in collaboration with the Jamestown Community College’s Center for Continuing Education, will host two Best of Times presentations by New York Times bestselling author, humorist, and psychologist Kevin Leman on June 12 in JCC’s Scharmann Theatre. Dr. Leman will present “The Birth Order,” based on his bestselling book with the same title, at 4 p.m. At 7 p.m., he will share his wisdom on parenting and grandparenting, based on several of his books including Have a New Kid by Friday, Making Children Mind Without Losing Yours, and Parenting Your Powerful Child. Although the program is free and open to the public, seating is limited. Reservations can be made by calling Patty Eckwahl at 7209122 or at www.lutheran-jamestown.org. Dr. Leman will focus on how we can learn to change our behavior to allow others to change and how to enrich our relationships. A book signing will be held after the presentations. More than 2000 people have attended the award-winning Best of Times seminar series at Lutheran over the last two years. “Dr. Leman is the perfect fit for our series,” said Tom Holt, president and CEO of Lutheran. “We began the seminars to promote the importance of humor in our lives and to help people plan well to age well.” “Relationships play such an important role in our overall health and well-being,” Holt said. “We believe a light-hearted and humorous approach to some of life’s challenges enhances our lives.” Dr. Leman is an internationally known psychologist, media personality, and speaker who has taught and entertained audiences worldwide

Dr. Kevin Leman

with his wit and common sense psychology. He has made house calls for hundreds of radio and television programs, including “The View,” “Today,” “Oprah,” CBS's “The Early Show,” CNN's “American Morning,” Fox & Friends” Focus on Family”, “700 Club” and “LIFE Today” with James Robison. He has also served as a contributing family psychologist to “Good Morning America.” “We are excited to partner with JCC’s Center for Continuing Education,” Holt said. “We share a common passion for lifetime learning. JCC staff members will be on hand to promote the many professional and personal development classes they offer to community members.” Dr. Leman has written over 45 books about marriage and family issues, including The Birth Order Book, Sheet Music, Making Children Mind without Losing Yours, and Have a New Kid by Friday. He has coauthored, with his son Kevin Leman II, a series of illustrated children's books for each child in the family. Dr. Leman, a native of the Williamsville, and his wife, Sande, live in Tucson and spend their summers at Chautauqua Lake. Edgewood Communities is part of Lutheran Senior Housing and is located on the Lutheran Campus off Falconer Street in Jamestown. Units include one and two bedroom apartments, duplex homes and the new Smartment® Building.


14

reLigion

Keeping the Faith

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

the weekly word THE MAkINg OF A gODLY MAN

had access to the river of life and all the trees of the garden. Genesis 2 describes the land as fi lled with gold and other precious comF R E D O N I A modities. Yet in the midst of all this wealth, none of those things Rev. Michael Lokietek could give Adam true Family Church Fredonia Rev. Tim Stahlman value except his wife. fcfredonia.org Family Church Jamestown The river of life could not give him what Eve fcjamestown.org Dear Pastor, I go to a could. A man's greatChristian church. Doesn’t A man's quality is only est assets will never be that make me a Christian? as deep as his ability to found in his business or Going to church is a material possessions. bring love and honor good thing. However, ship with God is like gives us the surety of to his wife. Generation A man's wealthy place it is very important to is with his wife. A man living together. Being our place with Him in after generation, men understand that gowill never be at rest in a Christian is a much Heaven. As a result, have been taught to ing to church doesn’t greater commitment we can go to church in speak ill of their wives life until his greatest automatically make us than just attending order to learn and grow as a manner of demon- investments are made a Christian. In order to church. Being a Chris- as a child of God, and for her. He will pursue strating their machisexplain this better, alhobbies and business tian is about having a not because we think mo. True masculinity low me to use an illus- relationship with God it’s a means to earn our never belittles women. only to wonder why life tration and relate your through His Son Jesus. way to Heaven. The seems so meaningless. In the book of Genquestion to marriage. Genesis 2:20 goes on To have a relationship Bible says in Ephesians esis, we learn how Just because a man and 2: 8-9 that “By grace to say, "And Adam with God we have to valuable a wife is to a woman live together you have been saved gave names to...every make it “official.” The a man. Genesis 2:18 doesn’t automatically through faith, and that beast of the field... Bible tells us how we says, "And the Lord mean they are marnot of yourselves; it is there was no helper can make it “official” in God said, 'IT IS ried. To be married the gift of God, not found for him." God The Book of Romans NOT GOOD THAT they would have to of works, lest anyone commanded Adam to 10:9, “That if you conMAN SHOULD BE obtain a marriage should boast.” The search through all of fess with your mouth, ALONE; I will make license, go through grace of God, which is creation to see if there ‘Jesus is Lord,’ and behim a helper suitable some type of ceremony a gift from Him, saves was anything suitable lieve in your heart that for him.'" We need to with a licensed official, us. We can never do God raised Him from step back and consider for him. God knew that exchange vows, and enough “good things,” Adam's search would the dead, you will be the magnitude of this have witnesses sign like going to church, be frivolous. If perfect saved.” When a person statement. God had the license. Once the to get into heaven. It’s does this, according to beheld all creation and creation was not suitcouple has done this sad that many people the Bible, they begin several times He stated, able for man then its then they are officially trust in what they do, safe to say neither is a new and eternal "It was good." This married. In one sense, or don’t do, rather that all that time with the relationship with God. was at a time before going to church withtrust in what God’s This new relationship the sin of man and the guys. A man who runs out a personal relationalready done for us garden enjoyed the through Jesus Christ. presence of the river of So you see, dear reader, life. This was the only protect your family & Home all year long! that while going to time before the fall of church is a good thing, man that God looked burglar & intrusion alarm it’s not what makes you at something and fire detection a Christian. It’s only said "It is not good." environmental sensors by having a personal Think about it: In the access systems relationship with Jesus middle of perfection closed circuit television systems Christ that allows you the only thing that Two Convenient Locations to say that you’re a wasn't good was man 38 Temple St., Fredonia | 716-679-2810 Christian. 332 Fluvanna Ave., Jamestown | 716-483-8000 without a wife. Adam

family church

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with "the beasts" all the time will end up lacking in life. A man of real maturity spends more time at home with his wife then he does his friends. A man's closest friend should be his wife. So God solved the issue once and for all: He made woman from one of Adam's ribs. Genesis 2:21 says, "...and he took one of (Adam's) ribs, AND CLOSED UP THE FLESH THEREOF." I think it is important to notice that God did not leave Adam wounded when He made Eve from one of his ribs. Many men today are acting like their wives are a wound. A wound is something that prevents a soldier from being effective on the battlefield. Men act as if their wives are holding them back from enjoying life. Only a man with a wicked agenda would think that way. A man who hides things from his wife is a man of poor character and despises accountability. A man who discloses all things to his wife will be spared from many sorrows.


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

For today's woman 15

safe summer, safe food

By Dodi Kingsfield Contributing Writer

It’s officially summertime and everyone wants to get out and enjoy the nice weather. Family parties, picnics and potluck dinners fill the summer calendar with activities where we can enjoy the tastes and delights of warm weather food: homemade potato and macaroni salads, grilled chicken and burgers, sweet desserts and confections. Combining these favorite foods with summer outdoor temperatures can be the perfect scenario for a food safety disaster if not careful when handling and serving food during this time of the year. No one wants to turn on the oven and work in a hot kitchen when the grill makes outdoor cooking a breeze and creating make ahead side dishes minimizes the kitchen time so we can enjoy more of the summer season. In order to avoid any food safety concerns during the upcoming months, the Center for Disease Control and Food Safety officials have developed four simple rules to follow and reduce the chance of making your family ill from food based contamination. The risks for bacteria contamination and growth in food increases during the summer months, so

Foods that still require cooking or have been cooked and not stored safely can be another source of foodborne illness. A clean food thermometer is an excellent tool for ensuring that foods are hot enough to kill bacterial contamination. Food stored between forty and one hundred forty degrees is in the danger zone for encouraging bacterial growth, so be sure that cooked chicken reaches over one hundred sixty five degrees before it’s ready and other meats are more than one hundred and sixty. Once hot food is hot, serve at once or keep hot for no more than two hours Nothing ruins a summer picnic more than a food-based illness caused by improper handling or storage of or one hour if it’s hotter food before serving, which can be prevented by following a few basic food safety rules. than ninety degrees outextra care in food han- dishes and utensils to don’t contaminate each before leaving. Foods side. After this, refrigerdling and preparation is handle cooked and other. Ensure that any to pay special attention ate and chill to below paramount to preventuncooked food separaw meat or poultry to are those containing forty degrees for safe ing food based illnesses rately to prevent cross juices are contained mayonnaise, eggs or storage. If transporting not only in summer, but contamination. Prepare and do not mix with meat and poultry that foods that are partially any time of the year. and serve foods on the ice in the cooler or must be kept cold until cooked and require clean surfaces only and other foods. Take suffi- it’s time. Make sure finishing upon arrival, The food safety rules always wash hands with cient utensils and serv- the cooler has plenty keep those foods cold are relatively simple warm, soapy water or ing dishes so raw and of ice or ice packs to until cooking time and to remember: clean, cooked foods are kept last through the event. cook as soon as possible separate, chill and cook. towel-ettes before hansince the pre-cooking Without clean surfaces dling, serving or eating and handled separately. When you arrive at food. Twenty seconds And keep food covered your destination, take has created perfect temand conditions to start of hand washing is the at all times to avoid the cooler out of the hot perature conditions for with, all of the other recommended washing any accidental cross car or trunk and store faster bacterial growth. precautions are not time to adequately recontamination while in the shade or air-coneffective. When taking By following these four move bacteria from the prepping or serving. ditioned area to keep food outside the home basic food handling skin and be considered Packaging and keeping the food chilled at the to a beach or picnic rules, your summer can clean. area, ensure that there food separated becomes proper temperatures. If be safe from foodborne possible, use a separate is safe drinking water Once the summer time extremely important illness, at least the kind for cleaning up or use menu is determined, when it’s time to trans- cooler for drinks to that you have control moist, antibacterial prepare food as needed port and store the food minimize the constant over. Clean, separate, towel-ettes for washfor your outing. Differ- until cooked or served. opening and closing of a chill and cook. Safe food ing hands. If water is ent foods require differ- Perishable foods should food cooler that must be makes a safe summer. not available, bring ent handling conditions be kept cold or refriger- kept cool. Remember, an organized and clean Now go fire up the your own or make sure and it’s best to keep ated until packed into barby and let’s eat! cooler is a safe cooler. you have enough clean things separate so they a prepared cooler just


16 For tHe Farmer in you

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

new time and Location For downtown Jamestown Farmers market

Contributed Article Jamestown Renaissance Corporation

The Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market will be expanding into the heart of downtown Jamestown when it begins its 2014 season on Thursday, June 5. Cherry Street between 3rd and 2nd streets will host the market from noon to 6 pm every Thursday through October 30. “We have been gaining a lot of momentum these past few years and the market’s growth required a bigger venue for 2014,” says, Christina King, Farmers Market Assistant at the Jamestown Renaissance Corporation, which coordinates the market. “Cherry Street provides space for more vendors and is also close to high concentrations of downtown residents and employees.” Returning this year are local farms selling fresh produce, fresh-frozen meats, cheese, eggs, goat milk fudge, and homemade baked goods. Specialty products, including locally roasted coffee, essential oils, and local wines will although be available during the 2014 season. Opening day will also mark the return of the market’s lead corporate sponsor, Univera Healthcare, as well as the launch of new programs, partnerships, and promotions. “Univera Healthcare is a strong supporter of the farm-to-table movement, delivering locally produced food to local consumers, said Art Wingerter, President of Univera Healthcare. “We’re very proud to again be the lead sponsor of the Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market.” Additional sponsors include the Gebbie Foundation, the Chautauqua County Humane Society, Hopes Windows, WRFA and the USDA Farmers Market Promo-

For

Fa

the

r e rm ou in y

AREA FARMER’S MARkETS Fredonia Farmer’s Market Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Church Street in Fredonia tion Program. Throughout the season, the market will feature familyfriendly cooking demonstrations, live performances by local musicians, and educational materials on fresh produce and gardening. A mid-season celebration, the Farmers Market Community Day, will take place on August 28th. Free parking will be available on the Main and 2nd street parking deck for the entire season. “We have been working relentlessly during the off season to continue rejuvenating the downtown market. The market serves as a community hub for all things local, healthy and fun,” added King. “We are very proud to have Univera Healthcare partner with us again. We encourage the entire community to join us this season.” The Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market will also be partnering with the Chautauqua County Humane Society and the 2nd Chances Thrift Store, located on Cherry Street next to the market, to provide restrooms to market patrons. “We’re very pleased to partner with the Jamestown Renais-

sance Corporation and this year’s Farmers Market. The market’s new location on Cherry Street is positioned right outside our 2nd Chances Thrift Store. All proceeds from our store help care for the animals at the Chautauqua County Humane Society,” said Edwin Rodriguez Jr., Community Relations Director for the CCHS. “Visiting the Farmers Market gives you the opportunity to increase your own health and wellness as well as support the health and wellness of the lost, abandoned and neglected animals of Chautauqua County,” said Rodriguez.

Westfield Farmers Market 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Moore Park, Westfield NY Sherman Farmers Market 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Main Street Sherman Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 6017 Sherman-Westfield Road

CELEBRATE SUMMER, CONTINUED FROM PAgE 1 For more information, including how you can purchase tickets, call 585-365-2152 or visit www.alleganycountyceltic.com.

port from the Seneca Nation and the Seneca Allegany Casino, the three-day cultural celebration will take place Downtown Jamestown at Veterans Memorial Farmers Market vendors Park (520 Broad Street The downtown market currently Marvin "Joe" Curry in Salamanca.) provides four high-quality proSeneca veterans A wide variety of events duce farmers selling farm-fresh Pow Wow that celebrate the tradiproduce, fresh-frozen meats, The Marvin “Joe” tions, customs and rich honey and maple products, fresh Curry Veterans Pow history of the Senecas, cut flowers and homegrown Wow, formally known which is one of the herbs, jams and jellies, and many as the Seneca Casino original five nations of other goods. Organic produce is Veterans Pow Wow, is the Haudenosaunee. also available. an annual contest pow For more information For more information on the wow in honor of the about the festival, which market, becoming a vendor, or veterans of the Seneca is held annually on the to perform, contact Christina at Nation. Coordinated third weekend each 664-2477, ext. 228, visit www. by members of Iroquois July, visit http://www. jamestownrenaissance.org, or Post 1587 with supsenecapowwow.org./ Like us on Facebook.


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

reLigion 17

The Chautauqua Star

may 30, 2014


18 summer events

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Saturday June 21

11

00 to AM

5PM

00

Memorial Park Lakeshore Drive, Dunkirk

The Festival will focus on the environment and ecology of the Great Lakes and the heritage of our region. There will be family entertainment, environmental exhibitors, food vendors and lots of information about habitat, science, recreation, tourism and fun!

NEW! Kid’s Fishing

For more information, contact Beth Smeader at (716) 545-1700 or via e-mail at bsmeader_gle@yahoo.com

Festival in

dunkirk

Great Lakes Experience Bike Tour Clarion Hotel Pavilian

9AM

45

F e s t i va l s p o n s o r s i n c l u d e :

THE LARGEST TENT RENTAL COMPANY IN NORTHERN CHAUTAUQUA COUNTY!

G&E TENTS, TABLES & CHAIRS “Rain or Shine, We’ll Cover Your Assets” Since 1986 www.gandetents.com

Northern Chautauqua Conservation Club

Dunkirk Lakeside Club

Dunkirk Chamber

Northern Chautauqua Club Association


summer events 19

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

camping with babies what I've learned, not that I know everything, because I'm sure that I Well, last week's article don't know all there is to know about camping. ended with a promise to follow up on our However, we now have camping weekend. We some experience with had a lot of fun, and a camping with babies, lot of learning. both in tents and in There are many things campers. that I was grateful we If you or someone you thought to bring, and know would like to many that we wished take a little one campwe had brought. There ing, here are some are also plenty of things tips and tricks that we that we over packed, have learned along the and didn't end up using way. Even if you don't even once on our trip. desire to go camping, I promise that this will be As always, I share this somewhat entertaining. information with you from the standpoint of Before we ever got on By Katy Wise

Contributing Writer

the road to Allegany state park for our camping weekend, we ran into several situations. So rather than saying every detail, let me just warn you of a couple of things... Make sure you don't lock your keys in the house before you are done packing your camper. If you do intend to lock your keys in the house, at least make sure your toddler doesn't have to go potty first. Do not put your children in their car seats in the car before you are done packing your camper. Husbands - don't leave your wallet

at work in the midst of leaving early to go camping. And please, by all means, do not give your child chocolate before letting them watch a movie in the back seat for an hour on a curvy, twisty road. The combination of all of these things set us back approximately two hours from our original leave time. But that's where being flexible comes in, right? When ridiculous circumstances come up in life, the best choice is to laugh. Especially if you have kids, because something ridiculous is bound to happen with a toddler involved. Did I mention that we decided to take our new dog with us? That would make our camping adventure two adults, a three-year-old boy, an eleven-monthold baby and a dog that we have had for a week. Most people would say that we were crazy for even attempting this, but I also need to mention that the in-laws were already setup at the campgrounds for backup. If this could be on everyone's checklist for camping with a baby, I would highly suggest packing a Grandma. Better yet, pack a Grandma, and then a Grandpa along with her who isn't afraid to change diapers. Then, you are guaranteed a successful camping trip. To be perfectly honest, if my in-laws, our own personal camping experts weren't already going to be there, I don't think we would

have gone. We also wouldn't have a pop-up camper. But for those of you who are brave enough to still try camping without grandparents, here are the regular old items for camping with babies. 1. Disposable bibs. I didn't know until very recently that these lifesaving products even existed, but anything that saves me extra laundry time is worth a shot! They kind that we used were called 'Bibsters,' and were about $3 for a pack of 12. We only used half of the package, as the bibs are all sturdy enough to use more than once. 2. Drop-In bottle liners. We used these with both of our boys when they were nursing, because they are supposed to be the easiest bottle transition for nursing moms. We still had the bottle set, so we just picked up a box of disposable liners, which can be tossed after use. This one purchase alone cut down on our dishes by about 30% 3. Pack n' Play. A portable crib, better known amongst parents as a pack n' play is a must, unless you are a cosleeper. This made Andrew feel like he was right at home, since he uses his pack n' play to play in on a daily basis when we are at home. 4. Playpen & Carpet. Although this may be similar to a pack n' play, a playpen is actually a larger area specifically for babies and toddlers to play in. This is where the boys spent the majority of

their playtime, keeping them out of harm. We used a green outdoor carpet underneath the playpen to make it easier for Andrew to crawl around on his little knees, and to deter him from eating rocks. 5. Comfort Items & Toys. Another thing you don't want to forget is any kind of beloved animal or blanket that your child might sleep with. If it takes batteries, be sure to pack some fresh ones or replace them before you leave. Andrew sleeps with a light-up lullaby seahorse, and we kept the one that our older son Joshua used. You can't tell the difference unless you look very closely at the worn out parts on the older one, but we keep that older one as a backup or for when the boys need to leave the house. As far as toys go, don't pack too many. Children will spend far more time on walks, exploring the grass and water than they will playing with toys. But for the ones that do make it on your trip, pack plastic toys that are easy to clean and not easily broken. We did our best to mimic the environment that our boys sleep in at home. They sleep with a fan on and lullaby music playing. Both of these helped tremendously with the noises coming from other campers around us. Hope that all of these pointers help you in your camping experiences, and thanks for reading!


20 summer events

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

JOIN US FOR OUR SPRING/SUMMER EVENTS

Sunday, June 1, 2014, Noon-6pm ❊ $5000 in cash prizes ❊ Chiavettas‘ Chicken BBQ ❊ Gift baskets, games, food & fun booths To benefit the Columban Sisters worldwide missions

❊ Games of chance ❊ Kids‘ activities, contests, bounce house, dunker & pony rides ❊ Classic Car Cruise, music & entertainment ❊ Retirement home guided tours

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St. Columbans‘ on the Lake Retirement Home

Wildflower Walk May 31, 2014 2:00pm -3:30pm Lyons Road, Mayville, NY

Visit webs our ite f o mor e det r ails!

Annual Pro-Am Charity Golf Tournament & Dinner June 23, 2014 Chautauqua Golf Club Healthy Landscapes-Healthy Waters Speakers Series: “Importance of Native Plants” Ecologist Jon Titus June 26, 2014 7:00pm - 8:00pm BOCES, Ashville, NY *More Talks to come! Dates TBD Annual Meeting August 3, 2014 4:30pm - 7:00pm Webb’s Captain’s Table Mayville, NY Speaker: David Owen Brown, world reknown underwater videographer CWC & Bird, Tree and Garden Club Monday Evening Walks June 23, 30; July 7, 14, 21, 28; August 4, 11, 18 Where: Chautauqua Institution Join a variety of local experts for fun, informative walks More Summer Events Dates TBD: -Chautauqua Creek East Branch Preserve Tour -Chautauqua Lake Outlet Greenway Preserve Tour

-Creek Caper -Foraging for Fun Tour -Weekly Fitness Walk -Insect Adventure -Kayak Tour -Wild Yoga

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summer events 21

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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22 summer events

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Healthy Lake waters Flow From Healthy Landscapes

to ensure that the water flowing into Chautauqua Watershed Conservancy our lakes is clean to begin with. The CWC’s Watershed Stewards Rainwater flows over land, picking Program connects like-minded up any debris, bacteria and fertilproperty and homeowners who are izers along the way, and empties interested in improving their propinto streams, which then carry erty for the good of the overall waeverything to our lakes. Naturally tershed. The program is a voluntary vegetated shorelines help to slow and handshake agreement that you will fi lter runoff, keeping pollutants out maintain your property in a waterof the water. Conserving land conshed-friendly manner. Included in taining streams, wetlands and other the program is recognition for your ecologically important features helps efforts through a certificate and a Contributed Article

sign provided by the Conservancy. The sign indicates that your property has improved the watershed through the various conservation actions you have undertaken. It is a public way to recognize your role as a good steward of your property. Visit our website today to apply. The Chautauqua Watershed Conservancy is the only local not-forprofit land trust and watershed education organization that works to protect water quality through

the conservation of lands that store, fi lter and deliver clean water to the county’s lakes, streams and wells. The CWC promotes healthy watershed practices and offers technical assistance and land consultations to landowners through its Healthy Landscaping—Healthy Waters Program. For more information or to sign up for CWC’s e-news club, visit chautauquawatershed.org or Facebook.com/chautauquawatershed.

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The Orchard Park Jaycees 53rd Annual

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Westfield Antique Show To Be Held July 19

Contributed Article Sometime prior to

World War II, the Blakely’s purchased The 76th Annual West- the show. They were field Antique Show will antique show promoters from Washington, be held Saturday, July D.C., who summered 19 from 10 a.m. to 5 in Westfield. During p.m. and Sunday, July the late 1940’s and 20 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The show will be 1950’s, D.S. Clarke held in Eason Hall, 23 from Milwaukee took over the show. Elm Street, Westfield, New York. Admission is Dr. Eller from Pitts$5 for both days. burgh bought the show from Clarke and ran The Westfield Antique the show with the help Show may well be the longest running regional of Cleo Tidbal, a local antique dealer. She show in the U.S. It was eventually assumed full started in 1938 by Doc ownership until 1994, and Edis Shelkey, local Westfield antique dealers. when the Chautauqua County Historical SociMcClurg Museum

ety purchased the show from her estate. This year the Westfield Antique Show will have 24 quality dealers from five states. There will be a large variety of merchandise including glass, pottery, silver, jewelry, and 19th and 20th century furniture. The Westfield Antique Show is a major fundraiser for the Chautauqua County Historical Society. Proceeds from the event provide needed income to support multiple projects going on at the McClurg Museum, home of CCHS.

got news?

The Chautauqua Star welcomes all positive local news. send us your articles, press releases and photos to scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com.

summer events 23 This Summer, Visit Scenic Cattaraugus County

Contributed Article awesome view. Explore

art and nature at Griffis Sculpture Park in Welcome to the Enchant- Ashford, 250 sculptures on an outdoor setting ed Mountains of Cattaraugus County in western of 400 acres! Enjoy a warm, sunny summer’s New York! Gaze upon beautiful scenery, which day hike at Pfeiffer Nadisplays forested, rolling ture Center in Portville, hills and clean, sparkling Little Rock City State lakes, rivers and streams. Park in Little Valley or Nannen Arboretum in Discover quaint villages and friendly people, with Ellicottville. Boating at the Onoville Marina, events and activities for which has 91 miles of all interests. undeveloped shoreline. Home of Allegany Adventure along the State Park, a camper's Amish Trail to discover paradise, with its a simpler way of life many miles of paved and the home of many multi-use trails as well Old Order Amish, a as horseback riding, very conservative and hiking and mountain traditional community bike trails. Climb your way through Rock City living without electricity, phones, cars or other Park in Olean, with 8 story high rocks and an modern conveniences. Learn about how the Enchanted Mountains

customs, culture and religion of these people as you travel on the back roads of the county, experiencing forever views. Shop along the Trail using a custom map with listings of the "English" and Amish businesses to find handmade quilts, rugs, baked goods, candy, furniture, toys, and jams, all made with authentic craftsmanship. Catch cache fever with the Amish GeoTrails that will take you throughout Amish Country to find 24 geocaches. For information on these places, our upcoming events, or to receive a free map or booklet call 1-800-3310543 or visit EnchantedMountains.com or AmishTrail.com.

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Your Weekly Community Newspaper

|

25

sports Week of May 30, 2014

|

Section B

next stop: sectionals IMPRESSIvE TIMES, DISTANCES, HEIgHTS AT CCAA CHAMPIONSHIP MEET

CALL US FOR YOUR NEXT

HOME IMPROVEMENT PROJECT

WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED! 38 TEMPLE ST., FREDONIA 679.0300 332 FLUVANNA AVE., JAMESTOWN 338.0300 DFTCOMMUNICATIONS.COM/ELECTRICAL Dunkirk’s top-seeded 4x100 meter relay team didn’t disappoint, winning the event at the CCAA Championships, Saturday at Dunkirk High School. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)

Southwestern’s Brittany Feldman clears the bar en route to a firstplace finish in the high jump during the CCAA Championship Meet, Saturday at Dunkirk High School. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)

In the girls 100-meter dash, Maple Grove’s ChrisStar Sports Editor tina Walter ran a blazing 12.51 second-race to edge Plenty of Chautauqua Clymer-Sherman’s ShanCounty track and field tel McCart, who came in athletes will be headed to the Section 6 State Qualifi- second at 12.83. Dunkirk ers after a successful CCAA sophomore Samiyha Toomer was third in 13.03 and Meet, held Saturday at Fredonia freshman Deidra Dunkirk High School. Osula was right behind her The State Qualifiers will be at 13.47 seconds. held Friday and Saturday, Walter quickly picked May 30-31 at the Olean Sports Complex followed by up her second individual first-place finish with her the state championships in run of 26.53 seconds in the Cicero-North Syracuse on 200-meter dash. SouthwestJune 6-7. ern’s Brittany Feldman was Saturday was a beautiful just a split-second behind day for a track meet and Walter in 26.90. Once saw 20 schools competagain it was Dunkirk’s ing over three divisions at Toomer (27.36) in third Dunkirk’s fantastic facilities. place and Fredonia’s Osula Nearly every race was a (27.44) in fourth. nail-biter and the competiAfter the close second in tion was fierce. the 200 meters, Southwest-

ern’s Feldman earned the fi rst of her two individual fi rst-place fi nishes in the 400-meter dash with a stunning time of 57.93 seconds. Silver Creek freshman Emma Seiders also broke the one-minute mark with a second-place fi nish in 59.87 seconds. Falconer freshman Chantel Williams (1:02.52) and Westfield’s Brenna Culbreth (1:02.88) were right there in third and fourth, respectively. Clymer-Sherman’s Becca King was also a doublewinner with first-place fi nishes in both the 800 meters (2:23.44) and the 1,500 meters (4:56.69). King barely held off Allegany-Limestone’s Cortnie Vaughn (2:24.32 and 4:57.85) in both races. Maple Grove’s Hope Piet-

By Stefan Gestwicki

rocarlo made sure the girls 3,000 meters was one race that wasn’t all that close. The Lady Red Dragon ran a fantastic race en route to a time of 10:25.92. Fredonia’s Lauren Reyda was second in 11:06.72 followed by Maple Grove eighth-grader Gracie Auer (11:10.47) and Southwestern’s Katie Lawton (11:14.40). Perhaps unsurprisingly, Randolph’s McKenna Maycock won the 100-meter hurdles in 15.91 seconds. She was followed by Silver Creek’s Hannah Seiders (16.39) and Frewsburg’s Morgan Scarpino (16.83). Maycock and Seiders were also 1-2, respectively, in the 400-meter hurdles. Maycock ran a 1:03.57 to best Seiders, who was at 1:05.37. Continued on pg 28

CO M M EN TA RY

Predictions Are Predictably Awful By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

I’ve had the pleasure of serving as sports editor of the Chautauqua Star for just about a year-and-a-half now. If you’ve been a consistent reader of mine (thank you, by the way), you’ll know that I love making lists and predictions. I also seem to enjoy looking back on those predictions and laugh at just how wrong they are. So, that said, let’s take a look at my 2014 Major League Baseball predictions now that we’re just about one quarter of the way through the season. Continued on pg 26


26 LoCaL sports

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

COMMENTARY, CONTINUED FROM PAgE 25 In the American League East, I had the Tampa Bay Rays winning the division with the defending World Series champion Boston Red Sox in second place. Well, two months into the season the Rays and Red Sox are battling it out for last place. The Rays have simply been decimated by injuries to their pitching staff while the Sox are just plain bad, as evidenced by a recent 10-game losing streak. The Yankees have also been hit by some pitching injuries, but have stayed consistent and are right there. I had the Toronto Blue Jays coming in fourth, but they currently sit in first thanks to a huge resurgence from Mark Buehrle and a May barrage from Edwin Encarnacion. If I could pick again, I’d probably go with the Yankees to win the division. I had the Detroit Tigers winning the American League Central (really went out on a limb there) and they currently own MLB’s largest division lead with a five-game lead over the Chicago White Sox. The other four teams are all separated by just

a game-and-a-half. For the Cleveland Indians and the Kansas City Royals, that’s disappointing. For the White Sox and the Minnesota Twins, that’s probably exceeding expectations. There’s almost no way the Tigers give up this lead in the weakest division in baseball. In the American League West, I simply keep picking against the Oakland A’s and they just keep making me look stupid. I picked the Texas Rangers to win this division, but no team in baseball has had more injuries to key players than the Rangers. The rotation is in shambles and Prince Fielder was just shut down for the year, too. The Los Angeles Angels are just where I thought they’d be — second place. Mike Trout isn’t tearing up the league yet, but Albert Pujols is playing his best baseball in an Angels uniform. The Seattle Mariners haven’t gotten much power from Robinson Cano, but are at .500 and are a team that could go on a run. The Houston Astros are pretty horrible again and already 11.5 games out of first. With a +100 run differential, I can’t pick

Colorado Rockies shortstop Troy Tulowitzki has been the best player in baseball over the first two months of the season. (AP Photo/Matt York)

against the A’s again. The biggest surprise in the National League East is the Miami Marlins. For some reason teams keep pitching to Giancarlo Stanton and he keeps making them pay. Losing Jose Fernandez to Tommy John surgery is a huge blow to the entire sport, but the Marlins are two games over .500 as of Tuesday morning. The Braves are in first thanks to dynamic pitching but Dan Uggla and B.J. Upton’s woes continue. The Washington Nationals have no offense without Ryan Zimmerman and Bryce Harper. Adam LaRoche has missed a couple weeks already, too. The Philadelphia Philles and New York Mets both had flashes where they looked competent, but now sit at the bottom of the division.

I predicted that Nats to take the division and I think they still could if they make a trade and get their two stars back. I’m willing to bet no one in the country had the Milwaukee Brewers leading the National League Central at any time during the season. Yet thanks to improved pitching in the rotation and bullpen, they currently hold a 1.5 game lead in the Central. The St. Louis Cardinals will still win this division, like I predicted preseason. The Pittsburgh Pirates are trying to shake off a horrible start and have won five out of six. The Cincinnati Reds simply have no offense. The Chicago Cubs were the biggest lock for last place before the season and probably are even more so now. I was wrong yet again in the National League West, where the San Francisco Giants suddenly have thunder in their lineup and hold a 4.5 game lead over the Los Angeles Dodgers. The Dodgers, though, have been playing better and should challenge the Giants for the division sooner rather than later. The Colorado Rockies were my surprise pick and they haven’t disap-

pointed. They’re only five games back in the division and have one of the scariest lineups in baseball. The San Diego Padres are predictably terrible, but the Arizona Diamondbacks should be much better than their .396 winning percentage suggests. As for individual awards, I had Mike Trout winning the A.L. MVP, but so far there’s little doubt that Oakland’s Josh Donaldson would take home the hardware. The guy is the best player on a division leader; he’s hit 12 home runs; he plays incredible defense; and he’s slugging .523. Anyone who thought last season was a fluke certainly looks like a fool. The N.L. MVP is Troy Tulowitzki’s to lose. The Colorado Rockies shortstop is hitting a preposterous .378/.480/.720 with 14 home runs. Those numbers are hard to even fathom two months into the season. Oh, and he’s also the league’s best defender based on sabermetrics. The only thing that can stop him is injury, which he has a history of. I picked Pittsburgh Pirates outfielder and reigning N.L. MVP Andrew McCutchen here and he’s having a nice year again, but Tulo is a man among boys right now. The A.L. Cy Young is a tight race, but I’d have to give the nod to Detroit’s Max Scherzer, who got hit hard in his last outing but still sports a 6-1 record with a 2.59 ERA and 78 strikeouts. I predicted Seattle’s Felix

Hernandez to snag this award and he’s right there with a 6-1 record, 2.75 ERA and 74 strikeouts. I’d be remiss not to include Yankees import Masahiro Tanaka in the conversation. He might be the best of the bunch with a 7-1 record, 2.29 ERA and 79 strikeouts. All three of these guys are great and should continue their success all season. Also, expect Yu Darvish to enter the race now that he’s healthy. The N.L. Cy Young hasn’t exactly been a race recently with Clayton Kershaw taking the award easily last season. This year, however, with Kershaw missing some time with an injury, St. Louis Cardinals stalwart Adam Wainwright is my pick. He leads the league with eight wins and recently tossed a complete game, one-hit shutout. There are plenty more option, though. Johnny Cueto, Zack Greinke and Julio Teheran have all been outstanding. The Cubs’ Jeff Samardzija might be the best pitcher in all of baseball right now, but he’ll certainly be changing teams (and maybe leagues) by the All-Star break.

Stefan Gestwicki is the sports editor of the Chautauqua Star. Comments on this story of any other can be directed to stefan.gestwicki@ star-mediagroup.com.


LoCaL sports 27

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Golfer's By Stefan Gestwicki trouble. Sometimes I get

in the habit of speeding up my backswing and it throws my timing off The Golfer’s Diary is a for the rest of my swing. weekly column for golf lovSometimes I get the ball ers. I am entering my third too far up in my stance season as a golfer, so I’m and slice everything not sure I totally qualify as off the tee. Sometimes a novice anymore, but I’ll I go back to my more discuss different courses, comfortable grip, which weather effects, new equipment and more relating to the leaves the clubface too open on contact. All of game we love. those things can be fixed When Bryan and I relatively easily. But headed up to Casthese past three weeks sadaga Country Club have been stupefying. on Sunday morning, my hopes couldn’t have So I want to reach out been higher. I had been to the public and ask playing horribly for the this question: What have you found works for you past couple weeks, but when you’re stuck in a the sun was shining, proverbial golf rut? Do the course was empty, my back and shoulders you take a week off? Do were feeling good — it you play every day for was the perfect day for five straight days until it works itself out? Do you golf…theoretically. go play by yourself? Do After nine holes of you simply hit the drivpure, unadulterated ing range? garbage, I’m left to Please email me your ponder: Where has solutions at stefan.gestmy game gone? I feel like Rannulph Junnuh wicki@star-mediagroup. com. I would like to before Bagger Vance publish some of the helps him find his best responses because swing. I’m at a comI know I can’t be alone plete and utter loss. in this. Everyone must There have been a go through these ruts. It number of things over would help all of us golfthe past few years that lovers out there to have a have gotten me into list of recommendations. Star Sports Editor

INEPTITUDE IS D i a ry THIS REACHINg CRITICAL MASS So just how badly did the round go? Well, it was equally horrible for both Bryan and myself, but I didn’t even add the scores. I have the scorecard in front of me as I’m writing this, but I’m still too embarrassed to add up the scores. If it helps, I don’t have anything under a five on my card while Bryan has one ‘4’ but three snowmen. I was feeling pretty good after the first hole. I had an okay drive, a great second shot, one chip and lipped out my par putt and settled for bogey. That’s not an atrocious start (though Bryan took a snowman on the first hole). On No. 2, however, I knew I was in for a long day. I hit a very short drive that stayed on the fairway and came up just

short of the green on my second shot. A horrible chip left me with a super long par putt. Well, long story short, four putts later I had a seven on my card and the day didn’t get much better. Now that I’m recalling the round, nearly all of my damage was with the putter in my hand. I simply couldn’t put the ball in the hole. I had little to no trouble getting to the green. In fact, for a bunch of the holes I was on (or within feet) of the green in two shots. I even commented during the round that the pin placements weren’t terribly difficult. I can’t explain why I putted so poorly nor put into words just how bad it was. I missed more than one two-footer. It was bad.

Bryan had the exact opposite problem. He’d take five shots to get on the green and then sink a 20-foot putt. He was skulling chips over the green back and forth like I’ve never seen him do. And then he’d sink an impossible putt. But goodness, if we were playing a two-man scramble we would have been golden. Perhaps it’s because I’ve been playing so poorly or maybe it’s just because I’m officially in love with the sport of golf, but I’ve been eyeing a set of irons in CCC’s pro shop the last few times I’ve been in there. Steve, the course’s pro, said he’d give me a killer deal on them and he can fit them and put thicker grips on them for me. There’s something I never considered before, too. Steve was out and talked to Bryan and I before we teed off on No. 1 and randomly asked me what size glove I wear. I said XL and he said I should consider getting thicker grips on all of my clubs. I have a thick grip on

my putter and it helps me from breaking my wrists. Steve said that thick grips on my irons and driver, etc. would keep me from turning over on the ball. It certainly makes sense. Maybe (hopefully) that’s all I need to do to fi nd my swing again. All right, I did it. I added our scores. It actually wasn’t nearly as bad as I would have guessed. I said I didn’t have anything lower than five, but I also had a lot of fives on my way to a 53 (still…ouch). Bryan took an 8 on No. 9 and finished with a 55. Yeah. Neither of us are terribly happy and we’ll probably never speak of that round again. Again, please send me your suggestions for what to do when you go weeks without making any good shots (perhaps that’s a little exaggeration). And as always, golf is great. Go get yourself some. 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.


28 Local sports

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Impressive Times, Distances, Heights at CCAA Championship Meet, continued from page 25 Gowanda received a first-place effort in the 2,000-meter steeplechase when Hunter Samuelson crossed the finish line in 7:33.52. Dunkirk senior Rachel Rosas held on for second place (8:05.44) and Falconer’s Kirsten Holmberg was third (8:17.98). The girls 4x100 meter relay was one of the tightest races of the day as all eight teams in the finals were separated by less than 1.5 seconds. Falconer held on for the win (53.02) with Dunkirk (53.35), Maple Grove (53.95) and Clymer-Sherman (53.98) all right there, too. Southwestern’s Feldman earned her second first-place finish in the high jump when she bested teammate Diamond Fedrick and Salamanca’s Ryanne Yehl. Feldman cleared 5-feet, 1-inch while Fedrick and Yehl each maxed out at 5-feet even. Silver Creek senior Emily Harford cleared 9-3 to win the pole vault by three inches over Salamanca’s Alyssa Coustenis. Falconer’s Mackenzie Wright leapt her way to a first-place finish in the triple jump with a distance of 35-10 to win comfortably over Randolph’s Makenzie Evans (34-7.25). Another Golden Falcon, senior Alyssa Brooks, also had a lot

of success in her field events on Saturday. Brooks won the discus with a toss of 113-02 and then took second in the shot put with a heave of 31-7.25. Franklinville’s Anna O’Neal won the shot with her toss of 3311.75. The boys meet was filled with just as much excitement and athleticism. The 100-meter dash was ruled by Northern Chautauqua County athletes as Dunkirk’s Nick Barlette (11.49) won the race and was followed by Fredonia’s Matt McCarthy (11.62) and Dunkirk’s Jose Morales (11.63). Barlette and McCarthy then took their talents to the 200-meter dash where they again finished 1-2, respectively. Bartlette crossed the finish line in 23.29 seconds — just a blink of an eye before McCarthy’s 23.33. The Marauders kept up the onslaught in the 400-meter dash with Rashad Graham’s winning time of 51.98 seconds. Graham held off Allegany-Limestone’s Toddrick Mason (52.94) for the win. Dunkirk was finally kept out of the winner’s circle in the 800 meters, but Ethan Francis still gave the Maroon and White a secondplace effort with a time of 2:05.02. Randolph’s Zachary Jackson won the race in 2:02.72.

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ning high jump height of 5-10. Maple Grove’s Howie Nolan cleared 5-8 for second place. In the pole vault, Maple Grove freshman Brad Benson soared over the bar at 12-3 to win the event over Chautauqua Lake’s Trent Howard, who maxed out at 12-feet even. Fredonia jump specialist Matt Civilette won both the long jump and the triple jump with distances of 19-4.75 Falconer’s Mackenzie Wright takes off in the girls and 42-10.5, respeclong jump event during the CCAA Championship tively. Westfield’s Chris Meet, Saturday at Dunkirk High School. (Photo by Cockram (19-00) and Stefan Gestwicki) Dunkirk’s Graham (18The 1,600 meter run break the one-minute 11.25) were second and was won by Maple mark, though Maple third in the long jump. Grove’s Cory Wefing Grove’s T.J. Bihler in 4:24.77. He held off did take third place in Southwestern’s John Allegany-Limestone’s 1:00.97. Martin hurled the disOwen Barber (4:28.82) The 3,000-meter cus 147-feet, 4-inches down the stretch. Bar- steeplechase was on to win the event by ber did break through just three inches over by Clymer-Sherman’s and win the 3,200 Allegany-Limestone’s Odell in 10:07.77. meters (9:39.43) ahead Odell’s margin of vicRoman Greco (144-03). of Clymer-Sherman’s Greco won the shot put tory was more than Josh Odell (9:53.80). (51-11) by more than 10 seconds faster than five feet over teammate Chautauqua County Randolph’s Skyler Pete Harris (46.05.75) athletes took the top Schapp, who placed and Martin (43-11). three spots in the second in 10:18.24. 110-meter hurdles with Dunkirk’s top-seeded The Olean Huskies Southwestern’s Jordan 4x100 relay team lived won the boys DiviPowers earning first up to the hype by run- sion 1 meet with 146 place in 16.08 seconds. ning a blistering time of points, edging out host Silver Creek’s Caleb Dunkirk’s 120 points. 44.50 seconds to hold Makuch (16.45) and Southwestern finished off Olean (45.51) and Maple Grove’s Mitch third with 84 points Gowanda (46.55). Sandberg (16.56) were and Falconer was right In the 4x800 meter second and third, rebehind the Trojans relay it was Maple spectively. with 76 points. GowGrove’s turn to hold anda (56), Fredonia (29) Powers and Makuch re- off Dunkirk. The Red peated their 1-2 perfor- Dragons won the event and Salamanca (24) mance in the 400-me- in 8:22.44 with the Ma- rounded out the Diviter hurdles. Powers ran rauders placing second sion 1 scoring. a 55.58 with Makuch In Division II it was in 8:29.76. right behind him at Allegany-Limestone In the field events, 57.65. They were the taking first place with Dunkirk’s Graham was 146 points. Portville only two runners to at it again with his win-

(111), CattaraugusLittle Valley (97), Silver Creek (73), Frewsburg (44), Westfield (36) and Cassadaga Valley (0) were the other DII teams. Maple Grove dominated the boys Division III meet with 152 points. Randolph (137.5) was right there in second place while CSP (85.5), Franklinville (76), Chautauqua Lake (37) and West Valley (35) rounded out the scoring. The Southwestern Lady Trojans were top dogs in the girls Division 1 meet with 127 points. Host Dunkirk was again second place with 89 points. Also competing in DI were Salamanca (84.5), Fredonia (75), Falconer (71.5), Olean (61) and Gowanda (46). Allegany-Limestone completed the sweep of DII with the girls team winning meet with 150 points. Silver Creek was a distant second with 81 points followed by Portville (78), Frewsburg (77), Westfield (75), Cattaraugus-Little Valley (66) and Cassadaga Valley (21). The Maple Grove Lady Red Dragons were also able to complete the sweep with their 148 points to win the girls DIII meet. Randolph was right behind Maple Grove with 140 points and was followed by Franklinville (106), CSP (88), West Valley (37) and Chautauqua Lake (35).

The Chautauqua Star welcomes all local youth sports information. send us your schedules, scores and photos to stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com.


LoCaL sports 29

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Cycle Chautauqua JCC announces dates For sports Camps Bike tour July 19th Contributed Article

Contributed Article nese Auction on many terrific baskets donated Southwestern Schools Education Foundation by local businesses. All proceeds will benThe Southwestern efit the students and Schools Education teachers of the SouthFoundation is holding western School system its 3rd annual Cycle with projects ranging Chautauqua Bike Tour from arts, sciences, on Saturday July 19. sports and scholarships The tour consists of for graduating seniors. two lengths, a 23-mile Both tours are $25.00 route going half way and include a T-shirt if around the lake with registered by July 7. Ta free crossing on the Shirts may be available historic Stow Ferry, for same day registraand the 43-mile route tion. Please visit www. going the full distance cyclechautauqua.com around the lake. Both for more information tours begin and end at and to register online. the Lucille Ball Memo- You may also contact rial Park in Celoron. Foundation President, At the end of the tour Lori Radack, at Rathere is a free lunch for dack@stny.rr.com. all cyclists and a Chi-

First annual n.C.C.s. golf tournament set For July 19

Jamestown Community College

Jamestown Community College is pleased to announce its 2014 Jayhawks Championship Sports Camps. The camps are designed to improve skills level and increase knowledge of various sports. The camps are directed by JCC’s prestigious coaching staff and involve individual and team instruction, competition and interactive and informative lectures. Participants are provided with the opportunity to review and refi ne current skills, learn new skills and improve on the talent and desire they already possess. This year’s camps and dates are as followed:

Boys Baseball

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- June 30-July 3, 8 a.m.-noon, ages 8-14 - Director: Dick Contributed Article event’s Chinese auction Adams, JCC Baseball Coach N.C.C.S. Golf Tournament are still being gratefully accepted from business- - Instruction in pitches and individuals. The ing, hitting and fieldThe First Annual Northern Chautauqua cost for the tournament ing. Camp also includes is $65 per golfer and ticket to a Jamestown Catholic School Golf will be four-person, Jammers game and Tournament is set best-ball format. Jammers players teachfor Saturday, C H A U R N Included in T ing campers. Tour, E July 19 at A H that cost is hit and play catch at Cassadaga 18 holes of Diethrick Park. Country golf with a Club. cart, a hot girls Basketball - July 7-10, 8 a.m.The tourdog lunch noon, ages 8-17 nament is T at the turn O H H O being hosted L I C S C - Director: George and a buffet by members of dinner after golf. Sisson, JCC Women’s the N.C.C.S. Class For more information, Basketball Coach of 2000 and will raise to donate or to register - Camp emphasizes money for the school’s shooting, 1-on-1, 2-ona team, please contact tuition assistance pro2, 3-on-3 and 4-on-4 Stefan Gestwicki at gram. stefan.gestwicki@star- play and offensive team Donations for the concepts. Introducmediagroup.com. Q

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Soccer Coach - Shot handling and diving techniques, anBoys Basketball gle play, cutting down - July 14-17, 8 a.m.the angle, positioning, noon, ages 8-17 communication and - Director: George understanding formaSisson, JCC Women’s tion will be explored. Basketball Coach All camps will be held - Camp emphasizes at the JCC Physical shooting, 1-on-1, 2-onEducation Complex. 2, 3-on-3 and 4-on-4 Campers are asked play and offensive team to bring to their own concepts. Introducequipment, snacks and tion into speed, agility, strength and jumping.

tion into speed, agility, strength and jumping.

girls volleyball

- August 4-7, 8 a.m.noon, ages 12-17 - Director: Rebecca Zimmerman, former JCC and FSU volleyball player - Participants will develop individual offensive bal skills in all areas of the game and improve defensive skills in coverage, receiving and blocking.

Co-Ed Soccer goalkeeping

- August 14-16, 6-8 p.m. (Th/F), 10 a.m.12:30 p.m. (Sat.), ages 10-17 - Director: J.J. Bilinski, JCC Assistant Men’s

drinks. The cost for each of the camps is $95 per camper with a $10 discount for additional family member or additional week of other sports camps. Campers will be grouped according to age, maturity and general ability. For more information, call (716)-338-1269 or (716)-338-1260.


30 LoCaL sports

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Fundemental Football Jammers will Hold Luncheon with team Camp scheduled and Coaching staff "The Jamestown JamFor July 7-10 mers look forward to Contributed Article Jamestown Jammers

Contributed Article Chautauqua Lake Central School

The Eighth Annual Fundamental Football Camp has been scheduled for July 7-10 at the Chautauqua Lake Central School football facility. The camp is open to all area football players entering grades 3-8 and runs from 8:30 a.m. to noon daily. The camp will feature non-contact technique training designed to improve an athlete’s beginning, intermediate, or advanced skill level. Campers will receive position instruction, speed

and agility training, and offensive/defensive team work. An emphasis will be placed on sportsmanship and teamwork. Camp tuition is $95 for the week and scholarships are available for anyone with financial need. There is limited space available so please pre-register by sending an email to fundamentalfootball@gmail.com or call Joshua Liddell the Camp Coordinator at (716) 640-3580. Please include camper’s name, age, school district, and phone number. We are looking forward to another great football camp!

woody Keyser memorial softball tournament to Be Held June 7-8 Contributed Article memorative T-shirts. Woody Keyser Memorial Softball Tournament

All proceeds from this tournament go to The Woody Keyser MemoThe Woody Keyser rial Fund. Donations Memorial Softball from the Fund are Tournament is slated for made in Woody’s name June 7 and 8. This year to local youth baseball will mark the fifteenth and softball leagues. annual event, which is To participate or for held in Westfield. information on the 2014 Ten-man open modiWoody Keyser Memofied softball teams are rial Tournament, please invited to participate contact tournament in this family oriented director, Steve Keyser, at event. There will be a 716.680.0207. Or, visit $275 entry fee. The top our website www.leaguethree teams will receive lineup.com/thekeyser for prize money and com- more information.

The Jamestown Jammers will be holding a luncheon featuring players and the coaching staff on Thursday, June 12 at the Jamestown Gateway Train Station. Players and coaches will be immersed throughout the event, providing fans with the opportunity to interact, eat lunch with the team, and celebrate the start of yet another season here in Jamestown. Doors will open at 11:30 a.m., and the event is expected to last until around 1 p.m. A train with the players and coaching staff will be arriving at the station around 12:05 p.m. Tickets for the event will be $12 and must be purchased in advance by calling the Jammers front office at (716)664-0915. The Jammers coaching staff this year features a vast amount of Major League Baseball playing experience. Brian Esposito will serve as manager, Orlando Merced as hitting coach, Mark DiFelice as pitching coach, Dominic Cappozzo as athletic trainer, and Anthony Norman as player coach. Esposito began his career in the New York-Penn League with the Lowell Spinners in 2000, and made appearances for both the St. Louis Cardinals (2007), and Houston

Astros (2010). Over the course of 1391 games, Orlando Merced batted .277, with 103 home runs, while splitting time between right field and first base. DiFelice played parts of three seasons for the Milwaukee Brewers, before

fi nishing up his career in 2011. Dominic Cappozzo and Anthony Norman are returning members from the Jammers 2013 staff, and were both integral parts in the Jammers 2013 playoff run.

giving avid Jammers fans the chance to meet and interact with this year's distinguished coaching staff and players. We are also pleased to have this luncheon take place at the train station, which is a historic location in downtown Jamestown," said Jammers General Manager Matt Drayer. The Jamestown Jammers are a Class-A affiliate of the Pittsburgh Pirates. They are owned and operated by a local Buffalo company, Rich Products Corporation, which also owns the Double-A Northwest Arkansas Naturals, and the Triple-A Buffalo Bisons.

Now in every Friday issue of the Buffalo News in Chautauqua County. Pick up the Chautauqua Star for free at our distributors, or grab a copy of the Friday edition of the Buffalo News, where you'll find the Star inserted at no extra cost. Interested in home delivery? Subscribe to the weekend edition of the Buffalo News (Friday-Sunday) to get the Chautauqua Star delivered right to your door. YOUR WEEKLY COMMUNITY MAGAZINE


local SPORTS 31

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Unique Wrestling Event Coming To Jamestown

vendini.com/ticket-software.html?t=tix&e=eba8 a9f5a47aefa2024d1734a5a Filsinger Games Live Event c7410 , call 716.484.7070 or Productions, in conjunction visit the Reg Lenna Center for the Arts located at 116 with BPW and EntertainEast Third Street, Jamement Group, are pleased stown, NY 14701, Mondayto announce that tickets Friday, 10:00am-5:00pm. are now available for The Great Galaxian Bash ocThe Great Galaxian Bash curring Friday, July 11 at Lineup: the Allen Park Ice Rink. Champions of the Galaxy: The Great Galaxian Bash The Live Event will feawill offer two events in one ture: night. Champions of the • Former WWE, ECW and Galaxy: The Live Event; TNA superstar STEVIE a science-fiction wrestling RICHARDS as the “Gashow set 100 years in the lactic Wrestling Federation future featuring the best Founder” Omega of Cetus independent wrestling talent in the country and • Former CZW tag team The Legends of Wrestling champion Alex Reynolds, Supercard presents the as the iconic wildman, the legends of yesterday, the “Savage” Wolf icons of today and the stars • DGUSA, PWG and of tomorrow. Chikara headliner Chuck Tickets start at $7.00 and Taylor as “Evil GameMasthe loudest fans will reter” Thantos   ceive a FREE - Champions • EVOLVE and DGUSA of the Galaxy: The Live favorite Orange Cassidy Event “Space Alien Mask!” as “Galactic Hero” Star Sci-Fi costumes encourWarrior   aged as well! • WPW Empire State To order tickets online champion Malta The please go to https://www. Contributed Article Filsinger Games

Damager and UWE main eventer “Thrillseeker” Sage Strong will portray the team of the “Post-Apocalyptic Head-Bangers” Gladiators of Aethra, Brute and Massacre • The modern day “Greek God,” Papadon and former CZW tag team champion John Silver are cast as “Ancient Time-Travelers” The Greek Gods, Proteus and Actagon • Also starring; Archibald Peck, Jon Bolen, Bill Collier and Louden Noxious (of Chikara and Kaiju: Big Battel fame) as the host! Legends of Wrestling Supercard presents: • The return of the Barber Shop with BRUTUS “THE BARBER” BEEFCAKE and special guest MARTY JANNETTY. • Plus; BCW champion Jon McChesney, Doink The Clown, Criminal Justice, Dark Menace and more!

To learn more about Champions of the Galaxy, please visit championsofthegalaxy.com. The Great Galaxian Bash

will kick off GalactiCon 25, the annual Filsinger Games fan convention to be held July 11-13.

Pinehurst Golf Club: Back In Business continued. “We were shoveling it away.” Star Sports Editor Between lost income After a harrowing few and damages, Swanson days, Pinehurst Golf estimates the storm cost Club in Westfield is the course in the thouopen again and in tipsands of dollars. top shape. Luckily, with some The area was hit by help from members flash floods last Tuesand family, the Swanday night into Wednessons were able to get day morning and the the course back in its course took a major hit. normal gorgeous shape within a few days time. “We estimated that we The bridge to the third tee box was one of the “We had water in places that we never saw water hardest hit areas at Pinehurst Golf Club after flash before,” was the quote from co-owner Ryan got about 5.5 inches “We’re back to normal floods hit the Westfield area last week. (Photo by Swanson after Pinehurst Golf Club was hit by the of rain in about eight now,” Swanson noted. Nolan Swanson) flash flooding last week. (Photo by Nolan Swanson) “We’ve got everything hours,” Pinehurst coplaces that we never saw bridges were either dam- “The creek came up that there was silt owner Ryan Swanson in tip-top shape thanks water before. All of our aged or washed away. so fast and so high everywhere,” Swanson to a lot of hard work.” said. “We had water in By Stefan Gestwicki


32 LoCaL sports

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

SOFTBALL CLASS AA BRACkET

SOFTBALL CLASS B BRACkET

2014 Section 6 Girls Varsity Softball Class AA Sectional Bracket Round 1

Round 2

(1) Clarence 16-1-0   May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ clarence high school   

(8) Frontier 7-8-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Frontier HS  (9) Jamestown 11-3-0

Round 1

(1) Clarence 

(8) Frontier 

May. 30 , 4:45 PM @ clarence high school       

(4) Orchard Park 12-5-0    

Final

   

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ Orchard Park    (5) Kenmore West 11-5-0  

   

(4) Orchard Park 

   

(2) Niagara Wheatfield 11-4-0   May. 28 , 4:45 PM @ Niagara Wheatfield   

    () To Be Determined   

(7) Williamsville North 

(7) Williamsville North 8-7-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ williamsville north high school    (10) West Seneca West 3-12-0  

    (3) Niagara Falls 11-3-0   May. 28 , 4:45 PM @ Niagara Falls   

(6) Lancaster 10-5-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Lancaster High School  (11) Lockport 2-12-1

May. 30 , 4:45 PM @ To be Determined        () To Be Determined   

(6) Lancaster 

Round 2

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ Hougton Park   

(8) Alleghany-Limestone 8-6-1  

Round 3

() To Be Determined 

May. 30 , 4:45 PM @ Cattaraugus High School   

(4) Westfield Academy 

(8) Alleghany-Limestone 

(5) Cattaragus / Little Valley 12-1-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Cattaraugus High School  (5) Cattaragus / Little Valley   

(12) Randolph 2-8-0

 

Jun. 3 , 6:00 PM @ jefferson middle school   

(6) Franklinville 

(4) Westfield Academy 13-2-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ westfield academy  (13) Silver Creek 4-12-0

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ westfield academy   

(2) Olmsted 8-4-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Hougton Park  (15) Maple Grove 2-16-0

 

(7) Barker   

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ Baker High School   

(7) Barker 8-6-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Baker High School  (10) Cassadaga Valley 6-7-0

(15) Maple Grove 

(3) Chautauqua Lake 11-1-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ chautauqua lake high   school  (14) Holland 1-11-1

May. 30 , 4:45 PM @ franklinville elementary   

(3) Chautauqua Lake 

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ chautauqua lake high   school   

(7) Barker 

(6) Franklinville 13-2-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ franklinville elementary  (11) Frewsburg 4-11-0

(6) Franklinville   

() To Be Determined   

Final

     

Final

Round 4

Round 3

(1) Depew 

(2) Eden 

 

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ Depew HS   

(1) Depew 

(2) Eden 

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @     eden high school 

(8) Leonardo da Vinci 12-3-0   May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Hougton Park   

(7) Alden 11-2-0

(9) Gowanda   

(10) Olean 

May. 22 , 4:45 PM @     Alden HS 

(9) Gowanda 13-3-0

(10) Olean 10-4-0

() To Be Determined   

May. 30 , 4:45 PM @ Depew   HS 

(4) Fredonia     14-1-0       May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ fredonia high (4) Fredonia      school 

To Be Determined

   

School (18) Lackawanna 4-8-0

   

Round 1

   

Round 2

To Be Determined May. 29 , 4:45 PM @   Jun. 4 , 5:00   eden high school  PM @ To be Determined  () To Be       Determined 

(3) City Honors 11-1-0

(11) Royalton-Hartland

May. 22 , 4:45 PM @     McCarthy Park 

(14) Tonawanda 

(11) Royalton-Hartland

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ Roy Hart High School     

(14) Tonawanda 7-6-0 May. 21 , 4:45 PM @ veterans park ton  (19) Charter School of Applied Technology 2-12-0

(20) Medina 2-13-1  

May. 27 , () To Be 4:45 PM @ fredonia high Determined  school 

(11) Wilson   Central 9-6-0 May. 21 , 4:45 PM (11) Royalton-Hartland  @ Wilson High

(12) Falconer   

(14) Tonawanda 

May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ Roy Hart High School     

(8) Alleghany-Limestone 

May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ allegany-limestone  (9) Portville 5-12-0

   

(13) Cleveland Hill     8-5-1 May. 21 , 4:45 PM @ Cleveland Hill (13) Cleveland Hill     HS 

Round 4

Final

    (5) Cattaragus / Little Valley 

   

SOFTBALL CLASS C BRACkET (1) Middle Early College 14-3-1  

   

(17) Dunkirk 8-7-0  

2014 Section 6 Girls Varsity Softball Class C Sectional Bracket Round 1

(1) Depew 11-3-0   May. 23 , 4:45 PM   @ Depew HS 

Round 3

(2) Eden 12-0-0   May. 22 , 4:45 PM @     eden high school  (15) Newfane   8-6-0 May. 21 , 4:45 PM @ Newfane High (15) Newfane 

To Be Determined

() To Be Determined           

Round 2

(16) Southwestern     7-8-1 May. 22 , 4:45 PM (16) Southwestern @ southwester     high school 

() To Be Determined 

    Jun. 4 , 4:00 PM @ Niagara Wheatfield           

2014 Section 6 Girls Varsity Softball - Class B Sectional Bracket

Round 3

(12) Falconer   12-4-0 May. 22 , 4:45 PM @ falconer high (5) Akron    school  (21) John F   Kennedy 1-11-0 May. 23 , 4:45 PM @ Akron High     School    (12) Falconer 12-2-0      

School (22) Salamanca 0-10-0

() Wilson Central 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SOFTBALL CLASS D BRACkET

2014 Section 6 Girls Varsity Softball Class D Sectional Bracket Round 1

Round 2

(2) Pine Valley 8-7-0  

May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ pine valley jr/sr high school   

(1) Panama 8-7-0 May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ panama high school  (8) West Valley Central 1-12-0   (4) Brocton 5-8-0 May. 27 , 4:45 AM @ brocton high school  (5) North Collins 5-10-0   (3) Forestville 7-6-0 May. 27 , 4:45 PM @ forestville high school  (6) Ellicottville 3-11-0

Final  

(2) Pine Valley 

(7) Clymer 2-10-0

   

May. 30 , 4:45 PM @ pine valley jr/sr high school   

()

@   

(3) Forestville   

()

To Be Determined

n.C.C.s. Holds sports awards Banquet

Northern Chautauqua Catholic School held its sports awards banquet last Thursday evening in the school’s gymnasium. Attendees were treated to a wonderful buffet dinner prior to the awards presentations from the coaches. All athletes were recognized for their contributions to the Purple and Gold. (Photos by Stefan Gestwicki)

got news?

The Chautauqua Star welcomes all local youth sports information. send us your schedules, scores and photos to stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com.


5/28/2014 8:27 AM 1 of 7

2012 Section VI Baseball 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

2014 Class A1 Brackets

School Orchard Park Niagara Falls Lancaster Lockport Clarence Frontier Williamsville North Niagara Wheatfield Kenmore West West Seneca West Jamestown

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

baseball class aa bracket

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

1 Orchard Park

8 Niagara Wheatfield

9

9 Kenmore West

5

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 1:00 PM Niagara Falls HS Turf

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14

School Hamburg Grand Island Iroquois Hutch Tech Williamsville South Starpoint Kenmore East Sweet Home Williamsville East North Tonawanda West Seneca East

baseball class a1 bracket Hutch Tech

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

REGIONALS

Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Orchard Park

Niagara Wheatfield

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

1 Hamburg

4

8 Sweet Home

11 Jamestown

7 School Williamsville North 9 1 City Honors Williamsville North 12 2 Fredonia 3 Burgard 10 West Seneca West 0 4 Eden Williamsville North 5 Olean 2 Niagara Falls 2 6 Medina 7 Tonawanda 8 Newfane go on to play at States in Binghamton (4) Winners 9 Alden Saturday, June 14, 2014 (Game times 10 Depew 11 Dunkirk Class AA: Spartan Field (Maine-Endwell HS)

3

6 Starpoint

11 West Seneca East

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

1 City Honors

3

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 4:00 PM Deithrick Park, Jamestown

Crossover Wed, 06/04/14

Date:

Wed, 06/04/14

Time: Site:

TBA TBA

Class B Champion

Eden

0

1

Date: Sat, 05/31/14 Time: 4:00 PM Site: Deithrick Park, Jamestown

Class B1 Champion

12

0

Date: Time:

Sat, 06/07/14 TBA

Site:

Section 6 TBA

at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm)

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 7:00 PM Deithrick Park, Jamestown

Depew

5/28/2014 8:27 AM 7 of 7

Fredonia

REGIONALS Date: Sat, 06/07/14 Time: TBA Site: At Section 5

3

2014 Class D Brackets School

1 Pine Valley Winners go on to play at States in Binghamton (4) 2 North Collins Saturday, 3 Ellicottville June 14, 2014 4 Clymer Class B: Binghamton University (Game times at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm) 5 Brocton

4400 Vestal Valley Pkwy E, Binghamton, NY 1390 6 West

6 JFK

0

baseball class d bracket

7 Sherman 8 Panama

Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 10:00 AM Deithrick Park, Jamestown

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14

REGIONALS

REGIONALS

Date: Sat, 06/07/14 Time: tba Site: At Section 6 1

4 Clymer

Pine Valley

Date: 5/29/2014 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed 8

Brocton

Class D Champion 5 Brocton

10

3 Ellicottville

12

6 West Valley

5

Date: Sat, 05/31/14 Time: 10:00 AM Site: Deithrick Park, Jamestown Ellicottville

2 North Collins

Date: 5/29/2014 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed 4

North Collins 7 Sherman

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14

B1 Vs. B2 CROSSOVER

1

Winners go on to play at States in Binghamton (4) Saturday, June 14, 2014 (Game times at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm)

7 Cleveland Hill

Date:

Wed, 06/04/14

Time: Site:

TBA TBA

1

7 Maryvale

0

3 Akron

1

Date: Sat, 05/31/14 Time: 7:00 PM Site: Deithrick Park, Jamestown

8

Maryvale

3

5/28/2014 8:27 AM 6 of 7

Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

2

Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

1 Westfield

8 Holland

4

9 Maple Grove

5

REGIONALS 0

Date: Sat, 06/07/14 Time: TBA Site: Section 6 TBA

at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm)

5 Allegany/Limestone

13

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 1:00 PM Deithrick Park, Jamestown

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14

REGIONALS REGIONALS

Date: Sat, 06/07/14 Time: TBA Site: At Section 5

5

Westfield

Allegany/Limestone

1

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed 0

16

Frewsburg Frewsburg

Class B2 Champion

13 Randolph 3 Chautauqua Lake

6 Portville

Date: Sat, 05/31/14

1

Time: 1:00 PM Site: Deithrick Park, Jamestown

13

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

7 Olmstead

10

0

Chautauqua Lake

7 Portville

11 Barker

Class C Champion

4

0

Chautauqua Lake

JFK

22

Time: 4:00 PM Site: Lewiston-Porter

0

baseball class c bracket

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

14 Silver Creek

9

5

A2 Champion

Date: Sat, 05/31/14

School Albion 1 Westfield 2 Cassadaga Valley 3 Chautauqua Lake 2 Albion 5 4 Frewsburg 5 Allegany/Limestone 6 Portville 7 Olmstead 8 Hollandgo on to play at States in Binghamton (4) Winners 9 Maple Grove Saturday, June 14, 2014 (Game times 10 Franklinville 11 Barker Class A: Sylvester Field (Union-Endicott HS) 12 Cattaraugus/Little Valley 1200 Main St, Endicott, NY 13760 13 E Randolph 14 Silver Creek 15 WNY Maritime

4 Frewsburg

4 Royalton Hartland

Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

12 Cattaraugus/Little Valley 0

4

Cleveland Hill

9

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

4 14 Olmstead

3

Cassadaga Valley

16

6

10 Franklinville 10 Salamanca

East Aurora

Class B Champion

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

JFK 11 Wilson

6

Maple Grove

0

Fredonia 2

Crossover Wed, 06/04/14

3

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

TBA TBA

2014 Class C5 Brackets

9

Southwestern

Class A Champion

Time: Site:

A1 Vs. A2 CROSSOVER

10 Amherst

REGIONALS

Southwestern

10 Depew 2012 Section VI8 Baseball

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

5/28/2014 8:27 AM 5 of 7

8

0

4 Springville

2012 Section VI Baseball

Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Falconer 2

5 Southwestern

12 Lackawanna

Medina

2

8

9 CSAT

Wed, 06/04/14

Cheektowaga

baseball class b2 bracket

8 Falconer

Date:

6 Cheektowaga

1200 E Main St, Endicott, NY 13760

Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14 TBA Section 6 TBA

0

5 Lewiston Porter

3

Starpoint

0

Crossover Wed, 06/04/14 TBA TBA

Springville

Gowanda

6

1

4

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 4:00 PM Lewiston-Porter

6

10

Time: 1:00 PM Site: Lewiston-Porter

4 Suspended top 5th School 1 Gowanda 2 Leonardo da Vinci 3 Akron 2 Grand Island 3 4 Royalton Hartland 5 Southwestern 6 JFK 7 Cleveland Hill 8 Falconergo on to play at States in Binghamton (4) Winners 9 CSAT Saturday, (Game times 10 SalamancaJune 14, 2014 11 Wilson Class A: Sylvester Field (Union-Endicott HS) 12 Lackawanna

Suspended 4th

7 Tonawanda

Starpoint

1 Gowanda

Olean

11 Dunkirk

2

4

11

3 Burgard

Semi Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

0

A1 Champion

1

5 Olean

6 Medina

Iroquois

9 Lake Shore

Date: Sat, 05/31/14

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

0

1 Pioneer

Thu, 05/29/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

2014 Class B2 Brackets

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14

13

4

0

6

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Newfane 9 Alden

Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Pioneer

10 North Tonawanda

B1 Vs. B2 CROSSOVER

Suspended 6th 8 Newfane

4 Hutch Tech

North Tonawanda

at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm)

baseball class b1 bracket Quarters Tue, 05/27/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

6

2012 Section VI2 Baseball 7 Kenmore East

750 Farm To Market Rd, Endwell, NY 13760

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

baseball class a2 bracket

Pre-Quarters Fri, 05/23/14 5:00pm Higher Seed

Lake Shore

5/28/2014 8:27 AM 4 of 7

2

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

0

TBA TBA

Williamsville South

Suspended in 8th

2014 Class B1 Brackets

5 Williamsville South

Date: Sat, 05/31/14 Time: 1:00 PM Site: Niagara Falls HS Turf

2

2012 Section VI Baseball Frontier

Wed, 06/04/14

Time: Site:

3

5

Class AA Champion

9

Date:

Class A Champion

A1 Vs. A2 CROSSOVER

School Pioneer Albion East Aurora Springville Lewiston Porter Cheektowaga Maryvale South Park Lake Shore Amherst BYE

8 South Park

Sweet Home 9 Williamsville East

4 Lockport

6 Frontier

Regionals Sat, 06/07/14 TBA Section 6 TBA

10

Postponed 5/28/14

3 Lancaster

Crossover Wed, 06/04/14 TBA TBA

2014 Class A2 Brackets

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

Hamburg

3

Date: Thu, 05/29/14 Time: 5:00pm Site: Higher Seed

5 Clarence

Finals Sat, 05/31/14 1:00 PM Lewiston-Porter

Date: Sat, 06/07/14 Time: TBA Site: Section V

9

5/28/2014 8:27 AM 3 of 7

2012 Section VI Baseball

local sports 33 5/28/2014 8:27 AM 2 of 7

2012 Section VI Baseball

2014 Class AA Brackets

7 Cleveland Hill 2 Leonardo da Vinci

0

2 Cassadaga Valley

REGIONALS Date: Sat, 06/07/14 Time: TBA Site: At Section 5

0

Winners go on to play at States in Binghamton (4) Saturday, June 14, 2014 (Game times at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm)

Accidents • Social Security Disability Workers’ Compensation

Class B: Binghamton University 4400 Vestal Pkwy E, Binghamton, NY 1390

15 WNY Maritime

7 5

Cassadaga Valley

0

Winners go on to play at States in Binghamton (4) Saturday, June 14, 2014 (Game times at each site 10am, 1pm, 4pm) Class C: Conlon Field at MacArthur Park 1123 Vestal Ave, Binghamton, NY 13903

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo 81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701

(716) 484-1010

Representing Injured People and Their Families

Class D: Broome CC 907 Upper Front St, Binghamton, NY 13905

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34 nationaL sports

golisano expresses plans to Buy Bills

The land where the proposed stadium AP Sports Writer would be built belongs to Pyramid ManageFormer Sabres owner Tom Golisano has met ment Group, which is owned by Robert Conwith Buffalo Bills officials and public leaders, gel, Scott's father. The Syracuse-based compaand informed them of his interest in purchas- ny is one of the largest ing the NFL franchise, shopping mall developers in the northeast. said people involved with the negotiations. A person at Golisano's office told the AP One person said Wednesday that he has Wednesday that Golisano also has had talks no comment regarding the Bills. Golisano also with developer Scott Congel to be his partner failed to return a mesin the potential owner- sage left on his cellphone. ship group. The person Congel declined to added that their discus- comment about a posions have included the tential partnership with proposal of building a Golisano in an interview new stadium in West with The Buffalo News Seneca, about a 10-min- published on the newsute drive from the Bills' paper's website Wednescurrent home, Ralph day evening. Congel did Wilson Stadium. The confirm he has made people spoke to The plans to redevelop the Associated Press on the Shops at West Sencondition of anonymity eca land, which would because Golisano has include the potential of not publicly announced building a 60,000-plus his plans. seat stadium. By John Wawrow

usa Hockey Championships Contributed Article Hockey's ties with the Associated Press

USA Hockey has selected Buffalo to host both the under-18 women's and sledge hockey world championships next year. The eight-team women's championship will be held from Jan. 4-12. The sledge hockey championship will be held April 24-May 2, and also feature eight nations. The selection of Buffalo, announced Wednesday, strengthens USA

NHL's Sabres and the city as a hockey market. The increased interest in Buffalo coincides with the Sabres building a two-rink entertainment and hotel complex, which will be connected to their downtown arena. The rinks are scheduled to open in September. The Sabres are already hosting USA Hockey's next two annual All-American Prospects games. Buffalo also is a candidate to host the 2018 world junior championships.

The Bills are on the market after the team's Hall of Fame owner and founder, Ralph Wilson, died in March. Wilson's estate hired an attorneys and an investment banking firm last week to oversee the sale. They are expected to begin contacting prospective ownership groups by the end of next month. A new owner could be identified by as early as the end of July. The new owner would require approval from 24 of the NFL's 31 owners. New York City real estate mogul Donald Trump has already announced his interest in buying the team. Bills Hall of Fame quarterback Jim Kelly has also said he has had talks to partner with numerous ownership groups. Golisano's entry into the bidding process does not come as a surprise.

He first discussed the possibility of buying the Bills not long after purchasing the Sabres out of bankruptcy in 2004. Golisano said he would especially become involved in an ownership group if there were any fears of the team relocating. Wilson's death has raised concerns about the franchise's longterm future because of the possibility the team could be sold and eventually relocated to a more prosperous market such as Toronto. Golisano sold the Sabres in 2011. Later that year, he became involved in a group that failed in a bid to purchase the Major League Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers. The 72-year-old Golisano made his fortune founding Rochesterbased Paychex, a payroll processing firm.

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

His net worth was most recently estimated by Forbes to be at about $2 billion. He's from Rochester, but now makes his home in Florida. He came to prominence in New York in the late 1990s, when he made three unsuccessful gubernatorial runs. Congel was previously a principal at Pyramid. He has most recently run into difficulties attempting to redevelop the Medley Centre mall outside of Rochester. The mall is now vacant. Earlier this month, The Rochester Democrat and Chronicle reported that Monroe County officials voted to declare that Congel was in default of his tax deal by failing to invest at least $165 million to redevelop the property. Pyramid's holdings, by comparison, have been lucrative with the com-

pany estimated to bring in estimated $5 billion in annual revenue from its 17 properties. The land the Shops at West Seneca are located upon are partially undeveloped and on the site of a former mall. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell has said a new stadium would be the next step in securing the team's long-term future. New York state has also hired an architectural and design firm to identify between three or four sites across the region that could serve as the team's new home. The Bills are essentially locked into playing at Ralph Wilson Stadium through the end of the 2019 season under the terms of the lease the franchise reached with the state and county in December 2012.

2014 Stanley cup playoffs


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

nationaL sports 35

Johnson’s title defense is on after win

wins over the steadiness of points racing. That's led to a flurry of drivers taking the checkJimmie Johnson's run ered flag - 10 of them at another Sprint Cup through 12 races - all title is on and could gleefully celebrating bring him a piece of their near-assured spot NASCAR history. in the 10-race champiJohnson's victory in onship run at the end. the Coca-Cola 600 on Johnson had been on Sunday night all but the outside of that until locked him into the new, expanded champi- his record-breaking onship Chase format. If seventh career win at Charlotte Motor the 38-year-old JohnSpeedway. He outlasted son pulls it off, it'll be his seventh series crown second-place Kevin Harvick and Matt to tie the NASCAR Kenseth in third to pick mark shared by Richup his fourth victory ard Petty and the late all-time in NASCAR's Dale Earnhardt. longest race. NASCAR leaders ''The first goal is to changed the emphasis make the Chase,'' Johnin qualifying, putting more of a premium on son said. ''You want to By Pete Iacobelli AP Sports Writer

win races at the end of the season.'' Few had done that better when it counts than Johnson. He's collected 14 Chase victories in his six title runs, including a pair last season that led him to title No. 6. It's a recipe, combined with the No. 48's typically solid performance, Johnson was certain would prevail no matter how many outside the race shop raised questions. ''Of course, we want to win early and often,'' Johnson said. ''But we were holding steady in championship points. In my opinion, I don't believe there will be 16 different winners.

''I felt like a strong championship points position would get us into the first phase of the Chase,'' he added. ''Granted, tonight simplifies things.'' Next week comes Dover where Johnson owns a record eight victories, then Pocono where Johnson's won three times. When Johnson broke through for his first crown in 2006, he and Knaus used the formula to add four more in one of the series' most dominant stretches. After Johnson finished sixth in 2011 and third in 2012, he was back on top last season and moved one step closer to the record

with two drivers who were part of NASCAR's first Hall of Fame class five years ago. Johnson, who had a Hall of Fame vote as Sprint Cup champion, isn't thinking much about that yet. The 38-yearold star is eager to build on his dominant showing in Charlotte. Johnson took his first pole of the season Thursday and was strong in practice Saturday. He led 165 of the 400 laps, proving his strength at the start before settling into the rhythm of NASCAR's long, long night. Johnson led 10 different times, including a final time with nine laps left

when he swept past Kenseth in Turn 4 and was never pressured on his way to the checkered flag. With a race win fi nally checked off his to-do list, Johnson can concentrate on prepping for the 10-race playoffs later on. Johnson earned the 11th career Coca-Cola 600 victory for car owner Rick Hendrick, who's got no doubt Johnson and Knaus are pointed to another big season. ''What they've been able to accomplish together, it's been amazing,'' he said. ''I always say I'm just glad I don't have to race against them.''

NASCAR SPRINT CUP STANDINgS THROUgH MAY 28, 2014 Rank Driver 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

Jeff Gordon Matt Kenseth Carl Edwards Kyle Busch Dale Earnhardt Jr. Jimmie Johnson Joey Logano Brian Vickers Brad Keselowski Ryan Newman

SAS 4 8 dal 3

Points Starts Poles Wins Top 5 Top 10 Rank Driver

432 421 408 408 394 388 378 365 361 361

12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12

0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 0

1 0 1 1 1 1 2 0 1 0

5 4 3 3 6 4 6 2 4 0

9 9 7 6 7 7 6 5 5 4

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20

Greg Biffle Kevin Harvick Kyle Larson Denny Hamlin Austin Dillon Paul Menard Kasey Kahne A.J. Allmendinger Aric Almirola Clint Bowyer

Points Starts Poles Wins Top 5 Top 10

351 345 344 340 334 328 324 314 312 309

12 12 12 11 12 12 12 12 12 12

1

HOU 2 5 por 4 4

LAC 4 6 gSW 3 OkC 4 7 MEM 3

0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

2 4 2 2 0 1 1 1 1 1

IND 4 8 ATL 3 1

SAS 4 5 por 1 1

1 5

SAS 2 2 OkC 2 1

3

2

0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

LAC 2 2 OkC 4 3

4 2

IND 4 WAS 2

4 5

IND 2 MIA 3

3

BkN 1 2 MIA 4 6

6

CHI 1 WAS 4 TOR 3 BkN 4

MIA 4 7 CHA 0 2

4 6 5 3 1 5 4 3 3 3


36

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Your Weekly Community Newspaper MarcHing Band can driVe Falconer March-

Business notices giFt sHoP inVentory 4sale LARGE variety

NEW ITEMS from former yard/garden decor shop $9000+ retail value MUST SEE! MAKE OFFER! 716-761-7157

Big wareHouse sale Sat

May 31st 9AM-1PM. Atlas Pickers. 1061 Allen St Jamestown. Antiques, Tools, Furniture Parts, more

entertainment Music For Parties Cock-

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

eVents Come to the YASSOU FESTIVAL June 13th & 14TH, 11am to 11pm @ St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church

yassou FestiVal

ruMMage sale Falconer Marching Band to hold a rummage sale on May 31 from 9-3 at the Falconer Fire Hall. souP-er

saturday

Soup Cookoff At Crossroads Market Benefits Lily's Hope. Sat., May 10. www.thecrossroadsmarket.com

miscellaneous Furniture

For

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Two end tables; small coffee table; two corner stands. 716-661-9354

ing Band will collect bottles/cans on May 31 in Falconer, Gerry, and Ellington areas. iMMaculate cleaning &

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people meeting people young 50’s Man seeks lady Attractive Man seeks

Lady 40+ for companionship prefer Non-Smoker likes to do many things lets talk. 716-374-3289

60 year old Male looking for female between

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crossroads MeMorial wknd: Yardsale @

Crossroads, Free Setup. Music, BBQ Benefits Legion. Open Sat&Mon. 6017 Wfld-Sherman Rd

crossroads Market oPen May 3rd, 2014 To

December 20th, 2014 From 9 To 5 Every Saturday. Also Open On Memorial Day, Labor Day, And Black Friday.

crossroads-looking For Vendors That Of-

fer Hand Made Items. Please Call 716-679-8894

looking For Muscians

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notice Crossroads Market: Scenic Westfield Market Seeks Agri-Vendors, Crafters, Artists. Open Sat, May-Dec. seeking Vendors

|

CLassiFieds Week of May 30, 2014

misc help wanted Personal aid wanted

College age female who lives in the area year round. To teach computer skills and drive errands. $12/ hr. Please leave message. Westfield. 716-326-7846 Looking for Collectors in Chautauqua area. (855)-2480489 ext. 302 HelP wanted

part time wanted MecHanic

needed

madenford spring is growing & needs help.call or stop in 716-672-7242

sales help wanted HiMes auction co. Onsite Estate Auctions, Farm Dispersals, Liquidations, Consignment Auctions. Call today for apt. 716-499-1418

computers 7in 4.0 Poloroid taBlet

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daycare

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Section C

sPring cleaning sale!

Items from closets, book shelf, toy box, cupboards,craft room, garage. 424 Lord Dunkirk Sat 5/31 9-2 lower 48 HouseHold sale 2 Days Only May 30

10-6pm 31 9-2pm 6436 Eiden Rd 1 mile S of I86 off Panama Stedman Rd check website 716-499-4460

estate sale Huge Estate sale Friday Saturday and Sunday lots of Antiques furniture cloths kitchen ware linens wood working tools appliances and much much more priced to sell! 2255 Lennox Street Jamestown 9-3 pm all three days sale SaturdaySunday, May 24-25. 9am - 4pm. 6029 Route 60, Sinclairville. Next to Scott Farms

yard

triPle dresser/Mirror Thomasville match-

ing set in solid white oak. 32X72X19. Excellent cond. In Fredonia. Call:

uniQue cHest

1920’s

cedar

Blue Bird by Dillingham. Beaded Trim, Ball & Claw feet. 700.00 OBO 716-985-4094

antiQue tools sale Hand Saws,

For

Planers, Files, Large Wrenches, Sickle, Plows, more. 716-484-4160.

BooKs $5 for large box full. 716-4889094

Books & noVels

camping eQuipment tent & eQuiPMent 2 per-

son tent, 4 lanterns, 2 ground pads, double air mattress, coleman propane stove, all for $120 814-757-8395

COLEMAN LANTERN (WHITE GAS ) $20.00 716-672-2746

lantern

caMPing stoVes For sale Call 716-484-4160

for more info.

antiQues for sale standard twin tractor Antique Walk-Be-

hind Garden Tractor with cultivator. $825.00 673-1240 gMc truck Model 300

Very Good Condition 2950.00 673-1240 antiQue 1920’s secretary Mahogany Desk

Flip down w/3 shelf bookcase. Serpentine front Ball & Claw feet. 700.00 obo 716-985-4094

caregiVer registered

|

antiQue BedrooM Furniture Ornate Full size

bed frames and dressers Call 985-4094

farm eQuipment Super H with wide front end. $1200 obo. Please call 665-4196 if no answer please leave a message.

iH tractor FarMal

Massey Ferguson MF 20

3 Cyl Gas. Hi Low Trans. 8 spd Rear Hydraulic Coupler. Foot Accelerator. Diff. Lock 716-474-7997 Hydraulic Power Pack

Brand new SPX Stone. Single acting, 12 volt DC with reservoir and remote. $325. 716-341-9299 716-341-9299 Manual log sPlitter

716-484-4160


classifieds 37

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 Hydraulic Power Unit

With 6 cylinder gas Ford motor. Self contained power unit. Needs gas tank. 716-595-2046. CAT Model D333A Powerunit Serial # 53B1668.

Series A. With Linde hydraulic pump. 716-595-2046. John Deere 310B Backhoe/ Loader. Serial #

1318121. 3 Cyl Diesel. Starts & runs good. 716595-2046. Ford 5550 BackhoeLoader Starts & Runs

Good. Engine completely rebuilt 3 years ago. 716-595-2046.

Michigan Wheel Loader With Forks. Model

85A series 2. Gas engine missing carburetor. Not running. “As is.” 716595-2046. Large Tanks

Industrial

1,000 to 12,000 Gallons. 716-595-2046.

John

Deere

Bucket

Part # AT193778. Serial# 113403. Capacity 18” 2.3 cubic ft std. 716-484-4160. 4 Wheel Loader Tires

23.5-25. 17 1/2” diameter. 23 Holes. Fit a Fiat 745. Other Wheel Loader Tires available 716-595-2046 2 Brush Hogs For Sale

Case Brush Hog and Woods Model M5. 716595-2046. Flail Mower And Sweepers/ Sweeper At-

tachments. 716-595-2046

Ferguson Tractor For sale is a Ferguson tractor. Good shape. $1,400. 716-792-9762

Vintage Table & Chairs

Table, 2 extensions and 2 chairs. $50.00 716-985-4094

Diningroom Table & Chairs Solid wood table

and 6 chairs. 195.00 Call 673-1240

Power Lift Recliner

Excellent Condition 185.00 Tan Color. call 673-1240 Mattress

for

Sale

11” twin mattress, fairly new, good condition. 716-673-1447 Lazy Susan And Cabinets (Lower Cabinets)

For Kitchens and Bathrooms. New condition. 716-484-4160.

Quality Furniture Parts Former Crawford

Co. Bed & Foot Heads, Cabinet Doors, Dresser/ Drawer Parts, Table Tops. 716-484-4160

Vintage Stereo Console

Electrophonic AM/FM Stereo, 8-Track, Record Player. Good condition. Low price. 716-484-4160. Wood Computer Desk

Wood Computer with hutch. $25 716-672-2414 METAL FUTON LIKE NEW

Used one time cost $265.00 asking $150.00. 716-680-2873

household goods for sale Cherry roll top desk

Must sell Cherry roll top desk $250. Or best offer. 716-640-4940

Kitchen Chairs 2 match-

furniture

ing kitchen chairs. Dark wood color. $20 for the pair. Jamestown. 716524-0577

POWER RECLINERTWEED TAN Purchased

lawn and garden

in September 2013 from Raymour

POWER LIFT CHAIR-TAN

Purchased on from Raymour

2/3/14

John Deere Tractor:

23 Hp Kohler V twin engine, 48” Mower, Mulcher. Priced to sell! 716-488-9094

Yard Or Porch Swings

Hand Crafted 6 Wooden Swings. Howard-Stop By & -Rock & Relax This mer! 716-326-3040

Foot Call See-Sum-

Tiller/Cultivator Stihl Yard Boss New! Priced to sell. (716)488-9094 Various

Lawn

Tools

Landscape Bar - $20. Spade - $15. Hedge Trimmers (New) - $10. Jamestown 716-524-0577 48.5 CC BICYCLE ENGINE

KIT. Everything but the bike. Engine, cables, gas tank etc. Plus directions for dummies $400 cash 716-490-4258 $50 a face cord or $60 delivered. 716-708-9789

firewood

misc for sale Harley Davidson Zippo $30 New, Eagle de-

sign, lifetime warranty, solus664@yahoo.com for pictures.

Various Size Stereo Speakers, Cb Radios And Mic's $5.00 To $10.00 Ea. 716672-2746

Sewing Machine Built in Table,Heavy duty $75. 716-488-9094

Demco Tow Dolly, 8-1/2' Wide, With Surge Brakes, 4400 Lb. Capacity With Auto Steer And Spare Tire $850.00 716-672-2746

NEW 2 BOTTLE WOOD WINE Carrier. $15.00 716-

Speakers & Cb’s

Tow Dolly

Numerous Boxes Of 45 And 33 Records. Make Offer 716-672-2746

Old Records

Large Oak Desk, Excellent Condition. $55.00 716-672-2746 Desk

Browning Cb Browning Eagle Mark 3, With Golden Eagle Mic. $200.00 716-672-2746 Assorted Used Tires

Assorted used tires for sale, call for sizes and prices. 716-410-1099 21 speed $99 716-488-9094

Mountain Bike

BEAUTY SHOP HYDROLIC

For Sale $25.00-$40.00 a truck load of slab wood. call (716)708-9789.

The Woods

CHAIR. $75.00 716-785-1242

785-1242

USMC NCO OFFICERS SWORD Sword/Scab-

bard, Stainless steel blade 34”, Etched USMC pattern, Makes a Nice Dad's Day Gift $250.00 716-374-3289 White outside door. Standard height. 30 inches wide. Solid exterior. Doorknobs attached. $20 716-524-0577

Outside

Door

ELECTRIC PAINT SPRAY GUN

$15.00. Call 716-679-0203

CuddyCabin. Mercruiser 350 magnum motor & outdrive. GPS, Fishfinder.Extras! Sell/health reasons. $8,000. 716-736-5004 86 Four Winns

music Acoustic Guitar 12 String Fender 12 string

in excellent condition. Comes with case. $250 716-934-9593 Guitar:Accoustic Child

size with case New! $39 716-488-9094

sporting goods Adult combo skis $59 716-488-9094

Water Skis:

Black & Decker Belt Sander, In Excellent Condition $10.00

Belt Sander

Remington Hybrid Rifle REMINGTON SUM-

MIT HYBRID .177 Air Rifle W/ Crossman 4 X 15 Scope. DEC App For Small Game $100 Photos 716-374-3289

Generator Gas powered

electric portable. Priced to sell. 716-488-9094 Fuel

Storage

Tank

Named by our peers to:

Comes with pump and filter. Approx. 150 gallons. 225.00 673-1240 Deck Railing Spindles

Used deck spindles. Still in good shape.Good for your project. 50 cents each. 716-934-9593 6’ Buffet Table Buffet table in very good condition. Older very sturdy, no sags, fold in legs. $20 716-934-9593 Lodge cast iron Wok

Large cast iron Wok, very good condition. Used very little. $25 716934-9593

rating A+

A Pe rsonal Injur y Law Fir m

ALERT - NO-FAULT BENEFITS UNDER ATTACK

• If you have been injured in an auto accident, New York State Law requires the insurance carrier for the vehicle you were in to cover your related medical expenses and any lost wages (Insurance Law Section 5103).

• Recently, many insurance carriers are attempting to avoid this legal duty by paying biased doctors, often from outside the area, to support them in cutting off these important benefits.

CAMPBELL & SHELTON LLP has taken the following steps to protect our clients: • We will send an investigator to any suspicious exams and videotape the physician. • We will sue any insurance carrier who denies our clients their benefits without a valid basis (we recently obtained a judgment against Allstate for a client’s unpaid benefits, costs and interest). For these and many other reasons, if you are injured in an automobile accident you need experienced and capable legal representation as soon as possible.

Brand New Storm door 32x80 Self-storing

door. Bought at Valu and won't fit. $60/obo 716934-9593

FREE CONSULTATION | Call 992-9300 | w w w.campbellshelton.com 314 Central Ave., Dunkirk | 509 N. Main St., Jamestown | 8274 Main St., Eden


38 CLassiFieds Brand new Muskie lure BoX Brand New Plano

Large Fishing Lure Box-Several Compartments. Sturdy Locks-Plenty Of Storage $40.00. 716-374-3289

gazelle eXerciser

(716)488-9094

$39

BowFleX eXercise MacHine Priced to sell. 716-

488-9094

Men's/ Boys $75 716-488-9094

Mountain Bike:

nordictrack eXercise

Machine Priced to sell. 716-488-9094 elliPtical

carPenter

winter items

eXercise

Machine Priced to sell! 716-488-9094 Yamaha 6 gal marine fuel tanks. 2 metal, 1 plastic. $75 for all obo. Will sell individually. 716-753-7440

Marine Fuel tanks

gyM eQuiPMent Everlast Heavy Bag for sale. Boxing/Kickboxingplus weight set. $125 Bag like new. Call Mark 716-664-7936

tools generator gas Powered Electric portable

tools

Craftsman Radial Arm Saw 10” w stand never used $300; Dewalt Planer 12 1/2 “heavy duty, like new $200; Portable Air Tank never used 12” x 18” $30; Air Compressor heavy duty for nailers 4 gal w hose Campbell Hasfeld $150; Porter Cable framing nailer $250; Porter Cable finish nailer $100; Campbell Hasfeld Brad Nailer $100; 7000 Paslode nails framing & finish $100 814-757-8395

wood add on Furnace

Working wood add on furnace. $100 or BO. You remove. 716-672-2414

A Husky-German Shepherd mix puppy. Please contact Diane 716-753-2118

1/2 Inch Craftsmen Large Industrial Drill, $75.00 716-672-2746

sHiH-tzu PuPPies For sale Two males, out-

Power

drill

tool caBinet New Craft-

men Tool Cabinet, With Drawers And Shelves (Must See) $120.00 716672-2746

95% sHiH-tzu 5%? 1 girl left! Trimmed, bathed, outside trained, 1st shots, de-wormed, nails cut. $250 Call Diane 716-753-2118 FeMale yorkie CKC registered purebred, black & tan yorkie. 11 weeks old.Family raised, vet checked,1st shots & wormed. 100% money back guaranteed. $850.00 716-549-4615

other animals yearling colt For sale 3/4 Morgan colt for

Sky Kennel Ultra pet shipping crate. Large size. Used once. Excellent condition. 716-753-7440 sky kennel large

dogs

Various Spray Guns, Grease Guns And Buffers $10.00 Ea. 716-672-2746

Various tools

ty trained, de-wormed, 1st shots, trimmed, ready to go! $350 ea.Call Diane 716-753-2118

Vacation places tHe Villages Fl. 55+ HoMe 2 bed 2 bath $1700

mo. May-Sep, $2300 mo. Apr, Oct-Dec, $3700 mo Jan-Feb. Weekly also. Call for info 716-785-2372

95% sHiH-tzu 5% ?

Found in stockton

side trained, shots, de-wormed, nails cut, trimmed, family raised. $350 ea. Call Diane akc Pies

cHiHuaHua

PuP-

$550.00. 2 males, 1 female. Vet checked, shots. Will be small, parents under 5 lbs., Dunkirk NY 716-952-9511

houses Portland 3 Bed House 750/ Available mid July.

Nice yard etc 750/mo plus security. Call 792-7243

unfurnished apartments 2Bd on cHaut’ lake Ren-

ovated apt. on Chaut' Lake in Celoron. Large layout, appl, D/W. From $625+, call 716.450.2254

west ellicott, JaMestown 3100sf, tri-level,

furn. w/Mercedes. 4br, 3.5b, gour. kit, 2 car garage, 2fplc, 1.15acres, $339,900

Port cHarlotte Fl. HoMe 3 Bed 2 Bath home.

$400 Wk. or $1500.00 Month. 10 min. to beach. Call for more info. 716640-6553

wanted 1 or 2 bedroom apartment, or house, with electric heat, in Jamestown. Need 220 wiring for electric cookstove and electric dryer, laundry hookups, shower. Call 716-665-5048 want aPartMent

pet supplies 1 male 2 females ready for their new home $225.00 each tri color saddle backs 716-269-2109

akc Beagle PuP

For woodworking $99 716488-9094 Jointer/Planer:

sHiH=tzu PuPPies For sale 2 males outside pot-

sale, $1,000 OBO Call for info. 716-983-8333

One female left! House broken, bathed, nails cut, de-wormed, shots. $250 Call Diane 716-753-2118

priced to sell 716-488-9094

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

houses tiMBerFraMe HoMe $329,500 Custom built

4BR/2.5Ba Timberframe home is perfect for vacation or permanent home. 1 min. from Timber Creek golf course, 5 mins. from Chautauqua Lake. Plenty of space for cars, boats, campers, snowmobiles. Phone Ron (716)7822502 or email rmazany@ mazanyoffice.com For pictures online Zillow: http://www.zillow. com/homedetails/1694Blockville-WattsFlats-Rd-AshvilleNY-14710/29916236 zpid/ Craigslist: http://chautauqua.craigslist.org/ reo/4454539217.html 716-782-2502

air conditioning heating Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

auto repair and parts cookes transMission

More than just Transmissions-Howard does many types of Auto Services & Repairs Call today! 716326-3040 MadenFord sPring & auto WE do all types

of repairs to cars trucks trailers less than competition, compare prices 716-672-7242

Builders and remodelers Holt general contracting Meeting ALL

of your Building, Home Improvement & Remodeling needs! Fully licensed & insured. Serving Chautauqua County & NW Pa. BBB - A+ rating & A rating on Angies List. Customer service IS our mark of excellence! Check us out on the web for a full listing of our services www.holtcontractingwny.com 716-640-0604

coMPlete tion New

construc-

construction, remodles, editions, porches, decks and patios, roofs, windows and doors, siding, and painting. Call complete construction today for a free quote at 716-4896109. 716-489-6109

a+ construction Siding, Roofing & Decks and interior remodeling. Call Doug for your free estimate.(716)224-2156

ceramic tile Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

cleaning “Maid2sHine” Looking For A HouseKeeper? I Have Over 30yrs Exp And I Come With Great References! Call For Info 716-397-4089

concrete Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

electrical serVices Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

fencing Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

flooring Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

www.classifiedsonus.com


CLassiFieds 39

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

general serVices Holt general contracting All types of

service & repairs for your home, including snow removal & rooftop Ice & snow removal. 716640-0604 Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

insulation Holt general contracting Blown in Cellu-

lose & Fiberglass, Rolled - Get a tax break! Great rates! 716-640-0604

landscaping rototilling

septic tanK and drains Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

siding and awnings Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

tree serVices Bentley

Holt general contracting Design & in-

stall! Spring & fall cleanups. - Very affordable! 716-640-0604

Holt general contracting See our Main

care

Free estimates from a fully insured tree care service. WE TAKE TREE CARE SERIOUSLY! 716736-3963

windows

serVice

Troy-bilt Rototilling = Excellent quality gardens & landscaping. Reasonable rates (716)488-9094

tree

Holt general tracting New

con-

Construction, Replacement, Energy Star Rated - Also Doors , Garage Doors & Repairs. 716-640-0604 Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

miscellaneous autos

eQuiPMent rePair lawn

Motorcycle rePair Motorcycle and Motorscooter repair. BIKERBOB'S 125 Central Ave. Dunkirk, N.Y. 716-952-9395

pole Buildings Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

roofing Holt general contracting See our Main

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

1995

2009 cHeVrolet iMPala lt 3500 V-6. 89k miles.

Model a Ford 2 door

saturn

ion

$9,995. 716-337-0077.

2005 cHeVrolet iMPala

3400 V-6. 106k miles. Power - Windows, Locks, Mirrors, Seats. $5,995. 716-337-0077.

2007 Ford Fusion se 4 cyl automatic. 109k miles. Power Sunroof. 6 disc CD Player. Over 30 mpg. $7,995. 716-337-0077. 2008 Ford Focus ses

4cyl, 130k miles. Cloth Interior. Power Sunroof. $5,995. 716-337-0077. 2006 cHeVrolet iMPala lt V-6, 124k miles. Power

- Windows, Locks, Mirrors, Seats. $6,995. 716337-0077. 01 nissan sentra gXe 5 sP Reliable 4cyl 1.8L

126HP, Nice, Conv Pkg, Newer Tires & Inspection, OnRoad, 41 MPG! 196k 2,900 716-365-5027

1995 cHrysler leBaron Nice convertible.

Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

& GARDEN. Can fix all 716-965-2193

2.2 Chevy 4cyl. 106k miles. Cloth Interior. $4,995. 716-337-0077.

2005

2000 Ford taurus V63.0 Auto-trans, Frontwheel-Drive w/2 new tires, A/C, Cruise, PWRwindows, locks, mirror. 4 new snows, great shape & runs excellent, just passed inspection, 125k miles $2,499. 716672-6167 2002

Buick

regal ls

3800 V-6. 119k miles. Cloth Interior. Runs Excellent. $4,495. 716-337-0077.

2000 Buick century custoM 3100 V-6. 79k

miles. Cloth Seating. Runs Excellent. $4,595. 716-337-0077.

toyota

caMry

AUTO, 192K MILES. EVERYDAY DRIVER. TEXT 716-413-6237.

Needs restoration and has mas many parts. Call 679-0203

2005 Ford Freestyle awd 120,000 Miles. SEL.

All Power. 3RD Row Seating. Please Text 716413-6237.$4500

2003 dodge durango slt 4WD, 4.7 Liter. No

Rust. $3500. Please Text. 716-413-6237

Boats water skis: kids training skis with instructions

$49 716-488-9094

16-Foot sailBoat Hand-

crafted 16-foot sailboat made from Western Red Cedar. joe.100zeros@ gmail.com, $25,000. 412833-8493 1987 tHoMPson dayton 270 Cabin Cruiser I/O V8

w/ trailer. $6500. good condition. winter inside storage. 352-406-5166

86 Fourwinns 225 cuddy

81K miles. Asking $2000 or best offer. Will forward pics. 716-785-3110. 716-785-3110

350Merc, Garmin GPS, fishfinder, bimini top, 87EZ Load trailer, Many extras. 716-736-5004

1995 cadillac teXas car Sedan $800 Call Jeff

motorcYcles

716-753-2118

2004 nissan sentra 4 cyl, 5 speed. 131k miles. Gets 30 mpg and runs excellent. $4,495. 716337-0077. 2004 cHeVrolet iMPala

V-6. Auto. 127k miles. Keyless Entry. Runs Excellent. $5,495. 716-337-0077. ‘03 Mercury grand MarQuis Ultimate Edi-

tion. 4.6 V-8. 83k miles. Runs Excellent. $5,495. 716-337-0077.

suVs 1996 cHeVrolet taHoe ls 4x4. 350 V-8. 115k miles.

$4,995. 716-337-0077.

2002 JeeP grand cHerokee Laredo. 4x4. 4.0

Straight 6 cyl. 102k miles. Runs Excellent. $7,995. 716-337-0077.

trucKs 2001 dodge raM laraMie SLT 4x4 Extended

Cab. 318 V-8. 138k miles. $5,995. 716-337-0077. 1996 dodge raM laraMie SLT 1500 Extended

Cab. 2 Wheel Drive. 360 V-8. 119k miles. $3,995. 716-337-0077. 2002 dodge dakota Red.

2 Wheel Drive. 3.9 Magnum V-6. 5 Speed. 92k miles. Bedliner. $4,295. 716-337-0077.

2003 silVerado eXt caB

4x4, 4 Door, 4.8 V-8, 94k miles. Runs excellent. $9,995. 716-337-0077. 2005 silVerado z-71 4X4

Ext Cab. 5.3 Vortec V8. 155k miles. Elec Rear Defogger. Tonneau Cover. Bedliner. $8995. 716-337-0077 2000 cHeVy s-10 Blazer

4x4. 4.3 Vortec V-6. 125k miles. Cloth Interior. $4,295. 716-337-0077.

Biker BoB’s M/c serVices Parts & Svces for

50/36 X 15lt tires 4- 50/36 X 15LT TIRES MOUNTED ON CHROME RIMS, EXCELLENT CONDITION $200.00 716-672-2746

Biker BoB’s M/c serVices Helmets, Gloves, Oil,

50/36 X 15lt tires 4 50/36X 15LT ires with chrome rims... Excellent condition $200.00 bo.Phone 672-2746

foreign and domestic motorcycles. 125 Central, DK, N.Y. 952-9395

Filters, Batteries, Tires, Tubes, Brakes, Bulbs and more! 716-952-9395 1996 Harley daVidson

Softail custom FXSTC with removable trike and conversion kit. 716965-4217

2003 cHeVrolet silVerado Extended Cab

4 door LS. 2 wheel drive. 5.3 V8. 105k miles. With Tonneau Cover. $6,995. 716-337-0077

2002 Ford F150 “FX4” 4X4

4 Door, Extended Cab. 4.6 Triton V-8. 117k miles. Bedliner. Runs Excellent. $7,995. 716-337-0077. 2004 gMc sierra 4X4

Single Cab. 4.3 Vortec V-6. Bedliner. 73k miles. $7,995. 716-337-0077.

2000 Ford ranger Xlt 2wd 4 door. Florida

truck, 74K, A 1 condition. $5999.00 price negotiable. 716-397-1153

Vans 2003 dodge sPort Red.

caraVan

7 passenger. 5 door. 3.3 V-6. 145k miles. Cloth Interior. $4,995. 716-337-0077. 1998 Ford windstar 3.0 LITER MOTOR. RUNS & DRIVES $1950. PLEASE TEXT 716-413-6237.

Vehicle accessories 4 tires (like new) 185/65/15. $185. call 664-7936 Mark or Debbie All Season Radials

tires For sale

PHilliPs trailer Low body, dual axles, heavy duty tires, electric brakes, 13ft 6in long x 6ft wide, all steel great shape, & new paint. $3000 716-326-3006.

antiQues Fountain Pens I am interested in buying your Vintage Fountain Pens. Contact Jim at 716 (5952161). 716-595-2161

miscellaneous LOOKING TO PURCHASE OLD FREDONIA SEED MEMORABILIA OF ALL KINDS... 716-785-1242

Fredonia seed


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Chautauqua Star May 30, 2014  

The May 30, 2014 edition of the Chautauqua Star.

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