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Week of July 5, 2013

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Vol. 6, No. 27 – FREE

Portland Bicentennial Celebration

7534 ROUTE 380, STOCKTON, NY

July 12-14

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Infinity The 2013 bicentennial logo was designed by Portland native, John Baldridge.

By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

The town of Portland kicks off a three-day event commemorating its 200 year anniversary on Friday July 12. In celebration of the town’s rich history, the festival’s daily highlights including kids activities, craft and food vendors, historical displays and daily music headliners including Sean Patrick McGraw, “Porcelain Bus Drivers,” and “Widow Maker.” Except for historical displays and

Brocton High School alumni activities, all events will take place at the John Dill Post 434 American Legion in Brocton. According to chair Dave Travis, the event kicks off on Friday at 4 p.m. with a festival idol karaoke on the main stage, a beard judging contest at 8 p.m. and live music by “Porcelain Bus Drivers” from 9 p.m.- 1 a.m. on the main stage. At 6 p.m. there will be a posting of the colors by the legion. Saturday’s events start with the strong man contest at 10 a.m.

Sean Patrick McGraw performs Sunday, July 14 at Portland’s Bicentennial Celebration. Other headlines include The Porcelain Bus Drivers and Widow Maker.

followed by a pie contest, (with cash prizes) and auction. A magic show in the kids’ area is scheduled for 1 and 3 p.m. Step ‘n to the Beat Exercise program takes place at 3 p.m. Festival idol karaoke semi-fi nals will be underway at 4 p.m. on the main stage. At the same time, a historical display and school tour is planned. Fireworks are planned at dark and “Widow Maker” will provide live music from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. A tour of the Portland Evergreen Cemetery will be conducted by town historian Jim Boltz, taking

place at 11 p.m. Also on Saturday is the alumni golf event at 8 a.m. followed by a social hour at 5:30 and dinner at 6:30. Sunday will wrap up with a grand parade at 1 p.m. downtown, including 56 units, followed by an ice cream social. Other Sunday events include a horseshoe tournament, and festival idol karaoke finals at 3 p.m. Sean Patrick McGraw caps off the evening with live acoustic

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Lost Places Chautauqua County of

the Columbia Hotel Built anD financED By notaBlEs, frEDonia’s “crown JEwEl” was Known for its amEnitiEs the building and site in 1892 and began extensive renovations. Managing Editor Formally a rooming house and smaller hotel, the building was A renowned architect who derenamed the Columbia Hotel in signed Fredonia’s iconic Village 1908 and grew to included 70 Hall, Opera House and what is rooms with 170 feet of frontage now the current Brookside Bed facing Barker Common. Accordand Breakfast, was also known ing to the “Fredonia Sesquicenfor his design of the village’s Co- tennial Souvenir Historical Book: lumbia Hotel, an attraction for 1829-1979,” it also contained well-heeled travelers in the early three prosperous business includ1900s – which promised all the ing J.D. McClaren’s Durable amenities of its day. Dry Goods Store, Charles S. Standing in the current location Austin’s Newsstand and DeForest of One Park Place – or probably Straight’s Clothing Store. Raybetter known by its former name mond Tastor also had billiard - The Russo Building, the site has tables in the basement. since become the retail hub of the According to Fredonia historian community. Todd Langworthy, Fenner and Curtis wanted to make The CoWell-known in their time, the lumbia as appealing to travelers principals – Enoch Curtis, and as possible, with the convenience Dr. Milton Fenner purchased By Patricia Pihl

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Fredonia History Days

TABLE OF CONTENTS

wEEKEnD to incluDE musical pErformancEs By “lEmon 12” anD “allEGhEny crossinG”

MAIN

Pg 2-3: Community News Pg. 4: Women and Health Pg 5: Community News Pg 6: Religion Pg 7: Community News Pg 8: Entertainment Pg 9: Movies and Calendar Pg 10: 4th of July Pg 11: Education Pg 12: Education Pg 13: Community News Pg 14: Featured Advertiser

SPORTS Pg 1-4: Local Sports Pg 5: National Sports Pg 6-7: Classifieds Pg 8: Featured Advertiser

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

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

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Scott Wise Star News Writer scott.wise@starmediagroup.com

For lack of all things cliché, I thought I would be fitting to write a commentary about the latest addition to our family. Andrew Wise was born on June 21, and has been bringing joy to our lives every minute since then. You may remember a commentary that I wrote just over two and half years ago, at Christmas of 2010. My son Joshua had been born the month before, and it was a traumatic and miraculous experience for us. We maintain to this day that God truly healed our son, after he was born not breathing and showed all the signs of a child that would develop serious developmental disabilities. Now, Joshua is a happy and healthy two year old, who fulfi lls the role of a two-year-old boy in every capacity. From joyfully peeing on the dresser to jumping off of things that

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

Managing Editor

Patricia Pihl pat.pihl@star-mediagroup.com

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

News Writer Scott Wise scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com

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

Graphic Designer

Patrick Westin pat.westin@star-mediagroup.com

General Questions & Subscriptions admin@star-mediagroup.com

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

July 1 Brandon S. Redeye – Jamestown Jeannette E. Romer- Lakewood Gladys Sophia Ford – Jamestown Don W. “Papa Don” Breads - Mayville June 30 Kenneth C. Bourne – Westfield Carmen C. Montanez – Dunkirk Herbert L. Robbins – Salamanca, Frewsburg Shirley Curtiss - Sherman June 29 Laurence “Larry” C. Wells

of all ages, so they were a welcome addition to the schedule of Fredonia HisJoshua, 2, and Andrew, one week. tory Days. As part of the Fredonia Allegheny Crossing is an are most likely too high for it has brought my first History Days celebraold time string band featurhim, he is walking, talking born. We weren’t sure just tion on Saturday July 20, ing music from the Victoproof that God is a loving how Joshua would take to “Lemon 12” will appear in rian era into the twentieth Father who is still in the having to share all of his the Village Gazebo from century. The leading healing business today. well-deserved attention, but 1:30-3:30 p.m. and “Almembers of the seven he has taken to his brother Back to the new guy, legheny Crossing” from member group are Dick with so much love. though. His birth was a 3:30 – 5:30 p.m. and Carmen Gilman from complete 180 from JoshI’ve mentioned before Lemon 12 is an acoustic Fredonia, who themselves ua’s. After only eight hours that my parents suffered rock group featuring local were well known of labor, my wife gave birth through a number of veteran musicians Rik performers in the popular to our latest bundle of joy. miscarriages, and through MacKenzie, Pete Majka local group “The Newton She was up and walking it all I can remember so and Eli Tederous. Their Street Irregulars”. The soon after and we brought desperately wanting a performances include hits Gilmans perform with him home the next day. He sibling. I wanted the little from the 60s and beyond Allegheny Crossing only has been a peaceful baby, brother or sister to play by artists like The Beatles, occasionally, so Fredonia and makes some of the best with, take care of, make Eric Clapton, The Doobie History Days is thrilled to faces that I’ve ever seen on mud-pies with, swim with Brothers, Supertramp, have been able to include a child. or what have you. Joshua Pure Prairie League, Seals their talents in this year’s has that now, and I feel as Truthfully, though, my and Crofts, Cat Stevens, event. For those who like to though we have given him favorite part of having Jethro Tull and many othdance to the old style tunes the greatest gift we could. another boy is the joy that ers. of Americana, Allegheny Lemon 12 also performs a Crossing will get the crowd number of original songs as tapping their feet and grabwell along with their huge bing a partner for this old variety of classic rock hits. fashioned street dance. Lemon 12’s acoustic show is appealing to audiences Contributed Article Todd Langworthy

II – Blasdell, Cherry Creek Ruth S. Dodds – Jamestown Wilda Marie Curtis - Mayville Gregory S. Harwood Bear Lake, PA LaVerne E. Durlin Youngsville, PA Hazel M. Anderson –Lakewood Deborah A. Padgett- Jamestown June 28 Patricia A. DobrynskiDunkirk Sophie Kucharski – Dunkirk Dorothy M. Baldwin Fredonia

William L. “Grandpa Bill” Stankey – Randolph Edward J. “Ed” Tavalsky Jamestown Edward E. Peterson Jamestown Neva Y. Anderson -Warren, PA June 27 Mary T. Porpiglia Dunkirk David Lee Jensen - Jamestown Patricia L. Shay - Jamestown, Ontario Halsey V. Willover - Jamestown June 26 Nancy J. Jones -Lakeland, Fla., Forestville

Teresa J. Vetillaro - Jamestown Raymond C. Brooks Little Valley Daniel A. Backus - Jamestown June 25 Richard K. Darroch - Bemus Point Grace A. Barrus - Jamestown Autumn Ann Foster Jamestown Richard A. Fairbanks -Kiantone Sharon D. Fleming - Kennedy Philip C. Kahabka – Dade City, Fla.

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pet of the Week

In celebration of Independence Day, while we are waving our flags we will also waive the adoption fees on all senior pets. We have senior dogs in small, medium and large as well as a huge variety of senior cats to choose from. Senior animals make great pets as you know their personalities, they tend to be calmer and are past the “kitten” and “puppy” stages. Senior doesn’t mean old – it means previously loved! If you could welcome a senior dog or cat into your home, please stop by the Strunk Road Adoption Center. You are sure to fi nd one the fits your family! This special will run from 6/28 through 7/6! This reduced fee adoption event is made possible by a grant from the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation.

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


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Public Service Commission to Hold Public Hearing On nrG repowering sEnator younG urGEs all concErnED citiZEns to attEnD puBlic hEarinG at suny frEDonia on July 15 Contributed Article Office of Senator Catharine Young

Saying it is “a great victory for taxpayers and the community,” Senator Catharine Young (R,C,I-Olean) announced that concerned citizens will be granted the opportunity to have their voices heard about the future of the NRG power plant during a public hearing at SUNY Fredonia about the competing NRG and National Grid proposals currently under review by the Public Service Commission. Senator Young, who has been leading the fight to save the NRG plant, today announced that the PSC has responded positively to her request to hold a local public hearing. The event is scheduled at SUNY Fredonia’s Williams Center MultiPurpose Room on Monday, July 15. Presentations by National Grid and NRG with a question and answer period will be given from 6 to 7 p.m., and the hearing will begin at 7 p.m. An administrative law judge will preside over the hearing, and people from the audience will be allowed to testify. As Chair of the Power Up Western New York (Pow-

erUpWNY) coalition supporting efficient, long-term energy projects in Western New York, Senator Young wrote a letter dated June 17 to PSC Chairman Garry Brown asking that local residents be given the chance to voice their concerns in person about the impact of shutting down the plant. In the letter she wrote, “The residents of the City of Dunkirk and the surrounding region will be significantly affected by the PSC’s decision in this case. It is only right that the members of the community that are directly impacted by these proposals be given a voice in this critical matter, and granted a hearing with those making the decisions.” The agency started a 45day public comment period beginning on June 12 and ending on July 26. The PSC is expected to make its fi nal decision in August or September, according to Senator Young. “The future of the NRG power plant holds profound consequences for our people and community. It is the largest taxpayer in Chautauqua County, and the school and city receive an enormous share of their budgets from the NRG PILOT payment. If the

plant closes, we lose our tax base, jobs, and our ability to generate Western New York power. The potential for massive property tax increases and devastating school, city and county layoffs is “NRG’s proposal would repower the plant with clean natural gas, save existing jobs, put hundreds of New Yorkers to work, ensure a reliable source of power for Western New York, reduce energy costs for consumers, secure and stabilize our tax base for years to come, and lower emissions,” Senator Young said. National Grid’s plan opts for shutting down the NRG plant and installing longdistance transmission line upgrades instead. It is unclear under National Grid’s proposal to the PSC where the replacement power will be generated, but is anticipated that the electricity will come from out-of-state plants that have far less stringent pollution controls than New York State. “The PSC is to be commended for listening to the people. I am grateful for their responsiveness by scheduling this forum, which will allow citizens to hear more about the competing proposals and ensure that their concerns

are raised,” said Senator Young. Because public comments and input from those affected will weigh heavily on the PSC’s decision-making, Senator Young is encouraging all concerned citizens to attend the public forum and submit their comments via mail or online at: http://documents.dps. ny.gov/public/MatterManagement/CaseMaster. aspx?MatterCaseNo=12E-0577 Letters can be brought to and submitted at the forum or mailed to: Acting Secretary Jeffrey Cohen, NYS Public Service Commission, Agency Bldg. 3, Empire State Plaza, Albany, NY 12223. Any letter submitted via mail should be sure to reference Case #12-E0577. “We need a huge citizen turnout to show the PSC how crucial the repowering project is to our community. I urge everyone to attend the hearing and consider testifying or bringing a written letter in support of repowering to personally submit at the forum if not mailing or submitting online beforehand. Our future depends on it,” Senator Young said.

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Jamestown ymCa Offers Summer Food Program to Help Kids Get their ‘Fill of Food and Fun’ thE JamEstown family ymca Joins national anti-hunGEr Effort to sErvE 4 million mEals to KiDs, in partnErship with thE walmart founDation the Y will strive to serve 4 million healthy meals and snacks to 100,000 kids this summer. To ensure that fewer kids “In order for kids to mainand teens go hungry this tain good health, they need summer, the Jamestown proper nourishment as well YMCA is offering a free as activities to keep their Summer Food Program minds and bodies active,” through their day camp said Ronda Migliore, Child programs, thanks to a Care Executive, Jamestown $20,000 grant from the Family YMCA. “The Walmart Foundation. YMCA’s Summer Food Combining food and fun, Program will help kids stay the program will prowell-nourished, active and vide nutritious meals and energized, and also provide snacks, plus activities to some relief to families who keep kids’ minds and bodneed support in providing ies active. The program more food when school is runs through the YMCA’s out.” various day camp proParticipants in the Jamegrams at the Jamestown, stown Family YMCA’s Eastside, and JNP camp Summer Day Camp Food locations from June 24 to Program will receive nutriAugust 23. tious meals and snacks evThe Jamestown Family ery day at camp, and enjoy YMCA’s Summer Day a variety of fun activities at Camp Food Program is three locations throughout part of a national partnerthe city. The Jamestown ship between YMCA of YMCA hosts two day the USA and the Walmart camp programs; Camp Foundation to address Discovery for children ages child hunger in commu5-7 and Camp Chautau nities. While more than for children ages 8-12. 30 million children in Both camps start on June low-income communities 24 and operate Monday receive free or reduced-cost Friday from 7:30 a.m. to meals during the school 5:30 p.m. through August year, only 2.3 million of 23. YCamp JNP provides these same kids have acprogramming for children cess to free meals when ages 5-7 at the Immanuel school is out. The JameLutheran church on 2nd stown YMCA will serve Street from 8:30 a.m. to over 120 children here in 5 p.m., Monday - Friday Jamestown in collaboration from July 1 to August 23. with Chautauqua OpEvery Monday - Friday, the portunities, Inc. At more Eastside YMCA provides than 900 summer food programming for children program sites nationwide, Contributed Article Jamestown YMCA

ages 8-12 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and our Middle School Academy provides programming for middle school students from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information and program brochures, contact the Jamestown Family YMCA at (716) 664-2802. The Y is committed to youth development, healthy living and social responsibility and is working to ensure that all kids have access to meals, as well as healthy food options, so they can continue to be healthy and thrive when out of school. In partnership with the Walmart Foundation, the Y’s Summer Day Camp Food Program is part of a yearround effort to fight child hunger. During the school year, the Jamestown will also serve healthy meals and snacks in its afterschool programs to provide kids with nourishment and academic enrichment. To learn more about the Jamestown Family YMCA’s Day Camp Summer Food Program, email rmigliore@jamestownymca.org or visit www.jamestownymca.org About the Y The Y is one of the nation’s leading nonprofits strengthening communities through youth development, healthy living and social responsibility. Across the U.S., 2,700 Ys engage 21 million men, women and children

– regardless of age, income or background – to nurture the potential of children and teens, improve the nation’s health and wellbeing, and provide opportunities to give back and support neighbors. Anchored in more than 10,000 communities, the Y has the long-standing relationships and physical presence not just to promise, but to deliver, lasting personal and social change. ymca.net About Philanthropy at Walmart Walmart and the Walmart Foundation are committed to helping people live better through philanthropic efforts. By operating globally and giving back locally, Walmart is uniquely positioned to address the needs of the communities it serves and make a significant social impact within its core areas of giving: Hunger Relief & Healthy Eating, Sustainability, Career Opportunity and Women’s Economic Empowerment. Walmart and the Walmart Foundation are leading the fight against hunger in the United States with a $2 billion commitment through 2015. Walmart has donated more than 1 billion meals to those in need across the country. To learn more about Walmart’s giving, visit foundation.walmart. com.

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SPeCiaL SeCtiOnS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

HEALTH SECTION

WCa Hospital Hospitalist Program Hospitalist? Patients of local physicians and medical groups who have decided to use the Many times, we are asked hospitalist service to manby our patients and famiage their patients care in lies, “what is a hospitalthe hospital. ist?” In this month’s health Patients who do not have a column, we would like to describe what a hospitalist primary care physician. is and how a hospitalist’s Patients from outside the contributes to the care of region who do not have a patients who are admitted local primary care physito a hospital. cian. What is a Hospitalist? Hospitalists provide many Hospitalists are physicians benefits to your doctor. who specialize in caring for For Your Doctor patients in the hospital and Good communication who normally do not have is vital to the success of an outpatient practice. any Hospitalist Program. They manage all aspects of Your primary care physia patient’s medical treatcian will receive a copy ment from the time of of the hospital Discharge admission until discharge, Summary, which summaworking collaboratively rizes your hospital stay. By with the patient’s primary coordinating your care in care physician. They only the hospital, we are able to see patients in the hospital. allow your primary care Who is cared for by a Contributed Article WCA Hospital

physician more time to treat and care for his or her office-based patients. For You Hospitalists are available to you and your family throughout the day and night while you are in the hospital. A member of our Hospitalist team is available around the clock to provide you a high quality standard of care. This facilitates communication as well as allows us to followup and act upon test results and consultations as they happen. Our goal is to provide you with the best care available in the most compassionate manner possible. What are the advantages of being cared for by a Hospitalist? Hospitalists work only in the hospital and are available, on-site 24-hours-a-

day at WCA Hospital. Hospitalists are very familiar with hospital procedures and processes at WCA Hospital. This allows them to efficiently order tests, consult other specialists, and adjust treatments. Knowing their hospitalized patients are under expert care, primary care physi-

cians are able to spend more time caring for their patients in the office. Ask For Help The next time you or a loved one is admitted to WCA Hospital and under the care of a Hospitalist, talk to the Hospitalist. Ask how to contact a Hospitalist and what would be the best times to do so. Ask

the Hospitalist how long he or she will be on duty. Review any medical lists with the Hospitalist. For a brochure on the WCA Hospitalist Program, contact WCA Hospital Public Relations at (716) 664-8614 or visit us on the web at www.wcahospital.org.

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WOMEN’S SECTION Women that Save Lives thE womEn (anD man) of cassaDaGa firE DEpartmEnt’s Ems sQuaD

By Dodi Kingsfield Star Contributing Writer

Deep in the hills of western New York lays the bucolic village of Cassadaga, where snow is predicted in feet and small town life is suspended in time. Within this closed knit community are a unique group of women that are not just wives, mothers, daughters and sisters, they are the glue that helps keep Cassadaga citizens safe. They are the women that save lives. They are the Cassadaga Fire Departments Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Squad. These seven outstanding women (and one man) work their day jobs (or night jobs) for a paycheck and during their free time, volunteer as EMTs (emergency medical technicians) to serve their community during times of need. They are also firefighters. Some are the daughters of firefighters or

other EMTs; others have a spouse in the fire department or they were cajoled into volunteering by a close friend. Regardless, these natural born caretakers use their skills on a completely different level. Many of them are already trained health care professionals, such as nurses or aides, or take care of loved ones with health needs such as an elderly parent or child with special needs. With additional training, these highly qualified women become EMTs and extend their nurturing to the remainder of their community. It requires special skills and characteristics to become a successful member of this elite group of women. To become an EMT, over 200 hours of formal training is required, in addition to mandatory refresher courses and learning new techniques every three years. From a personality perspective, these ladies are assertive; Type A, get it done kind of gals. They know when to take charge; they leave their egos at the door and work well together as a team. They are friends outside the squad, they support each other through thick and thin and remain calm in challenging

her medication every once in a while. They need to calm down Miss Suzy when her husband comes home intoxicated and pry fat Bob out of the bathtub at least once or twice a year. They are the keepers of Cassadaga’s secrets, and through HIPPA laws, it remains that way for a reason. But these women also act as psychologists, counselors and advisors in addition to their medical assistance. They lend shoulders to cry on, cook meals for the elderly and communicate difficult information to family members. They hold hands with their anxious Pictured above are Connie Dugas, Jaclyn Wojcinski, Laura Logan, Terry Penhollow, patients, lend a kind ear or Annette McChesney and Dana Dubois of the Cassadaga EMS Department. Missing from provide reassuring words the photo are Barb Swansfeger and Kyle Balona, the only man in this group. to a scared loved one or simply go for a walk to get situations. They are natural line officer and has reof their lives. They attend someone’s mind off things. delegators, positive comcruited her adult daughter church, send their kids to They provide these services municators and as women, as a volunteer as well. The school and are members not only for their commuthey multi-task well. squad and the firefighters of the local Legion. They nity members, but for each have a symbiotic relationknow their neighbor’s other. These women are Known by their fellow ship: they watch each intimately, borrow cups of their own support group, firefighters as “their girls”, other’s backs, support each sugar (or a snow shovel) fretheir own coping mechathe women of Cassadaga’s other in their emergency quently and may even have nism, each other’s sanity. EMS Squad have gained or medical needs and trust a spare key to their friend’s the respect of the departThese are the thankless ment as well as their trust. each others with their very house. And they also know women that keep Cassadalives. their community’s AchilOne member joined the ga safe, in ways one can’t les heel. They know family squad almost 25 years ago, As a close knit group in a begin to count. They are histories, medical histories, when it consisted primarily small community, these the women that save lives. idiosyncrasies and oddities. of men that suggested she women are integral memAnd the community thanks They know that old Mr. join the Ladies Auxiliary bers of their town. Many them, from the bottom of Snow has these episodes instead. Now, 23 years grew up in Cassadaga or their heart. every other week and that later, she holds a position as have lived there for most Mrs. Little forgets to take


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Walking tours of Jamestown

Local Veteran Donates Flag to american red Cross Chapter

5

Johnson Brothers sold produce on North Main St. in Jamestown (circa 1900). (Fenton History Center).

NY. The tour will be led by Fenton History Center Fenton History Center Museum Teacher, Julie Hull. It will begin and The Fenton History Center end at the Fenton History is offering a variety of Center parking lot. The walking tours this summer. tour is approximately 2 The next tour is of the old hours long. Participants north side of Jamestown, should be able to walk for now our greater downtown. 2 hours, wear comfortable From Fourth St. to the shoes and weather approChadakoin, learn about priate clothing. The fee is the people and businesses $10 for potential members that thrived here from the and $5 for Fenton History early 1800s to the 1950s. It Center members. New this is on Saturday July 6 at 1 year is free admission for p.m., starting at the Fenton children under 18 years of History Center, 67 Washage when accompanied by ington St., Jamestown, Contributed Article

a paying adult. The limit is 2 children per adult. The other tours will cover the industrial area by the Chadakoin River, the Southside neighborhood surrounding the Fenton Mansion, the Lakeview Ave. neighborhood and Jamestown Hidden Alleys. They are offered on a rotating basis through September. The schedule is on the Fenton History Center website. Visit www. fentonhistorycenter.org or call 664-6256 for more information.

Bill Tucker, Southwestern NY Chapter Executive Officer; Mr. Peter Carlo; and Kathy Burch, Chapter Operations Officer.

Contributed Article American Red Cross

The American Red Cross, Southwestern NY Chapter recently received a United States flag from Korean War veteran Peter Carlo. Mr. Carlo received a Pur-

ple Heart while in service and is a past commander of the Disabled American Veterans Post #47. Mr. Carlo purchases flags from US Representative Brian Higgins’ office and then donates the flags free of charge to various

organizations throughout the area as a service to his community. “We are very much honored to receive this flag from Mr. Carlo,” stated Bill Tucker, Chapter Executive Officer. “I am grateful for his service to our country.”

Hanover Village Wide yard Sale auG. 3 proper placement of each home on the yard sale map. All registration fees are used for printing of the map and advertising. The Hanover Chamber Advertising will be placed of Commerce is again sponsoring a Village Wide in the Chautauqua Star, Observer, the NY-PA ColYard Sale. The date will be Saturday, August 3, for lector, Gowanda, Angola, Lakeshore, Fredonia and any resident in the 14136 zip code area. The regular Jamestown Pennysavers. In addition to the print sales will begin at 9 a.m. advertising, 500 posters and continue until 5 p.m. and 3,000 palm cards will Reduced prices will be offered during the “Bunches be placed at auctions, flea of Bargains” and will take markets, antique stores and place from 3:01 p.m. until 5 other village wide yard p.m. Those homes partici- sales. Net proceeds will be used for community enpating in the “Bunches of hancement and a scholarBargains” will be desigship for one Silver Creek nated on the yard sale and one Forestville gradumaps and will be offering ate college bound business reduced prices. student. Registration forms are available now. Registration Yard sales held within the Village of Silver Creek are is $10. Participants holdrequired to have a permit. ing yard sales are asked The Chamber of Comto sign up in person at merce has a blanket permit Silver Creek Optical, 41 for August 3, 2013, coverMain Street. Registering in person will allow for the ing any Village resident Contributed Article Hanover Chamber of Commerce

registering with the Chamber. Participants will receive a “grape” poster with their map number to be displayed in a prominent location the day of the sale. Terrific bargains wait the discriminating shopper at numerous sales in and outside the Village. The Chamber strongly encourages shoppers to purchase the maps to locate these many, many sales. Yard sale maps will be available for a nominal fee on Saturday, August 3, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. sharp at the park gazebo or 29 Oak Street to assist shoppers in fi nding the participating homes. With every map purchase, you will be entered to win a $50.00 Chamber gift certificate. The lucky winner will be drawn at 5 p.m. the day of the sale. For more information, contact Sue Briggs, Destinations Plus at 934-9522 or 934-7334.

Dianne Baker, Chautauqua County 4-H Executive Director; Emily Kidd, Chautauqua County 4-H Issue Leader; and Tina Walter, Fundraising Committee member, present a check to Randy Sweeney, Community Foundation Executive Director for the proceeds from the annual Have a Heart for 4-H dinner.

Community Foundation to support future operations. The goal of raising $2 million in five years has One of the largest youth received a strong support programs in Chautauqua from the local community. County, 4-H provides opThe annual Have a Heart portunities for nearly 500 for 4-H dinner raised more members ages 5-19 to learn than $27,500 from food life lessons, responsibility sales, raffles and donations. and other skills through As summer approaches, so programs catered to their do other opportunities to individual interests. Once support 4-H. fully funded through the Chautauqua County Legis- On June 22, 4-H was one of three organizations benlature, funding was slowly efitting from the proceeds cut until it was completely of the first annual Baconeliminated in 2012. It was at that time, the Chautau- Fest, hosted by Harley Davidson of Jamestown. qua County 4-H Endowment Fund was established Youth members of the orat the Chautauqua Region ganization were also at the event selling bottled water GRAPHIC DESIGN and ice cream to support the endowment fund. Four Seasons Nursery and Garden Center is also Contributed Article 4-H

sponsoring a quilt raffle. Tickets are now available for a queen sized quilt sewn by Cherri Clark and quilted by Carrie Shampoe of The Quiltery. Tickets are $2 each or 3 for $5. The quilt will be on display in the Youth Building at the Chautauqua County Fair and a winner will be chosen on July 26 during the meat animal sale. For more information on the Chautauqua County 4-H program, contact Emily Kidd, 4-H Issue Leader, at 664-9502 ext. 214. For more information on the 4-H Endowment Fund or to make a tax-deductible donation, contact the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation at 661-3390 or visit online at crcfonline.org.

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6

SPeCiaL SeCtiOnS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

RELIGION SECTION the Weekly Word

Entering into God’s Rest

Rev. Tim Stahlman Family Church Jamestown thenewfamilychurch.com

with its decisions. People who continue to search will only fi nd frustration and emotional burnout. The subtle trap that is spread They are looking for something before us is the temptation to that cannot be found in the world. live addicted to searching. It is a They are hunting polar bears in powerful addiction to live unsatis- the desert and lions in the arctic. fied with what you have and to They will stress their minds into search for the next novelty in life. depression and their bodies into Many individuals are addicted to sickness. Your heart was designed searching for a better relationship only to be satisfied when and only or better possessions. Others are when you know you are in God’s looking for a greater high with less perfect will for your life. With of a hangover. Even religious folks Christ, the search is over. jump from one church organization to another because they can’t Rest is not only a matter of sleep; it is a matter of being aware of fi nd rest. A person will never God’s plan for you. Jesus said in have rest until they have come to Matthew 11:28-29, “Come unto full submission to Christ. Before me all you that labor and are I knew Christ I was searching. heavy laden and I will give you After I submitted my life to the rest. Take my yoke upon you… Lord, I stopped searching and I and you shall find rest unto your began serving. The human soul will not rest until it has developed souls.” The yoke is referring to a the awareness that God is pleased farming implement that is used to

connect teams of oxen together to make them operate as one unit. This is what Christ is saying to us: “Connect yourself so completely with My plan so that any other motivation in life is obsolete. Then and only then will you be actually doing what you were made for therefore coming to rest.” When people do not have the right priorities, the soul responds with a deep dissatisfaction. Typically, people try to fi ll the void with something else only to remain unfulfi lled. People cannot rest because they have no confidence with God. Confidence before God is a powerful resting tool. Jesus slept on a cushion in the stern of a boat as the wind and waves crashed upon Him. (Mark 4:38) He was simply enjoying the benefits of being in right standing with God. Confidence with God was His rest.

God rested on the seventh day of creation. (Genesis 2:1-3) Why did God rest? Was He fatigued? No! God didn’t rest because He was tired; He rested because He had confidence after things were in proper order. When your life is in proper order, with God first, then rest will begin to dominate you. Rest will overtake you. It will not be something you seek; it will be something that finds you. Rest is essential for faith. The Bible says that God created the world with His faith. (Heb 11:3) The Bible also says that faith requires rest in order for it to be faith. (Heb 4:3) God rested on the seventh day to complete His faith! In like manner, our faith is incomplete without rest.

SENIOR SECTION thule Lodge Celebrates Birthdays

insurance essentials what you havE to havE Senior.com

Cutting back on vacations and entertainment is a wise move to help ride out a recovering economy, but don’t be tempted to forego car and homeowners insurance to make ends meet. Some people appear to be doing just that. Statistics from the Insurance Research Council, for example, indicate 16 percent of American drivers are uninsured. Nearly half of those say the reason is they can’t afford insurance. And three out of every five U.S. homes are underinsured, with homeowners skimping by paying less for insurance, but running the risk they won’t be able to rebuild their homes if disaster strikes. You should resist the urge to eliminate car and hom-

eowners insurance in tough times, advises Charles Valinotti, senior vice president with insurer QBE. “Not having insurance may save on premium payments, but it can cost you much more when the unexpected happens,” he says. “Insurance premiums are a bargain compared to the financial issues that could pile up if you have an accident, your house burns down or someone is injured on your property.” Valinotti notes the insurance protections you can’t do without: * For your auto – Laws in all states require drivers to either have auto insurance or be able prove they are fi nancially able to pay for an accident. In addition, if you have a loan on your vehicle, your lender typically requires that you carry comprehensive insurance –

which covers loss from theft or damage from something other than an accident – as well as collision insurance as part of the loan agreement. Valinotti says if you don’t carry minimum amounts of insurance or can’t provide proof of fi nancial responsibility, you might face fi nes, license suspension or even jail time. “Make sure you know what you need to meet the minimums for auto insurance liability, bodily injury and property damage required in your state.” If your budget allows, consider uninsured and underinsured driver coverage. “In these challenging economic times, chances are you could get hit by a driver who doesn’t have insurance,” Valinotti says. “If that happens, you need to protect yourself.”

* For your home – You can legally own a home without insuring it. But Valinotti says going without insurance is a huge risk you don’t want to take, especially in a bad economy. And, if you have a mortgage, your lender will most likely require you to carry insurance – and in some regions, additional flood and earthquake coverage – to protect its investment. A standard homeowners policy comes with the coverage you need built in: for your home’s structure if you need to repair or rebuild it, for your personal belongings if they’re stolen or destroyed, for liability protection against lawsuits, and to pay for additional living expenses if you can’t live there due to damage from an insured disaster. Valinotti says instead of thinking of dropping your

Contributed Article JS Sipos

At the recent Thule Lodge meeting, members whose birthdays were in June and July were recognized and honored. A special cake was provided by lodge vice chairman Susan W. Sipos and lodge chaplain Diane K. Shaw, and decorated by Ranee Kaus of Cassadaga. Shown in the photograph are lodge members Florence Swanson, Gloria Anderson, Betty Lawson, Carol Anderson, past cultural leader Allie Nelson Withhomeowners insurance, look at ways to lower the cost. “Raise your deductible, or see about getting discounts, such as buying your homeowners and auto insurance from the same company,” he says. “You

ers, lodge historian John Sipos and past chairman and past district master Edwin Sandberg. The lodge is the Swedish organization in the Jamestown and Bemus Point areas. It was organized and chartered 106 years ago for Swedish immigrants to gather with their countrymen to preserve the Swedish customs of the country they left, and to socialize with others. Thule Lodge continues to preserve the Swedish customs through activities and events at their lodge located at 4123 Pancake Hill Road. New members are always welcome. can also keep your premiums in line by reviewing your policies and the value of your possessions at least once a year.”

Ways Baby Boomers Can Stay active As such, many boomers are busy with their quest for immortality on the bike While it’s difficult to enpaths and exercise mats of capsulate the moods of tens America. of millions of people born While exercise is great for between 1946 and 1964, body and mind, it doesn’t one thing has often been come without risk. And an said about boomers -- they share a determination to stay injury can derail a routine quickly. forever young. Here are five ways boomers Next to improving diet and can ensure they’re staying shunning tobacco, nothsafe and having fun with ing a person does increases exercise: life expectancy more than exercising, according to the • Know your limitations: National Institute on Aging. Don’t increase the intenStatePoint

sity of physical activity too quickly, especially if you have existing cardiovascular, joint or muscle problems that could be aggravated as a result. Work with a licensed trainer at first, who can assess your strength, flexibility, balance and endurance, and create a custom workout program accordingly. • Try something new: New activities can keep you motivated and help you avoid over-working par-

ticular joints and muscles. Consider something totally different, such as pickleball, a fast-paced court sport combining elements of tennis, badminton and table tennis. • Take control: Whether gardening, golfing or dancing, it’s inevitable that physical activity will create occasional muscle pain, stiffness, swelling and bruising. Pain can be immobilizing and depressing, so managing it is important. “Avoid medications that

Suns OUT… WHYaren’t

the

You?

mask pain coming from strained or damaged tissues,” says Jyl Steinback, author of “Superfoods: Cook Your Way to Health,” and executive director of ShapeUpUS. org. “Instead, consider a homeopathic medicine, such as Arnicare Gel, that works naturally with the body to help it heal and won’t interfere with other medications you’re taking. I bring it with me whenever I exercise.” • Recharge at night: You’ll need your shut eye

with your new active lifestyle. Luckily, exercise can contribute to longer, deeper sleep, helping replenish and rebuild every cell in the body. This goes beyond beauty sleep. Great sleep can aid longevity. Don’t let potential aches and pains stop you from exercising regularly. The sooner you start moving, the better you’ll look and feel. With a few tricks, you can exercise more safely and pain-free.

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COmmunity neWS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Suny Fredonia technology incubator Brings indie-Hollywood to Western new york Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

The SUNY Fredonia Technology Incubator’s newest resident, Worldwide App, Inc. (Worldwide), is looking to bring hometown independent (“indie”) fi lmmakers from across the U.S. to Hollywood for a once-ina-lifetime chance to make their dreams come true. The company is establishing its east coast headquarters in the incubator — just in time for the public launch next month of its mobile application, which will allow users to access independent fi lms from their devices and vote for their favorite fi lmmakers to advance in an “in-app” competition. After over three years of development and pinpointing strategic partners, Buffalo native and Worldwide Founder and President Crystal Callahan will return from Los Angeles in July to spend the week in her home region to set up the new company location and familiarize her team with SUNY Fredonia’s campus and community. In addition, she will be among the presenters at the SUNY Innovation Showcase today in Albany. Ms. Callahan was raised on Buffalo’s east side and graduated high school from City Honors School. After years of experience and planning, she is proud to

be establishing a portion of her company in Western New York and is eager to bring economic opportunities to SUNY Fredonia and the surrounding region. “My job is to create the corporate culture that I want to work in, an environment that other people will want to work in. I feel like I have to lead the enterprise by example, and a lot of this is about giving back to your hometown,” Callahan said. “Everything that I’ve done out here [in Los Angeles] in terms of my career has been for people who I love that are in Buffalo, New York.” An alumna of the University of Virginia, Callahan spent six years working in intellectual property (IP) law in California’s Silicon Valley, and another six working in fi lm sales and marketing in Hollywood. She believes the high-value relationships she garnered as a distribution executive give Worldwide and its experienced management team a very competitive edge. Her allies include former mainstream studio executives who bring more than 10 years of tenure at Sony/Columbia Pictures, Metro-Goldwyn Mayer (MGM) Studios, and Paramount Pictures to this initiative, and these veterans will be very influential in raising the profi le of the mobile launch.

The company’s entertainment application, Worldwide Mobile Movie Theater™, has already gained some global attention before its official public release, which the company credits to its unique and appealing premise. Inspired by interactive national talent competitions such as American Idol, the Miss USA pageant, and all-star voting in professional sports, Worldwide Mobile Movie Theater™ aims to bring tremendous branding power to the booming independent fi lm community by showcasing award-winning fi lms in an innovative way. Callahan said that the moment of authentic inspiration for the Worldwide team was simple. “We thought, ‘We love to discover new talent; and recent U.S. pop culture has proven that fans do, too.’” Reviewers of the app have compared Worldwide to an “indie-Netfl ix,” and Callahan and her team are currently meeting with strategic partners who are eager to “get in early.” Their almost entirely virtual business model keeps operational costs strategically low, so that returns can remain high and capital can go into the application’s marketing campaign. Callahan expects that Worldwide’s low overhead

and high sales potential will likely prove to be an asset for the SUNY Innovation Showcase audience and investors in Albany today. Worldwide’s new, east-coast headquarters is intended to provide a balance to the west-coast side of the company. She chose SUNY Fredonia’s incubator because the fi lmmaking talent among the students and faculty at the university is so strong, including programs in both the Communication and Visual Arts & New Media departments. She also believes it offers an environment that will embrace her as a female entrepreneur and an ethnic minority. Having designed the multimedia application in the hypercompetitive Silicon Valley and Hollywood arena, she and her team believe the incubator and its surrounding region will provide a tight-knit, friendly environment where they can, “fi nd natural and earnest synergies within the Fredonia ecosystem.” “We’ve been building very privately and selectively behind closed doors, but now we are going to open our doors to the public,” Callahan explained. “It’s going to be an edge-of-our-seat, nail-biting experience, to get users’ genuine response to our team, our company, and our product.”

7

Charles Fried to Deliver 9th annual robert H. Jackson Lecture on the Supreme Court

sor Fried has been teaching at Harvard since 1961. His many books include Anatomy of Values (1970), Charles Fried, Beneficial Right and Wrong (1978), Professor of Law at HarContract as Promise (1980), vard University, will deliver Order & Law: ArChautauqua Institution’s guing the Reagan 9th annual Robert H. Revolution(1991),Saying Jackson Lecture on the SuWhat the Law Is: The preme Court of the United Constitution in the SuStates. The title of this preme Court (2004), year’s lecture is, “Reason Modern Liberty (2006), and Passion: The Continand Because It Is Wrong: gent and the Timeless in Torture, Privacy and PresiSupreme Court Decision dential Power in the Age of Making.” Professor Fried Terror (2010, with Gregory will deliver the lecture on Fried). July 9, 2013, at ChautauChautauqua Institution’s qua’s Hall of Philosophy. Jackson Lecture has beCharles Fried is a leading come a worthy tradition jurist, scholar, teacher and and a powerful national litigator. From 1985-1989, brand. It brings a promihe served as Solicitor Gennent U.S. Supreme Court eral of the United States expert/insider to Chauunder President Reagan. tauqua each summer, just From 1995-1999, he was after the completion of the an Associate Justice of the Court’s annual Term, to Supreme Judicial Court of offer his or her take on the Massachusetts. Court, the Justices, signal Except for his periods of decisions and other develgovernment service, Profes- opments. Contributed Article

Robert H. Jackson Center

Pizza Hut to host “Fun”draiser for Laurel run on July 8 The 17th annual Laurel Run will be held July 1920. The event was created by Wayne and Elaine The Pizza Hut on Route Hotelling of Silver Creek 60 in Fredonia will hold in honor of their oldest its annual Laurel Run daughter, who has Down “Fun”draiser on Monday, syndrome. Laurel Run was July 8. established to raise public awareness about the potenThroughout the day, the tial existing within everyrestaurant will donate 20 one who has a disability. percent of each order to Laurel Run. To have Pizza Money raised through Hut donate 20 percent of Laurel Run is directed to your order to Laurel Run, Filling the Gap, Inc., which you must fi ll out a coupon works with The Resource and give it to your server. Center to support people For a printable form of with disabilities in Chauthe coupon, go to www. tauqua County. Laurel laurel-run.com, or call The Run proceeds are used Resource Center at 483in two ways – to pay for 2344. Pizza Hut likely will disability awareness and have extra coupons, so if prevention efforts, and to you forget to bring the cou- enhance employment and pon with you, notify your work training opportunities server that you are there to for people with disabilities. support Laurel Run. The For more information on fund-raising promotion the Pizza Hut fund-raiser, also applies to take-out orphone the restaurant at ders, so if you call to place 672-4044. For information your order, let Pizza Hut about the 2013 Laurel Run, know you are supporting phone 661-4735. Laurel Run. Contributed Article TRC

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8

entertainment

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Tickets Now On Sale For Martin Short in Jamestown

Contributed Article Lucy Desi Center for Comedy

Tickets for the legendary comedian Martin Short, who will be performing during the Lucy Town Half Marathon and 5k weekend on the evening of October 12, are now on sale. Tickets are available by calling the Reg Lenna Civic Center box office at (716) 484-7070 and online at LucyRace.com. The Reg Lenna box office will be open from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. on Monday-Friday, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturdays. Short is widely known for his work in comedy, particularly through Second City Television and Saturday Night Live, where he is both a former-cast member and a three-time host (which recently earned him a spot in the star-studded “five-timers club” scene in the SNL episode hosted by Justin Timberlake on March 9, 2013).  Short hosted the 2012 Saturday Night Live Christmas Special, was named “Hollywood’s Most Beloved Comedian” by Vanity Fair in their January 2013 issue, and is currently working with Lorne Michaels on a new television show for NBC. Short has also starred in such iconic comedy films as Three Amigos, Mars Attacks!, Father of the Bride Parts I and II, and has created the characters of Jiminy Glick and Ed Grimley. Lucy Town Half Marathon and 5k Runners of all abilities will come to the Jamestown area on Columbus Day weekend, October 12-13 for the Lucy Town Half Marathon and 5k. Events include a 5k run, a 13.1-mile half marathon, a sports expo

at the Jamestown Savings Bank Arena, and a “Night of Comedy” featuring Martin Short. The 5k run will take place on October 12, and the half marathon will take place on October 13. The goal of the weekend is to promote a healthy lifestyle and the Jamestown area.  The USA Track and Field (USATF) certified course, which begins and ends in Jamestown, runs through the neighboring towns of Lakewood and Celeron. The course travels near the childhood home of Jamestown’s own Lucille Ball and the Lucille Ball Memorial Park. Univera Healthcare is the presenting sponsor for the weekend’s events. Local organizations including WCA Hospital, Jamestown Pediatrics, JAMA, and Wegmans have also signed on to sponsor the race. Lucy Town organizers are still seeking groups or individuals to serve as event volunteers. A wide variety of positions are needed, including everything from registering athletes to providing water during the race. For more information on how to become a volunteer, visit LucyRace.com. About the Race Organizers Lucy Desi Center for Comedy The Lucy Desi Center for Comedy produces the Lucille Ball Comedy Festival annually, and August 1-4, 2013 will feature performances by Bill Engvall, Kathleen Madigan, a “Comics to Watch” showcase of upcoming comedians presented by Pandora, the leads from the touring stage show hit I Love Lucy® Live on Stage, three nights of late-night comedy in the Tropicana Room that will be co-produced by Rooftop Comedy and

Comedian Martin Short

recorded as a live comedy album, Lucille Ball’s former personal secretary Wanda Clark, the GI’s of Comedy, Summer Wind Cruises, and Gregg Oppenheimer’s Live Lucy Radio Play. Tickets for these events and more are available at www. LucyComedyFest.com. Lucy’s hometown of Jamestown, NY has honored the legacy of “The First Couple of Comedy” with its renowned museum attrac-

youth annually.  The goal of Chautauqua Striders is to help youth graduate high school inspired with the knowledge, skills, and confidence required for successful college and career experiences. Chautauqua Striders has 15 years of experience managing and timing road races and regional track & field competitions. Jamestown Savings Bank Arena The Jamestown Savings Bank Arena opened its doors in 2002 as a centralized community center in downtown Jamestown. The twin pad ice facility had an original focus on ice sports, primarily hockey and figure skating, but has widened its goals to become a multipurpose sports and entertainment venue. Over the years, the notfor-profit organization has produced a variety of events including family shows, concerts and in 2011, hosted preliminary games for the IIHF World Jr. Hockey Championships. Most recently, JSBA was featured on NBC’s national telecast of the Progressive Skating & Gymnastics Spectacular, which was recorded at the Arena last December. The Jamestown Arena is also home to the Jamestown Ironmen, who compete in the North American Hockey League. JSBA has also broadened tion since 1996. Tripling in Chautauqua Striders has its horizons with the adsize in 2006, the mission of since developed into a dition of turf sports to its the museum and center for multi-faceted community programming along with a comedy is to preserve the organization, proudly offree outdoor concert series legacy of Lucille Ball and fering diversified programs throughout the summer. Desi Arnaz and enrich the that incorporate its mission The Arena seeks to move world through the healing to “mentor and guide youth forward with new ideas, powers of love and laughter through education, advoan expanded selection of through its commitment cacy and athletics.”  The programming and enterto the development of the not-for-profit agency, based tainment, but still prides comedic arts. in Jamestown, New York, itself on being a commuprovides tutoring, mentorChautauqua Striders nity center for Jamestown’s ing, outreach and athletic youth and families alike. Originally founded in programs to more than 1979 as a local track club, 2,000 Chautauqua County

Week Three at Chautauqua Entertainment features five-time Grammy-winning Michael McDonald and more performances for all Contributed Article Chautauqua Institution

Week Three at Chautauqua presents a calendar filled with entertaining performances for all ages. Chautauqua’s Week Three entertainment line-up begins with the Brass Band of Columbus, performing Sunday, July 7 at 2:30 p.m.

777 Fairmount Avenue Jamestown NY 14701

in the Amphitheater. As always, enjoy free admission on the grounds to attend Chautauqua Institution’s Sunday Entertainment. Parking fees only apply after 1:30 p.m. On Monday, guest conductor Timothy Muffitt returns again this week to lead the Musical Festival Orchestra at 8:15 p.m. in the Amphitheater.

Phone: 716.720.5837

Caring For Eyes Of All Ages

The Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra’s (CSO) first performance of the week is on Tuesday, July 9 at 8:15 p.m. in the Amphitheater. The orchestra will be led by guest conductor Grant Cooper and will perform alongside the North Carolina Dance Theatre in Residence, directed by Jean- Pierre Bonnefoux. Wednesday’s Family Entertainment Series performance features the Golden Dragon Acrobats at 7:30 p.m. in the Amphitheater. People of all ages can enjoy award-winning acrobatics, traditional dance, spectacular costumes, ancient and contemporary music and theatrical techniques that is said to entertain, amaze and often stun the audience. This is a Com-

munity Appreciation Night performance and the cost of tickets is reduced to only $20. Celebrating the Emancipation Proclamation of 1863 is the theme for Thursday’s CSO performance, featuring guest conductor Steven Osgood and baritone vocalist Lawrence MitchellMatthews, winner of the 3rd American Spirituals Collegiate Voice Competition. The concert will begin at 8:15 p.m. in the Amphitheater. Artist Michael McDonald will perform on Friday, July 12 at 8:15 p.m. in the Amphitheater. The five-time Grammy-winning McDonald is a rare artist in contemporary pop whose work is both timeless and

ever evolving. He is known for ‘70s-era Doobie Brothers classics such as “What A Fool Believes” and solo hits like “I Keep Forgettin,’” in addition to two highly-acclaimed Motown covers albums and recent genre-busting guest spots with alternative buzz bands Grizzly Bear and Holy Ghost. Week Three’s entertainment ends Saturday, July 13 when the Chautauqua Opera Young Artists join the CSO to present the CSO Opera Highlights Concert. The performance, titled Verdi and Wagner: A 200th Birthday Celebration, will be led by guest conductor Steven Osgood and will begin at 8:15 p.m. in the Amphitheater.

Tickets for Amphitheater performances are $40. On Community Appreciation Nights, ticket prices are reduced to $20 and Tuesday evening Family Entertainment Series performances are always free. For additional ticketing information, visit chqtickets. com or call 716-357-6250. Chautauqua Institution is a summer community located in southwestern New York State on Chautauqua Lake. It offers a unique mix of fine and performing arts, lectures, interfaith worship, educational programs, and recreational activities. Each summer the Institution hosts over 2,200 events and 100,000 guests. For more information please visit, www.ciweb.org.

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entertainment

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

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

Ongoing Events

Visit www.jamestownarenacom for band lineup.

Sacred Song Service

America’s Parks Through the Beauty of Art

8-9 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater www.cieweb.org 716-357-6250

Exhibit: Paintings & Pottery

7-9 p.m. Patterson Library, Octagon Gallery, 40 S. Portage St., Westfield New exhibit featuring the paintings and pottery of local artists, Jim and Pat Reno. Until July 5 www.pattersonlibrary.info 716-326-2154

Big City Concert Series

7-9 p.m. Jamestown Savings Bank Arena, 319 W. Third St. Every Friday, June 21- August 23

10 a.m.- 4 p.m. Roger Tory Peterson Institute, 311 Curtis Jamestown Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat., 10 a.m-4 p.m.; Sun. 1-5 p.m. www.rtpi.org 716-66-2473

Walking Tours of Jamestown

10 a.m.- 6 p.m. 21 Brix Winery, 6654 West Main St., Portland www.21brix.com 716-792-2749

Great Blue Heron Music Festival

2361 Wait Corners Rd., Sherman A 3-day celebration (July 5,6,7) of live music and dance on 300 acres in Amish countryside www.greatblueheron.com 716-487-1781

First Friday Main St. Westfield

5-8 p.m. Local businesses will be featuring music by local artists, local wineries, specialty foods, and open mic nights.

Surf’s Up- Phil Dirt & The DozersBeach Boys Tribute- BBP Concert Series 8 p.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point Bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000

Sailing Rock 2013 Concert

8:15 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater The music of the 1970s and 80s comes alive with nothing but hit songs sung by the original artists. This evening includes memorable and iconic songs performed by Christopher Cross, Gary Wright, John Ford Coley, Robbie Depree, and Player and more. www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250

Saturday, July 6 MAPS Bird Banding

7 a.m. Join research ornithologists as they capture, band, and release birds, recording information for science. Audubon Center & Sanctuary, 1600 Riverside Road, Jamestown

Third Annual Tour de Zonta

8 a.m. Plumbush Bed & Breakfast, 4541 Chautauqua Stedman Rd., Mayville Three scenic ride options will be offered to participants: a 13-16 mile “intermediate” route, a 30-35 mile “experienced” route, and a 50-60 mile “expert” route. www.zontajamestown.org 716-483-6704

Dunkirk Cinemas 10520 Bennett Rd. Dunkirk, NY 14048 White House Down (PG13) 1 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Monsters University (G) 11:30 a.m., 2:05 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:50 p.m. World War Z (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 1:55 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:50 p.m. The Heat (R) 11:30 a.m., 2 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. The Lone Ranger (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 3:30, p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:45 Despicable Me 2 (PG) 12 p.m., 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m. Despicable Me 2 in 3D (PG) 2:30 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:15 p.m., 11:30 p.m. Now You See Me (PG-13)

Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market

9 a.m.- 5 p.m. 6017 Sherman-Westfield Rd., Westfield Open every day Saturday May-December www.thecrossroadsmarket.com 716- 326-6278

Jamestown Farmers Market

Auto Racing

7- 11 p.m. State Line Speedway, 4150 Kortwright Rd., Jamestown www.stateline-speedway.com 716-664-2326

8:15 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250

4 p.m., 6:30 p.m. This is the End (R) 11:30 a.m., 9 p.m., 11:20 p.m. Man of Steel (PG-13) 12 p.m., 3 p.m., 6 p.m., 9 p.m., 11:55 p.m. Dipson Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Ave. Lakewood, NY 14750 716-763-3531 Despicable Me 2 (PG) 12 p.m., 12:10, 2:20 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:10 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Despicable Me 2 in 3D (PG) 2:25 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:05 p.m., Man of Steel (PG-13) 4 p.m., 7:15 p.m. Man of Steel in 3D (PG13) 12:30 p.m., 10:10 p.m. Monsters University (G) 2:30 p.m., 5 p.m. Monsters University 3D (G) 12 p.m., 7:05 p.m.9:35 p.m. The Heat (R) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10 p.m. The Lone Ranger (Not Yet

Rated) 12:30 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 10:20 p.m. White House Down (PG13) 12:35 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 7 p.m., 10:05 p.m. World War Z (PG-13) 12:45 p.m., 3:45 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:40 p.m. Dipson Chaut. Mall 500 Chautauqua Mall, Lakewood, NY 14750 716-763-1888 Monsters University (G) 1:45 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:30 p.m. This Is The End (R) 1:45 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Dipson Warren Mall Cinemas 1666 Market St. Ext., Warren, PA 16365 Despicable Me 2 (PG) 4 p.m., 9:15 p.m. Monsters University (G) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:20 p.m. The Lone Ranger (Not Yet Rated) 12:50 p.m., 3:55 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:50 p.m.

6:30 – 8:30 p.m. City Pier Park, 168 Central Ave., Dunkirk Every Thursday through August 29 www.visitdunkirk.com 716- 366-0452

Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra Pops Concert

12:45- 2:45 p.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St., Jamestown Jamestown’s Old Northside - the current downtown -From 4th St. to the Chadakoin, learn about the people and businesses that thrived here from the early 1800s to the 1950s. www.fentonhistorycenter.org 716-664-6256

21 Brix Summer Fruit Festival

12:30 – 1:30 p.m. Red Brick Farm, 5031 West Lake Rd., Mayville

Music on the Pier

Walking Tours of Jamestown

8 p.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000

Garden Tour @ Red Brick Farm

10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Every Saturday through the end of Aug. Fresh baked good, fresh seasonal produce, ethnic foods, antiques, collectibles, artwork from area artisans, and much more. www.shermanny.com 716-761-7676

Russell Diethrick Park, 485 Falconer St, Jamestown www.jamestownjammers.com 716-664-0915

Community Gazebo, Main Street Registration 6:30 a.m. to 7:45 a.m. Proceeds to benefit the Findley Lake Nature & Wildlife Education Center. www.findleylakeinfo.com 716-769-7610 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. 21 Brix Winery, 6654 West Main St., Portland www.21brix.com 716-792-2749

Sherman Farmer’s Market, Downtown Sherman

Tour the beautiful gardens throughout the grounds led by a local horticulturist who helped design and plant them. www.northlakegrowers.com 716-753-3242

Ninth Annual Findley Lake Nature Hotel California – Eagles TributeCenter 5 mile Run & Fun Walk 8 a.m. BBP Concert Series

MOVIE TIMES Movies listed for Friday, July 5. For other dates, times, visit www.moviefone.com

Every Tuesday: 2-6 p.m. 140 Chautauqua Ave., Lakewood, NY www.lakewood,ny.com 716-763-8557

10 a.m.- 3 p.m. Saturdays: 12:45- 2:45 p.m. Dr. Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance CenFenton History Center, 67 Washington ter, 119-121 W. Third St. Jamestown St., Jamestown Every Friday through October 25th Every Saturday through September, the Fenton History Center will host a series of Celebrating its 35th season in downtown Jamestown rotating tours. www.jamestownupclose.com www.fentonhistorycenter.org 716-664-2477 716-664-6256

Friday, July 5 21 Brix Summer Fruit Festival

Lakewood Farmers Market

Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra

Sunday, July 7 Chautauqua Lake Bassmasters Tournament

6 a.m. Bemus Point Public Boat Launch, 1 Springbrook Ave. www.chaut-lakebassmasters.com

Beatlemania Magic- Beatles Tribute- BBP Concert Series

The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000

Jamestown Jammers Basteball

4:05 p.m. Russell Diethrick Park, 485 Falconer St., Jamestown www.jamestownjammers.com 716-664-0915

Belle Bash Summer Concert Series

6:30-9:30 p.m. The Chautauqua Belle, 78 Water St., Mayville Featuring the New Riders of the Purple Sage. www.269belle.com 716-269-2355

Monday, July 8 Chamber Music Concert- Third Coast Percussion 4-5 p.m. www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250

Chautauqua Lake Voices

6:30- 9:30 p.m. The Floating Stage, Bemus Point Summer competition of the area’s best perfomers www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000

Tuesday, July 9 Jamestown Jammers Baseball 7:05 p.m.

8:15 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250

Lake Night at the Movies

Soul Surfer 8:30 p.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr. Bemus Point www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000

Wednesday, July 10 Fenton History Center Brown Bag Lecture Series 12 p.m. www.fentonhistorycenter.org 716-664-6256

Golden Dragon Acrobats

7:30 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250

Ghost Walks

9:30 p.m. Lily Dale Assembly, 5 Melrose Dr. www.lilydaleassembly.com 716-595-8721

Thursday, July 11 Region 2 Junior Olympic Track & Field Championships Strider Field, 195 Martin Road, Jamestown www.chatuauqua-striders.org

Entertainment in the Park Summer Concert Series

6:30 p.m. Mayville Lakeside Park, S. Erie St., Mayville Jackson Rohm 716-753-3113

Town of Ellery Park Summer Concert Series 6:30 p.m. Greenhurst Kokomo Band

“Live at the Met” Encore SeriesArmida

7 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House, 9 Church St. www.fredonia.org 716-679-1891

Lakewood Gazebo Concerts 7 p.m. “Red Letter Blues” Richard O. Hartley Park www.lakewoodny.com 716-763-1861

Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra Pops Concert 8:15 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250

Audubon Nature Center Building Open until 9 p.m. Enjoy nature at night with late hours once a month 716-569-2345 www.jamestownaudubon.org

9


10 Community NEWS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Revitalization Accelerates in Four Jamestown Neighborhoods

Contributed Article Jamestown Renaissance Corp.

Landscaping, porch repairs, painting, sidewalk replacement – these and many other projects are well underway in Jamestown as part of the Renaissance Block Challenge, a neighborhood revitalization effort now in its third year. Four neighborhood clusters, centered on Hallock Street, Hotchkiss Street, Lafayette Street, and Superior Street, are participating in 2013, giving property owners access to matching grants and other assistance to complete a wide range of exterior improvements. The four groups, which include 72 property owners and a mix of owner-occupants and landlords, were among twelve groups that applied to the program earlier this year. The Renaissance Block Challenge is a component of Jamestown’s neighborhood revitalization plan and is managed by the not-for-profit Jamestown Renaissance Corporation ( JRC). In the program’s first two years, 90 property owners in eleven clusters invested $271,000 in exterior upgrades. According to Mary Maxwell, the JRC’s Neighborhood Project Associate, the purpose of the program

is two-fold. “We want to support exterior improvements to clusters of homes in order to boost curb appeal and build stronger blocks. But we also want to see people working together to improve their neighborhoods and address problems proactively,” she said. Groups applying to the program are required to have at least five participating property owners and show a commitment to coordination and communication among neighbors. Participating property owners are eligible for a dollar-for-dollar match on their spending, up to $1,000. Some property owners are doing one or two simple projects to spruce up their homes new bushes, trim painting - while others are replacing walkways, rebuilding porches or painting one or more sides of their homes. Funding for the Renaissance Block Challenge’s matching grants is being provided by the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation, the Ralph C. Sheldon Foundation, the Lenna Foundation and Northwest Savings Bank, with additional support from the Chautauqua County Housing Assistance Fund and the Chautauqua County Chamber of Commerce. Local businesses are also assisting participants with discounts and special

coupons, including Brigiotta’s Greenhouse and Garden Center, Everydays True Value, Chautauqua Brick, and Mike’s Nursery. Sandberg Kessler, a Jamestown architecture firm, is providing participants with an opportunity to receive general design guidance for their projects. This year’s clusters demonstrate the leadership necessary to organize neighbors and find practical solutions to common problems. The Hotchkiss Street cluster, on the city’s north side, included ideas for short and long term projects in their application. Calling themselves “Green Acres,” one of their goals is to become an ecologically-friendly neighborhood. The Hallock St. cluster on the west side is looking to continue momentum built by previous west side clusters and investment at the new Veterans’ Park. Lafayette Street is at the center of a highly visible neighborhood bordering Washington, 6th, Jefferson and 8th Streets. Their goal this summer is “to promote ownership and inclusivity in order to establish a much needed network for problem resolution.” The Superior Street cluster is located on the south side and includes parts of Fairfield and Myrtle. In their application, neighbors expressed a desire to build “cohesion and further the

Seventy-two residential properties in four neighborhood clusters are having exterior improvements performed as part of the 2013 Renaissance Block Challenge, including painting at this Hallock Street home.

sense of community” in their area. Throughout the summer, progress in the four clusters

will be highlighted on the 2014 Renaissance Block JRC’s Facebook page and Challenge will be posted Web site ((http://www. next January. jamestownrenaissance.org), where instructions for the

The Resource Center Holds Annual Meeting Contributed Article TRC

Dr. Todd Jacobson was reelected the president of The Resource Center’s board of directors at the agency’s annual general membership meeting. More than 50 people attended the event, held in TRC’s facility at 186 Lake Shore Drive West in Dunkirk. Besides Jacobson’s election to a second one-year term as president, others elected as officers for the board’s 201314 term were Dr. Kathleen Gradel, vice president; Katie Smith, secretary; and Michael Metzger, treasurer. R. Michael Goldman and Marlene Sirianno were reelected to two-year terms as board members. Also elected to two-year board terms were newcomers Donna Haenggi and Patricia Perlee; they replace Richard Davies, who stepped down from the board after serving since 2007, and William Haenggi (Donna’s husband), who stepped down after serving on the board since 1990, including a three-year stint as president from 1994 to 1997. Active TRC members who were in attendance at the general membership meeting also elected the people who will sit on the nominating committee for the 2014 Election: Richard Erickson, James Kress, Jeanette Ostrom, and Ronald Sellers. Jacobson congratulated those who were elected and thanked the members of last year’s nominating committee for their efforts in putting together the slate of candidates. The members of

the 2012-1213 Nominating Committee were Kress, Ms. Ostrom, Sellers, Richard Koerner and Elaine Hotelling. New at this year’s annual meeting, The Resource Center presented its first-ever “Excellence in Governance Awards” to recognize those individuals who have done an exemplary job in supporting and furthering governance and oversight at TRC. Those honored were Dr. Harry Glatz for his service on TRC’s board advisory committees; Wayne Hotelling for his service on the board; board member Carole Johnson for her dedication to the administrative board advisory committees; Tess Kerzner, director of children’s services, for her efforts in engaging community members to serve on TRC’s committees; and Virginia Vath, assistant executive director for quality assurance/quality improvement and staff training, for her role as executive liaison between TRC and some of the committees. Each of these people was given a trophy. TRC’s membership also approved several minor revisions to the agency’s by-laws. The annual meeting included a presentation by John Drexelius Jr., attorney with the Developmental Disabilities Alliance of Western New York, who gave an overview of the looming changes in the ways services are delivered to people with disabilities. Citing the successful efforts of individuals with disabilities, family members and staff in lessening the impact of Governor Andrew Cuomo’s proposed funding cuts in this year’s State budget, Drexelius encour-

aged people to continue to advocate. Jacobson echoed this sentiment in his president’s report. “Advocacy is indeed where it’s at,” he said. “We need to get more parents involved working toward the future.” He also encouraged more people to donate to TRC. “Even $5 or $10 makes a difference,” said Jacobson. In his report, executive director Paul Cesana reiterated Jacobson’s points. Noting that many families just assume that supports for their loved ones always will be available, even in the face of the state’s current efforts to cut funding, Cesana said, Paul Cesana, left, and Dr. Todd Jacobson, right, pose with the recipients of TRC’s first Excellence in Governance Awards: from left, Carole Johnson, Virginia Vath, Wayne “We need to reach out to Hotelling, and Tess Kerzner. those who are taking the whole situation for granted.” The Resource Center, whose main mission is to assist people with disabilities and their families, is a membership organization, and membership is open to anyone who wants to support TRC’s mission by paying annual membership dues. In gratitude for their financial support of the agency, members of The Resource Center receive a membership card entitling them to discounts at more than 20 Serving The Area For 3 Generations local businesses. For more information or to become a Call Us If You Want It Fixed Right The First Time member, phone 661-4735 or visit www.resourcecenter.org. The Resource Center is always looking for community members interested in supporting the agency’s mission by serving on one of TRC’s many oversight committees or joining in the agency’s advocacy efforts. For more info, phone 661-4735 or email steve.waterson@ resourcecenter.org.

LINAMEN’S APPLIANCE REPAIR Factory Authorized Service “We Do Warranty Work”

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eDuCatiOn 11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

tech Living

mayville resident receives Scholarship

what is a BloG? absolutely no cost. There are many different free services to establish your blog, one of the better sites is blogger.com. Blogger.com has different themes and styles that you can use to customize your blog. The online text editor that composes blog entries is simple to use. You can enter text, pictures, and links easily. You can also categorize your entries for easy searching. By Phil Bens Blogs have been created Star Contributing Writer for every interest known to man. If you have a hobby A word that is tossed or interest, there is defi nitearound often in mass ly someone that has cremedia is “blog”. People in ated a blog about it. Blog the media refer to bloggers authors, or bloggers, will and blogs, and sometimes document their interest or use blogs as sources. Blog experience on a subject. It is a shortened name for is important to realize that Web Log. This Web Log since blogs can be written is simply a diary that is by anyone, the information shared publicly online. The may not always be accuidea of the blog as a diary rate. I enjoy checking out has evolved into a place some blogs that share my where people use their blog job interests and my hob“space” as a place to put bies. Many times you get forth their interests, news, great ideas through reading and commentary. Blogs blogs. Most bloggers allow have given everyone with people to respond to their Internet access the ability blog entries. This can allow to have their own voice and for a deeper discussion on to publish to the world at a topic which reveals more

information. It also gives you an opportunity to ask the blogger for more information if needed. According to Technorati, a media company that specializes in blog trends, the majority of blogs are written on hobbies. Professional bloggers comprise about 18% of the blogoshpere. Professional bloggers may be people that blog part time or full time and get paid either by a media company or through ad revenue. Generally, hobbyists blog for their pure enjoyment and for the ability to be recognized by others. Entrepreneurs also may have blogs to promote their business. Although it is very easy to start a blog, it seems difficult for many people to maintain their blog. The main reason that blogs die is that they never generate much of a readership. If bloggers don’t get visitors to their blog, the author begins to lose interest in writing blog entries and the blog eventually dies. So if you have a business or a hobby, try blogging!

Suny Fredonia Hosts mathematics Camp For middle Schoolers Spy Versus Spy (decipher, decode, deliver – espionage SUNY Fredonia at its mathematical best); Electricity Magnetism and Registration is now unRocket Science (maximum derway for Camp “COM- power generation through ETS” (Creating Opporteamwork) and GeoDome tunities in Mathematics, – Spaceship Earth (teams Engineering, Technology construct and test their and Science), a four-day own spaceship earth ge“day camp” at SUNY odome made from mystery Fredonia that introduces materials). talented middle-school stuThe camp is designed for dents to advanced concepts talented middle school stuin mathematics, engineerdents who maintained an ing and science in fun and 85 percent or better grade creative ways. in either mathematics or The camp, which runs science classes in the previAug. 19-22, offers a variety ous academic year and of daily projects and labowill enter grade 6, 7 or 8 ratory sessions that simuthis fall. Camp sessions are late “real-world” situations held from 8 a.m. to noon. to encourage imaginative Students are to bring their thinking and problem solv- own snack for the miding. morning break. Students will be challenged Faculty members of SUNY by SMADNESS, BizzFredonia’s Department of Buzz, Best Guess (mental Mathematical Sciences and math, team-centered sports College of Education direct focusing on number sense); the camp, assisted by New Contributed Article

Lutheran Rehabilitation Open House

York State certified mathematics teachers who serve as camp counselors and lead student teams. All campers will receive a camp T-shirt and have the opportunity to win additional awards and prizes. The camp fee is $60, made payable by check to SUNY Fredonia: Project PRIME, and can be sent to: Project PRIME, SUNY Fredonia; 705 Maytum Hall, 280 Central Ave.; Fredonia, NY 14063. Registration forms, which must be received by July 15, are available at: https://sites. google.com/a/fredonia. edu/camp-comets/ There are a limited number of scholarships available to families who exhibit fi nancial need. Contact Dr. Jamar Pickreign, 6734660, for more information and criteria.

We Believe in You

Tour New, Modern, Private Rooms and Rehab

Family Favorites Summer Demo music Contributed Article Kay Barlow

Growing with Music Together is offering a short series of music classes for very young children and their caregivers. The classes meet once a week for four weeks during July and demonstrate the many ways that music aids in the overall development of babies, toddlers and young children. Classes are held at Barlow’s Mill, 369 West Main Street in Fredonia. For most adults, music class is something they experienced in elementary or middle school, perhaps singing in a chorus or playing an instrument, most

often in a formal performance setting. Music class for babies, toddlers and pre-schoolers is a whole new experience. This kind of class is informal learning through play and everyone, of any age, incorporates their individual skill levels into the musical experiences at hand. There’s singing, moving, playing hand percussion instruments; there’s social and self learning, how to relate in a group setting on a variety of levels, and caregivers learn more about their child’s approach to learning. Children grow in emotional self- regulation, the ability to focus, to sing on pitch and keep a steady beat. And parents

learn more about how their child learns while gaining confidence in being musical themselves. All in all, Music Together Family Favorites Summer Demo Session is a win-win whether the caregiver who bring the child to class is a grandparent, parent or nanny, there’s learning and fun, and a special bonds between class members. Registrations are being taken at Barlow’s Mill, 369 West Main Street in Fredonia. Call 716/673-9020 to receive a registration flyer or go to the music page at barlowsmill.com. Information is also available at facebook: growing with music.

Department of applied Professional Studies at Suny Fredonia Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

The Department of Applied Professional Studies, comprised of Sport Management and Exercise Science and Music Industry, will be established July 1 following endorsement by the University Senate. Penny Hite, chair of the current Department of Sport Management and Exercise Science, will chair the new department, which will become part of the School of Business. Exercise Science will be relocated within the Department of Biology, where it will

become an interdisciplinary major. Todd Backes, assistant professor of Sport Management and Exercise, will become a faculty member in the Department of Biology. The new department’s structure was determined following receipt of widespread input and discussions. There will be no curricular changes associated with the academic realignment, and student programs will not be impacted. Those who contributed to the long and thoughtful discussions that resulted in the realignment included

Pat Astry, chair of the Department of Biology; faculty within the Department of Biology; Dr. Russ Boisjoly, dean of the School of Business; faculty within the School of Business; Dr. John Kijinski, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; Backes; and the Planning and Budget Committee of the University Senate. “Their support has been instrumental in the planning and implementation of this important reorganization,” said Dr. Kevin Kearns, interim provost and vice president of Academic Affairs.

Get Well, Be Well, Stay Well at Home With a little help from the VNA • Skilled Nursing & • Private Duty Nursing & Rehab Home Health Aides • Combined IV Nursing • Disease Management & & Pharmacy Telehealth

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Will Pihl of Mayville, accepts a check from Mark Maytum, (right) Chief Operating Officer of DFT Communications, as a recipient of the ITPA (Independent Telephone Pioneer Association) Scholarship Award. Will, shown with his parents, David and Patricia, will be attending SUNY Fredonia as a junior in the fall in the field of Visual Arts and New Media.

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12 BuSineSS neWS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Westfield Bed and Breakfast in Global top 10%

consecutively received this annual award every year Brick House Bed & Breakfast since its participation in the Trip Advisor review program. The bed and The Brick House Bed & breakfast owners, Randy Breakfast has received Trip and Lori DeVaul, are apAdvisor’s coveted ‘Award proaching their eighth year of Excellence’ for 2013, an of hosting guests to Westaward that is given only to field, and they have seen a the top 10% of worldwide marked growth in occulistings by the world’s larg- pancy each year with both est travel site. The award new and repeat guests. is given when a B&B or hotel provides a consistent “We are pleased and feel honored to receive 5-star rating, based on this award,” states guest reviews. According to Trip Advisor, it has over DeVaul. “We don’t take this award lightly because one million accommodawe know each and every tion listings globally with 700,000 of them being ho- guest has a significant role tels and bed and breakfasts. in our earning and retaining this along with what As prestigious as it may our guests experience withbe, this award is not new in our local area.” There to Brick House, as it has Contributed Article

is no doubt as to why Brick House is ranked number one in the area by Trip Advisor and the B&B’s tag line is, “Why you are here is your business; where you stay is ours!”™ Brick House Bed & Breakfast is a historic 1840 brick home open year round

wi-fi or digital cable, or simply stay removed from it all through relaxing with a good book in the living room or from a rocker on the portico, or checking out all that Western New York offers. When asked what makes Brick House stand out, DeVaul believes it is a cumulative experience. “We live in a great community with great people and we do everything and provides guests with a we can to ensure great comfortable and relaxing service and value,” states home atmosphere. With DeVaul. Breakfast is five guest rooms, each with always fresh – no donuts private bath, and located or cold cereal here – and within a well-kept park-like includes local, fresh insetting, guests are able to gredients. The rooms are unwind from their life’s comfortably decorated, and pressures. Guests can ‘’stay Brick House even parconnected” with the free

ticipates in the LiveWell* sanitizing program to keep current and future guests healthy while traveling. DeVaul says, “We are committed to giving each guest the best experience we can and we try to demonstrate that every day.” Westfield is an hour’s drive west of the Buffalo-Niagara Airport and just over an hour to Niagara Falls. It is the original hometown of Welch’s Grapes and is the largest Concord grapeproducing region in the world. For more information on Brick House Bed & Breakfast or the Westfield area, or to reserve a room on its real-time reservation system, visit www.brickhousebnb.com.

Harley-Davidson® of Jamestown’s Baconfest Cook-Off Competition raises $3,000 for Local Charities NW PA and Chautauqua County 4-H. Stephanie Jamestown HarleyDavidson Horner took home the First Place title with her Bacon Wrapped Jalapeno PopOn Saturday, June 22, pers and Pamela Warner 2013 Harley-Davidson® placed second with her of Jamestown held its first Fried Bacon Nuggets and annual Baconfest Cook-Off Dipping Sauces. Other Competition. Ten competi- dishes included, Cheddar tors went full boar creating Bacon Beer Muffi ns (Kathy the best bacon-inspired Corkright), Gnocchi with dish they could with hopes Bacon Alfredo Cream of taking home the bacon. Sauce (Taylor Andersen), Most of the competiBeer Bacon Cupcakes tors had no restaurant or (Tiffany Davis), Bacon catering experience, they Cheeseburger Soup (Phil were just doing it to have n’ Cindy’s Lunch), “Quafun and raise money for icon Bits” ( Jon O’Brien), several local charitable Chocolate Covered Bacon causes; The Food Bank of (The Holiday Inn of WarWNY, Second Harvest of ren), Alambre – Sautéed Contributed Article

Bacon, Chicken and Peppers served with a tortilla (Mexicali Burrito Co. food truck), and Broiled Bacon Amish Cheddar Burgers served on Beer Bread (“PoetJoe” Gallagher). Guests lined up to try all of the samples and vote for their favorites. HarleyDavidson® of Jamestown also provided a pulled pork sandwich lunch prepared by 4-H of Chautauqua County. Proceeds from ticket sales, an estimated 650, were donated to the three participating charities. Each received $1,000 to help fund their programs. In

son® of Jamestown’s Marketing Manager, Megan Arnone. “This is the first time we have attempted an event like this so to see all of the cook-off competitors, event guests, volunteers and charities so pleased really makes us feel great. We couldn’t have asked for a better outcome! Keep an eye on our events calendar for Baconfest 2014!” “Come, Discover Our Tradition at Harley-Davidson® of Jamestown. With over 36,000 sq. ft. of new and used motorcycle sales, service, Genuine Motor Parts and Accessories, and H-D MotorClothes®, we’re

in the business of making your dreams come true. At Harley-Davidson® of Jamestown, we find pride in being known for our friendly and welcoming atmosphere. We are strong believers in the camaraderie, freedom, and the fresh of breath air that comes with riding a Harley-Davidson® motorcycle. This has been our passion since 1975. Live to Ride. Ride to Live. Exit 13 off I-86. www.jamestownharley. com.”

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S AT U R DAY, J U LY 1 3 t h 11:00 AM - 9 PM

S U N DAY, J U LY 1 4 t h NOON - 5:30 PM

11:00 am to 1:00 pm Music

8 am and 11 am Catholic Masses at Church

1:00 pm to 2:00 pm “The Lettieri’s Sing Broadway”

NOON to 1:00 pm Music by Joe Iucalano

2:30 pm to 4:30 pm “Doc & Bill Irish Folk Songs”

1:00 pm to 2:00 pm Italian Dancers

4:30 pm to 5:30 pm Catholic Mass at Church

2:00 pm to 5:00 pm “Band of Brothers”

5:30 pm to 7:00 pm “Happy Days”

4:30 pm to 5:00 pm Basket Raffle Drawing

7:00 pm to 8:00 pm Italian Dancers

5:30 pm SHARP Cash Raffle Drawing

8:00 pm to 9:00 pm “Happy Days”

FOOD BOOTHS Saturday and Sunday… Italian Bakery Fried Dough Pepperoni Ball Arancini-Rice Balls Baklava

addition, a barrel of nonperishable food items was collected and distributed between the St. Susan Center ( Jamestown, NY) and Sugar Grove Free Methodist Church food pantry (Sugar Grove, PA). Other activities included live music by SYMBA of the Infi nity Visual and Performing Arts program and The Bogarts, Mud Wrestling, Marie Peterson of Sew-Sweet Designs was available to sew patches on leather jackets and vests, and a Blood Drive for American Red Cross. “It was a great event,” commented Harley-David-

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BUSINESS NEWS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

13

LOST PLACES, CONTINUED FROM PG 1

Shown above is an advertisement for The Columbia Hotel.

Another famous name associated with the hotel is The Columbia Hotel, ca. 1900 The Columbia Hotel today, now called One Park Place. that of General Lafayette, mobile, and later advertised became wealthy in business a Frenchman who served done at The Columbia.” friends of his – he didn’t as a major general in the itself as “headquarters for and was active in politics. come cheap.” Langworthy says the fact Continental Army under that Curtis, a well-known With two levels of porches automobile tourists.” Its site Funds for investment in the George Washington, who on the main thoroughfare Columbia came from the and respected architect, facing the park and dinwith a nearby railroad and patent medicine craze, said spoke at the site prior to (who also created the ing areas on each level the Columbia’s existence in Lake Erie made it a prime Langworthy. former Tower Gifts buildhotel guests vvcould enjoy 1825. location. “Fenner’s golden relief” a ing in town) designed the their dining experience Fire! cure for whatever ails you hotel was reason enough overlooking what was then Fenner’s “Golden elixir, was his biggest sellto attract visitors. He adds, called Lafayette Park. The famed Columbia, like Relief” ing product with its prime “You probably had to many wooden structures The establishment, which Curtis’ partner, Dr. Milingredient being alcohol. know Enoch to get him to of its day was destroyed started with a stagecoach ton Fenner was equally as “It was a different time,” design something for you, by fire on Jan. 28, 1918. in back for horses, was well known if for different says Langworthy. And it because he was busy and Although the fire’s origin forward thinking enough to reasons. A physician and wasn’t seen as unscrupulous in demand. It was usually is unknown, there were no accommodate the emergcivil war veteran, accordbecause he was reputable people who were pretty injuries in the blaze, which ing popularity of the auto- ing to Langworthy, he and people swore by it.” wealthy or happened to be included according to an

Summer Swimming Lessons Announced At Chautauqua Lake Central Schools August 1. There is limited space available in lessons already scheduled. Additional registrations will be accepted only on Tues. July Limited space is available 9, from 9:45-10:15 a.m., for in two public swimming swimming lessons beginprograms scheduled to ning that morning. begin on Tues. July 9. Preregistration closed on June Swim & Dive Club is for 17. Additional registrations students entering grade 4 in the fall or older. Parwill be accepted, as space ticipants must be able to allows, only on Tuesday morning, July 9, as detailed swim one length of the below and on the registra- pool with a strong overarm stroke (freestyle). Caps tion forms. and goggles are required. Summer Swimming Participants will work Lessons are for children on stroke techniques and entering Kindergarten in endurance for freestyle, the fall, or older. Half-hour breaststroke, backstroke lessons will meet on Tuesand butterfly, and also on day and Thursday morndiving starts and fl ip turns. ings from July 9 through The one-hour program Contributed Article

Chautauqua Lake Central School

will meet on Tuesday and Thursday mornings from July 9 through August 8 and includes a swim meet at Welch Pool on a date to be announced. Additional registrations will be accepted only on Tues. July 9 from 8:30 to 9 a.m., as space allows. Swim & Dive Club begins that morning. Register in person at the specified times in the lobby at the main (center) entrance to the building. Full payment must be made at that time.Registration forms for both programs are in the literature rack at the main (center) entrance to the school building and will be available at the July 9 registration sessions.

YMCA Heritage House Slates Summer Camp Contributed Article YMCA

The YMCA Heritage House Child Care Center is offering summer day camp for 7 weeks this summer for ages 3 to 5 years. The program is licensed through the Office of Children and Family Ser-

vices and operates Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 12 noon with extended care available. The weekly summer session dates begin July 8 and end on August 23. Each week features theme based activities and adventures to keep preschoolers learning, growing and having fun all summer long.

The weekly cost is $80 for YMCA members and $100 for YMCA potential members. For more information, contact Erika Muecke at 488-4500 or register on-site at 155 Prather Avenue in Jamestown or the Jamestown YMCA at 101 East Fourth Street.

Evening Observer article more than $128,000 in property damages. Curtis and Fenner were deceased at the time of the fire. The prime location, left to their estates, was sold and rebuilt in 1925 as the retail building known as the Russo Building. In 1990 Gary Wragge, owner of Wragge Realty, changed the name to One Park Place to “better reflect the businesses it houses, including several professional offices.”

BICENTENNIAL, CONTINUED FROM PG 1

music from 6:30- 9:30 p.m. History of Portland Portland is considered the home of the concord grape, Forms are also at www. clake.org; locate the Swim- where the crop was first commercially introduced, ming Pool link on the left and considered the hub of side of the home page. the grape industry. DurThese are the only swiming the turn of the 20th ming pool programs century, it was the second offered this summer at Chautauqua Lake Central largest employer in the county which featured the School. For recorded pool information, call the Swim- industries of agriculture, railroad, furniture and ming Pool Hotline, 753cabinetry making. 5919. Famous residents of Portland include George

Pullman, the inventor of the Pullman car who also revolutionized rail travel in the 1800s and Brad Anderson, creator of the comic strip Marmaduke. For more information on the Portland bicentennial visit www.portalandbicentennial.org or call Dave Travis at 792-9791. Funding for the Portland bicentennial celebration was provided by the Northern Chautauqua Community Foundation and Chautauqua County.

Schedule of Events: Friday, July 12th • Posting of the Colors 6:00pm • Brocton Alumni Weekend • Festival Idol Karaoke 4:00pm, Main Stage • Beard Contest Judging 8:00pm, Main Stage • Live Music by Porcelain Bus Drivers 9:00pm-1:00am, Main Stage

Saturday, July 13th • Alumni Golf Event 8:00am. Alumni evening is Social Hour 5:30pm, Dinner 6:30pm, Dancing 8:00pm-12:00am • Portland Strongman Competition 10am • Horseshoe Tournament 1:00pm • Pie Contest / Auction 1:30pm, Main Stage • Petting Zoo • Magic Shows 1:00pm & 3:00pm, Kid’s Area • Cemetery Tours, 11:00am • Step’n to the Beat 3:00pm • Historical Display at School, School Tours 4:00pm-5:00pm • Festival Idol Karaoke Semi Finals 4:00pm, Main Stage • Live Music by Widow Maker 9:00pm-1:00am, Main Stage • Fantastic Fireworks by American Fireworks at dark

Sunday, July 14th • Grand Parade 1:00pm, Downtown • Chadwick Bay Buccaneers, Main Stage • Proclamations after Parade, Main Stage • Ice Cream Social following the Parade • Horseshoe Tournament 3:00pm • Whiskers the Clown, Kids Area • Petting Zoo • Retiring of the Colors, 6:00pm • Festival Idol Karaoke Finals 3:00pm, Main Stage • Live Acoustic Music by Sean Patrick McGraw 6:30pm-9:30pm, Main Stage Featured Daily: Craft & Food Vendors, I-Got-It Game, Kids Activities, Bounce Houses, Pet Rescue, Beer Tent, 21 Brix Winery, Chinese Auction, Historical Display at School, Child Safety ID Program

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SPORTS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

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Week of July 5, 2013

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Section B

Just enough Juice MuLTipLe one-Run WinS hAve The JAMMeRS in fiRST pLAce AT 8-5

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

Rain, pink and one-run victories were the story of the week for the Jamestown Jammers, currently owners of the best record in the New York Penn League’s Pinckney Division at 8-5. Rainouts on the road came on either side of a close 4-3 loss at home to the Batavia Muckdogs on Wednesday. Despite two hits and a home run from second baseman Yhonathan Barrios, the Jammers offense simply couldn’t get on track against the division rival. Jackson Lodge got the start and a no decision for Jamestown after throwing five innings while allowing two earned runs on a pair of solo home runs. Lodge didn’t walk a batter and struck out one. Justin Topa was saddled with the loss in relief after giving up two runs in his two innings. Gang Grape was able to get back on track by taking three of the next four games over the weekend. It started Friday night when Jamestown held on for a nail-biting 6-5 win over the Auburn Doubledays after going into the ninth inning with a 6-2 lead. Center fielder Harold Ramierez crushed a triple while Michael Fransoso, Jin-De Jhang and Danny Collins each had two hits to pace the offense. Fransoso walked three times as he reached base in all five of his plate appearances. Colten Brewer was bailed out by

stown combined for just five hits. The meager run support wasn’t enough to back starting pitcher Dovydas Neverauskas (0-2, 6.52 ERA) who allowed six hits and three walks in just four innings. He gave up two runs which helped lead to four earned runs before he departed. The Jammers took the rubber game of the series on Sunday with an exciting 6-5 walkoff win in the bottom of the 12th inning. Harold Ramirez singled home Jeff Roy win one out in the 12th to send the Jammers faithful home happy. Every Jammers player had at least one hit as Jamestown pounded out 14 hits in the win. Roy, Fransoso, Elvis Escobar, Edwin Espinal and Francisco Aponte each had a pair of base knocks. The Jammers also Jamestown Jammers pitcher Cody Dickson shows off the team’s drew nine walks against just seven special pink jerseys that were auctioned off after Saturday’s game. The Jammers and WCA Hospital teamed up for “Pink The Park” strikeouts. Night at Diethrick Park to raise money for breast cancer research and Kurt Yacko (1-0, 3.12) earned awareness. (Photo by Joel Marsh) the win in relief after giving up his offense after he struggled with and awareness. just one hit in his two innings of command in the start. He lasted The players all wore customwork. Cody Dickson started the only 3.2 innings after giving up made pink jerseys which were game but was long gone by the six hits and three walks that led auctioned off after the game. time the game was decided after to a pair of Doubledays runs. Many fans in attendance wore allowing four runs on seven hits Jovany Lopez and Cesar Lopez pink in the stands as well. and a walk in just 2.1 innings. He followed with a combined 3.1 The game ended in a loss for the did strike out five but his ERA hitless innings out of the bullpen. home team as Auburn was able ballooned to 6.75. Brett McKinney earned the save to hold on for an 8-5 win despite by retiring the final two hitters of The Jammers then opened up four fielding errors. the game. their three-game home series Fransoso again paced the Jamwith the Mahoning Valley ScrapSaturday was a special day at mers attack with a pair of hits out pers with yet another walk-off Diethrick Park as the Jammers of the No. 2 slot in the batting win, this one coming in the botteamed up with WCA Hospiorder. The shortstop raised his tom of the ninth for a 1-0 win. tal to “Pink the Park” to raise season average to .344. The rest money for breast cancer research of the offense struggled as Jame- COntinued On pg 4

Borowski Moving On up

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C O M M E N TA RY

What The AllStar Rosters Should Look Like (American League)

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

By the time this commentary is published, the Major League number of golfers participating. By Stefan Gestwicki Baseball All-Star Game starters Star Sports Editor Shorewood is always in pristine will be determined. The reserves condition, but Puglia is sure that will be chosen in a few days and his crew will have the course then the injury replacements will The Polish National Alliance Nalooking its best. start until the game is played tional Golf Tournament is com“The crew always does a great Tuesday, July 16. ing back to Shorewood Country job,” he said. “They’ll be doing ex- Since the game now “means Club from July 18-20. tra duties for all the tournaments something” and the winning The tournament, which is now this summer. There won’t be any- league gets home-field advanin its 51st year, was last at Shorething different except for maybe tage in the World Series, you’d wood CC in 1990. keeping the greens a little faster. think the teams would play There are currently over 130 golf- They’re not all the best players to win. You’d think. Unfortuers registered for the event. Some so we don’t want the greens to be nately with fans voting in the are coming from as far as Chiunplayable. They’ll have to course starters, you often get players cago, Ill. and Northport, Fla. in great shape. They always do.” like Pablo Sandoval start“For us being in a smaller town,” Tournament chairman Ron Rys, Jamestown Community College’s Connor Borowski signs his national ing over David Wright. Yes, I letter of intent to accept a scholarship to Colorado State University – Shorewood CC golf pro Vince a two-time champion of the PNA realize that The Panda was an Pueblo. Seated with Borowski are his father Steve (left) and JCC head Puglia said, “this is a really good Tournament, was instrumental integral part of the National baseball coach Dick Adams (right). (Submitted Photo) tournament and recognition for in the event’s return to Dunkirk. League’s win last year, but he website, the ThunderWolves By Stefan Gestwicki Shorewood.” Dunkirk mayor Anthony Dolce and probably shouldn’t have been have been nationally ranked at Star Sports Editor Shorewood president Richard Conti on the team to begin with. An event like this, which draws least once in each of the past also petitioned the PNA to come golfers and guests from all over Every year fan voting just royally nine seasons and have had nine back to the shores of Lake Erie. the country, is a big boom to the Jamestown Community College screws up and this year is no players been drafted by Major local economy and the PNA is no Golfers and guests will be provid- exception. Fans are encouraged slugger Connor Borowski has League teams since 1994. One exception. signed his letter of intent to coned with a packet of information to stuff the ballot boxes for their current alum, Joey Newby, is tinue his baseball career at Colo- currently playing for the Taabout the area, including a city hometown players. Markets like “I heard the Clarion had 60 rado State University - Pueblo. coma Raniers — AAA affiliate rooms booked up from this tour- map, church schedules, clubs and San Francisco and Baltimore are events such as Music on the Pier. notorious for voting in its players nament,” Puglia added. of the Seattle Mariners. Borowski, a 6-foot-2, 220-pound whose production pales in comfirst baseman from Bradford, Pa. Spectators are welcome to atGolfers will start to arrive as Colorado State University – is will join the the ThunderWolves Pueblo plays in the Rocky Moun- early as Monday with the oftend to event and enjoy beautiful parison with other players. with an athletic scholarship. Shorewood CC, though restricSo no matter what I think, there’s tain Athletic Conference and is a ficial practice round scheduled tions will be in place to avoid going to be more undeserving for Thursday. The tournament NCAA Division II program. According to the school’s interfering with the golf tournaplayers putting “All Star Starter” begins with a shotgun start on ment on hand. on their resumes this year. But Friday and continues Saturday. There are currently 10 flights Coverage and photos of the event just for the fun of it, let’s take a Send us your sports news, highlights and stats to the Chautauqua Star. look at the roster if I alone had scheduled, though that could will be in July 26 issue of the CONTACT STEFAN GESTWICKI the power to create it. change depending on the final Chautauqua Star. stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com I’ll be looking at just the American League this week with the National League coming next week. (Note: This is being writ2013 NHL Draft… See B-5 Summer Sports Camp Schedule See B-2 ten on June 28 due to an early The NHL draft was full of family and deadline because of the July 4th Golfer’s Diary See B-3 provincial ties Sunday, starting with the holiday. Therefore, the stats have ALSO first overall pick. A recap of the first round probably changed slightly due to US Women’s Open See B-4 drafts, trades and drama that took place at another week of games) the Prudential Center in Newark, N.J. MLB Power Rankings See B-5

GOT STORIES? INSIDE THIS WEEK

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CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6

COntinued On pg 4


2

Local Sports

Bemus Point 3-on-3 Basketball Tournament Announced Shop, 10 Harrison St., all in Jamestown. All forms relating to the tournament can be downloaded at www.crcfonline.org or The Bemus Point 3-on-3 www.post-journal.com and Basketball Tournament following the Bemus Point will be held at the Bemus 3-on-3 links. Point Park on Saturday The Chautauqua Region and Sunday, Aug. 10 and Aug. 11, with music, com- Community Foundation is petition and prizes right in celebrating its 35th anniversary. The Bemus Point 3-onBemus Point. 3 basketball tournament has Boys and girls age brackets been organized in honor are fifth and sixth grades, of the anniversary and the seventh and eighth grades, foundation's parallel promoninth and 10th grades tion, Caring and Giving and 11th and 12th grades. Make Good Things HapThere are also divisions for pen. All net proceeds benefit Men's Open A and B, age the Chautauqua Region 35 and over, top men's and Community Foundation. a women's open division. There are several sponsorThe cost is $80 per team.  ship opportunities availTeams can pick up a regis- able as well for this highly tration forms at the Chau- visible tournament for tauqua Region Community area businesses. For more Foundation, 418 Spring St.; information, call Bev Lubi The Post-Journal, 15 West at 661-3390 or Mike Bird Second St.; or The Jock at 487-1111, ext 201. Submitted Article

Chautauqua County Community Foundation

JCC Announces Summer Sports Camp Schedule Contributed Article Jamestown Community College

Jamestown Community College has released its full schedule of Championship Sports Camps for this summer. With over 100 years of coaching experience, at levels ranging from youth sport all the way to top college levels, the Jayhawk coaching staff looks to work with the youth of the area in developing their skills in an array of sports. Players are developed in the off-season. The Jayhawks Championship Sports Camps will provide each camper the opportunity to develop their individual skills needed to progress their ability, but also, given experience in team play to gain a better knowledge and understanding of the game. Campers will be challenged to their current skill level and will be directed daily under the teaching of our current professional Jayhawk Coaching Staff. All camps will be held at the beautiful Physical Education building on the campus of Jamestown Community College and its surrounding fields. Each camp will have some unique opportunities not offered at other camps. Besides the annual Baseball, Basketball, both boys and girls, and Volleyball camps, this year’s schedule offers two new exciting camps. A Co-Ed Swim (Stroke progression & perfection)/ Dive Camp along with a Co-Ed All Sports Camp for younger campers looking to be introduced to and to learn skills in four different sports during the scheduled camp. This year the camps will run from Monday through Thursday from 8 a.m. until 12 noon and cost $95.00 per camper (except for swimming/Diving). Discounts are offered for multiple campers from the same family and/ or weeks of camp. Each camper will receive a camp T-shirt. Below is a list of all the camps being offered, camp directors, and an itinerary for each camp. If you need more information regarding any camp,

please contact George Sisson at (716) 338-1269, (716) 3381260. Camp brochures/ registration forms can be found online at www.sunyjcc.edu/ jayhawks, the Physical Education building at JCC, or at The Jock Shop.

BOYS’ BASKETBALL

July 8-11 • Mon-Thurs • 8 a.m.-noon • ages 7-15. Directors: George Sisson, JCC Women’s Basketball Coach; Brian Hodgson, JCC Assistant Men’s Basketball Coach. Individual and team concepts of offense, defense, and special situations will be emphasized. Introduction into speed, agility, strength, and plyometric jumping.

GIRLS’ BASKETBALL

July 15-18 • Mon-Thurs • 8 a.m.-noon • ages 8-17. Director: George Sisson, JCC Women’s Basketball Coach. Camp emphasizes shooting, 1-on-1, 2-on-2, 3-on-3, and 4-on-4 play, and offensive team concepts. Introduction into speed, agility, strength, and jumping.

GIRLS’ VOLLEYBALL

August 5-8 • Mon-Thurs • 8 a.m.-noon • ages 12-18. Director: Ashley Lund, JCC Women’s Volleyball Coach. Participants will develop individual offensive ball skills in all areas of the game and improve defensive skills in coverage, receiving and blocking.

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Lake Erie Fishing Hotline can also produce. Anglers can also work weedlines for musky by casting large stickbaits and bucktail jigs or by trolling with Hot N' Tots, bucktail spinners or large stickbaits.

Contributed Article Department of Environmental Conservation

Buffalo area walleye anglers continue to pick up decent catches in 30-40 feet of water off the windmills and to the southwest towards Seneca Shoal. Most walleye have been "eater" sized, between 16 to 20 inches long with the occasional larger walleye or sub-legal throwback. Slow trolling with electric motors (around 1 mph) with a bottom bouncing rig and small worm harness has worked best, but traditional trolling or simply drifting and bottom bouncing has also produced catches. Barcelona anglers have been catching fair numbers of larger walleye west of the harbor in 50-67 feet of water. Walleye have been suspended a different depths and stickbaits have outproduced worm harnesses. Anglers have also been catching suspended walleye in 65 feet of water between Cattaraugus Creek and St. Columbans. Stickbaits have been top lure there as well. Yellow perch schools are scattered over deeper water of 55-72 feet, between Cattaraugus Creek and Sturgeon Point. It may take some searching, but once a school is located, action can be non-stop. Live emerald shiners can't be beat, but live fathead minnows or smaller golden shiners will also work. Anglers have not had much luck with salted minnows lately. Decent perch catches have also been reported just east of the Dunkirk departure buoy (red) in 48-50 feet of water. Smallmouth bass are available in 20-35 feet of water, from Buffalo to the PA border. Bass stick tight to structure, so key on areas with drop-offs, reefs or rock piles. Anchoring over structure or drifting along a drop-off with live bait or plastics is a good bet. A drop-shot rig combined with live min-

Inland Trout Streams

The area's inland trout streams are in great shape for this time of year, with moderate, cool flows. Isolated rainstorms may influence some streams this weekend. Last week's heavy A 20-inch smallmouth bass was caught and released in fly hatches have been taDunkirk Harbor. (Photo couresy of DEC) nows, crayfish, tube jigs or a recent DEC elecrofishing pering off. Currently there are lighter or sporadic other plastic creature baits survey showed good numhatches of isonychia, cahills (especially round goby imi- bers of muskellunge and northern pike along Grand and caddisflies. Fly anglers tations) works well. Some can also see surface action Island in the east river, in smallmouth bass are still on terrestrials such as ants, the vicinity of the Holiday hanging around harbor Inn and Spicer Creek. Key beetles and grasshoppers. and breakwall sites. For If no visible hatches are on weed edges. more information see the occurring, drifting nymphs Smallmouth Bass Fishing Tonawanda Creek / Erie (hare's ear, pheasant tail, on Lake Erie page. Barge Canal golden stonefly) is a good Lake Erie Tributaries Tonawanda Creek and the bet. Productive offerings There are still a few chan- Erie Barge Canal are good for spinning anglers include nel catfish hanging around places to catch a variety of worms, salted minnows the lowest section of Catwarmwater species such as and small inline spinners. taraugus Creek. Target cat- smallmouth bass, rock bass, If you are a catch-andfish with nightcrawlers, raw bluegill, pumpkinseed, release angler and use shrimp, chicken livers, cut northern pike, bullhead spinners, it is good practice bait or dough balls fished and channel catfish. Down- to outfit your spinners with on the bottom. Catches stream of Route 277, mula single hook rather than a tend to be better at night. tiple municipal parks offer treble hook. shore access to Tonawanda Upper Niagara River Western New York anglers Creek. Upstream of the Anglers at Broderick Park have a variety of Wild confluence with the Erie (foot of Ferry St.) were Trout Streams and Stocked Canal, Tonawanda Creek catching good numbers Trout Streams to choose is best fished from a canoe of smaller yellow perch from. In addition, Public or kayak. There is plentitoday, with the occasional Fishing Rights Maps are ful shore access to the Erie keeper. Decent numbers available for many of the Canal east of Lockport. of rock bass and smallarea's best trout streams. mouth bass were also part Chautauqua Lake Spring Trout Stocking of the catches. Worms and The nearshore zone, inside The DEC has completed minnows worked well for 10 feet of water, continues stocking of all western perch. The bite was slower to provide good action for New York trout stocking at other shore sites at the largemouth bass and good waters. For complete lists of foot of Ontario Street and sized sunfish. Stickbaits, stocked waters and numNiawanda Park, where tube jigs, wacky rigged bers of trout stocked, check anglers saw fair catches of senkos and minnows work the 2013 Spring Trout rock bass, smallmouth bass well for largemouth bass, Stocking pages. and a few largemouth bass. and worms or grubs get Boaters target smallmouth plenty of sunfish attention. If you need more fishing information or would bass outside of weedlines, For smallmouth bass, try often over a rocky bottom. outside weedlines in 10-15 like to contribute to the fishing report, please call Try around Strawberry feet of water. Weedlines or e-mail Mike Todd Island and along the south- are also a good place to (716-851-7010; mttodd@ west side of Grand Island target predatory walleye gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim for smallmouth bass. Watch of muskellunge. Trolling Markham (716-366-0228; your drift if fishing along for walleye with worm jlmarkha@gw.dec.state. the southwest side of Grand harnesses near dawn of ny.us). Good Luck Fishing! Island, as the international dusk is a standard apborder (Canada) runs pretty proach, however drifting The fishing hotline can close in that area. Live cray- and jigging with a hair jig also be heard at (716) 679fish work great for smalland nightcrawler or leech ERIE or (716) 855-FISH. mouth bass. As a side note,

1st Annual WIFFLE Ball Tournament Raises Over $4,000

Drew Hale, Ricky Carlson, Jake Emley and Eric Benjamin Lindquist Sohl) defeated the "One Hitters" (Sam Zembardo, The 1st Annual "1 Ball" Dave Zembardo, Dave WIFFLE Ball Tournament Klemens, Ryan Johnson for Testicular Cancer was and Adam Eggleston) in held Sat. June 22 at Willis the championship game by Hale Town Park in Frews- a score of 4-3. burg. The event played host Forster (Team "Off in CO-ED ALL-SPORTS CAMP to 16 teams made up of 94 Scott the Woods") was the Home July 29-Aug 1 • Mon-Thurs former backyard heroes. Run Derby champion • 8 a.m.-noon • ages 5-12. "The Won Nut Wonders" while Adam Eggleston was Directors: Pat Anderson, (Mike Sheesley, Pat Dove, JCC Men’s Soccer Coach; George Sisson, JCC Women’s Basketball Coach. This camp introduces younger kids to basketball, baseball/ softball, soccer, and volleyball. Perfect for grade school kids looking to find their interest! Contributed Article

the home run leader during the day's action. "The Won Nut Wonders" also received the award for Best Team Uniform/Team Name. Over $4,000 was raised to benefit the Testicular Cancer Awareness Foundation (www.tcafinfo.org) and support its mission of educating the public of the importance of monthly testicular selfexams and encouraging

The first-place winners of the 1-ball WIFFLE Ball Tournament for Testicular Cancer “The Won Nut Wonders” were made up of (front row, left to right): Ricky Carlson and Pat Dove. In the back from left to right are: Drew Hale, Mike Sheesley and Jake Emley. Missing from the photo is Eric Sohl.

The second-place team in the 1-ball WIFFLE Ball Tournament for Testicular Cancer "One Hitters" were made up of (front row, left to right) Dave Klemens and Ryan Johnson. In the back, from left to right are: Adam Eggleston, Sam Zembardo and Dave Zembardo.

the public to talk as openly about testicular cancer as they do of breast cancer and other cancers. The Championship Field sponsor was WNY Urology Associates and other field sponsors were Arthur R. Gren Co., Inc., Certo Brothers Distributing, Coach's Corner Inn, Frewsburger Pizza Shop, Shawbucks, and The Jock Shop.

CO ED SWIM (STROKE PROGRESSION & PERFECTION)/DIVE CAMP

8:30-11:30 a.m. • ages 6-17. Director: Mike Giambruno, JCC Men’s and Women’s Swim/Dive Coach. Week 1: July 16-17 Free/Back. Week 2: July 23-24 Breast/Butterfly. Week 3: July 30-31 Starts/Turns/Finishing/ Relays. Week 4: August 6-7 Diving/Swimming Conditioning. Come to one week or come to all four.


LOCAL SpOrtS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Golfer's

D i a ry

WAiT A SeconD — AM i quALifieD To Give ADvice?

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

My golfer’s diary will follow my golf outing(s) for the week. I’ll look at how course conditions, weather, equipment, playing partners, etc. affect the game we love. Please keep in mind that I only started golfing last year, so yes, my scores are hardly that of a scratch golfer. But that’s what makes golf great: You don’t have to be a zero handicap to enjoy the game. I had a very eventful round of golf this past week at Sugar Hill Golf Course in Westfield. After a string of consecutive days with relentless precipitation, the first nice day just had to be used for golf. Yard work can wait. Bryan came with me as usual, but we also got our friend Ryan to go out, too. For him it was only his second time out this year and third time ever. It was a strange scenario for me because I’m still used to being the new golfer. I’ve only been golfing for a little over a year so I still accept advice from more experienced players. But with Ryan, I found myself passing on some of the advice that I’ve found has worked for me. I’ve received some great tips from guys I’ve played with, but I’ve also spent a lot of time watching golf tip videos on YouTube. Perhaps myself being new to the game actually helped in this instance. I was able to give him very simple advice from one beginner to another. Some of the complicated hip turn, weight transfer or lag tips that I’ve seen will prob-

ably just give a new player too much to think about. My advice to Ryan was more about keeping things as simple as possible and staying down on the ball. Who among us didn’t top the bajeezus out of the ball when we first started? I usually only golf with one other guy and the round goes very quickly. I’m able to get in a groove (assuming there’s no slow foursomes in front of us). So with a third — and brand new — golfer, I was a little worried my tempo would suffer. But aside from the first and last hole, I actually played very well. The first hole was just a disaster. The hole has basically a 90˚ dogleg and my tee shot was short so I didn’t get up to where I’d have a look down the long stretch of fairway. That was bad enough, but then I compounded my mistake by hitting awful shot after awful shot. Luckily I was able to one-putt for a double-bogey, but writing a “7” on the scorecard on the first hole is never a good way to start. It’s especially a poor way to start when you have never recorded a par on No. 2. That streak, however, was finally broken. Sure, my drive off the tee went off to the right and was actually on the fairway of No. 6, but it had plenty of distance to clear the pond and as I always say “Any drive you can find is a good drive.” It wasn’t the drive that made my day though, it was my second shot — a 6-iron that I landed right on the front of the green. Had it

been dry, the ball would have rolled even closer to the pin, but with the wet surface the ball just kind of hit and stayed. After I repaired my rather-deep ball mark, I came oh-so-close to sinking a birdie putt before settling with par. There’s now just one hole at Sugar Hill that I haven’t parred — that dreaded No. 6. Bogeys on the next three holes had me at exactly bogey golf through the first five holes. Unfortunately, that meant that I had to play No. 6. It’s not an impossible hole on paper, though there’s little room for error. Someone with a better drive than me would probably have no problem. I, however, can’t consistently drive over the pond so I usually lay up. It’s the safe route, but it leaves an insanely long second shot that I can’t get to the green with my 4-iron. That means either my third shot has to be amazing and leave me with a tap-in for par or my par putt needs to be miraculous. In case you’re wondering, neither of those things happened. I double-bogeyed, meaning I needed to par at least one of the final three holes to play bogey golf. It didn’t happen on No. 7 despite one of my better drives on the hole. My second shot went a little left and landed on the fringe. You’d think I’d be able to putt it close enough to finish with par. You’d be wrong. Down to two chances to par for bogey golf. So No. 8 is the second of two par 3’s. Having bogeyed

No. 3, my streak of getting a par on at least one of the two par 3’s was in jeopardy. I had done it five straight times. With the pin in the very back of the green, I grabbed a club up from what I usually use, but still left the ball on the very front of the green. So I had a birdie attempt, if that’s what you want to call this 40-foot uphill breaking-every-whichway putt. Miraculously, I left it about a foot short, made par and set myself up for my desired bogey golf. No. 9 is definitely a doable hole with another 90˚ dogleg left. A little 6-iron put me in perfect position for a shot at the green. Unfortunately I picked that moment in time to hit the fattest, shortest, worst shot of the year. Long story short: I missed an easy bogey putt and ended my day at 45 — 10-over par. Ryan actually played very well. He made a couple really nice shots on the par 3’s, just missing a par putt each time. I’m looking forward to getting him more into the game because he definitely has the hand-eye coordination it takes to play this game well. Oh, and for the record, the fish fry at Sugar Hill’s Caddyshack Restaurant is awesome. Add in some crab-meat pasta salad and you have a meal for the ages. If you’re a fan of fish fry, you have to check this one out. 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.

Jammers And JCC team up For Youth Baseball Camp

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Jamestown Jammer Brett McKinney, a 19th round selection in 2013 from Ohio State, fields a throw from a young ballplayer. (Submitted Photo)

The Jammers’ Kevin Kleis gives some hitting advice at the recent youth baseball camp at Diethrick Park in Jamestown. (Submitted Photo)

JSB Arena Offers Youth Sports Camps Contributed Article Jamestown Savings Bank Arena

The Jamestown Savings Bank Arena will be offering indoor youth soccer and football skills camps this summer. The first of two soccer camps is scheduled for July 15-19 while the second soccer camp will run alongside a football skills camp on August 5-9. Soccer camps will feature instructor, Sean Summerville, a Major Indoor Soccer League player from Rochester, New York. He played NCAA Division I college soccer at Syracuse University, spent time playing soccer in England as well as in the Premier Developmental League. Sean spent last season in the MISL with the Chicago Soul and has recently signed on to play with the Rochester Lancers. Each soccer camp will focus

with instruction from 9-11 a.m. and 1-2:30 p.m. with a lunch break in between sessions. The football skills camp will have instructional sessions from 11-1 p.m. and 2:30-4 p.m. daily with lunch break scheduled from 1-2:30 p.m. Coaches and instructors for the football camp will be named shortly. Each five-day long camp will take place inside the Arena on turf and all ages are being accepted. The costs for each camp are all $300 with lunch being provided or $250 without lunch included. There is also a multiple participant discount being offered Major Indoor Soccer League player Sean Summerville will (20% off the second child). be on hand at the Jamestown Savings Bank Arena summer Space is limited for all camps, soccer camp. (Submitted Photo) reserve your spot today! Regon fundamentals and be sessions will be from 9:30istration is open now online tailored to the participants 11:30 a.m. and 1:30-3:30 at jamestownarena.com, by based on age and skill level. p.m. with a lunch recess phone at 716-484-2624 or in person at the Jamestown SavFor the camp running from scheduled in between. ings Bank Arena at 319 West July 15-19, check-in will be On August 5-9, the socThird Street in Jamestown, at 9 a.m. daily. Instructional cer camp will run daily New York.

Get Back to

Playtime

Jamestown Jammers pitcher Dovydas Neverauskas and assistant JCC baseball coach B.J. Salerno give instructions during the youth baseball camp at Diethrick Park in Jamestown. (Submitted Photo)

JCC Students Athletes Honored Submitted Article Jamestown Community College

(NJCAA) for their academic achievements. Students must achieve grade point average and athletic participation expectations to be recognized at regional and national levels.

Several student athletes at Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown Campus have been recognized by the National Junior College Athletic Association COntinued On pg 5

You have a choice when it comes to Orthopedic referrals. Choose the physicians who live and work here. Choose the physicians who have been caring for families in our community for over 30 years.

Choose Lakeshore Orthopedics Appointments typically available within one week.

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


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LOCAL SpOrtS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

park is 3-for-3 in grand Slam events After u.S. Open Win By Rachel Cohen AP Sports Writer

Inbee Park understood the meaning of winning the U.S. Women's Open much better the second time around. She appreciated, too, the magnitude of this particular accomplishment. On Sunday, Park became the first player in the modern era to win the first three majors of the year. Babe Zaharias did it in 1950 when there were only three to enter. Now there are five. ''I didn't expect myself being in this kind of position, breaking some kind of record that hasn't been broken for 50 years,'' Park said. ''I never dreamed of myself doing that.'' The world's top-ranked player finished at 8 under to win by four strokes. Her

2-over 74 in the final round was more than enough, with Sebonack's trying conditions keeping any rivals from making a run. Only three players were under par for the tournament. Fellow South Korean I.K. Kim also shot 74 for her second runner-up finish at a major. Ahead by four strokes at the start of the round, Park birdied the ninth and 10th holes to extend her lead. She has won six times already this year, including three straight tournaments. Park added to another historic U.S. Women's Open victory in 2008, when she became the event's youngest champion at age 19. ''I didn't know what was going on at that time,'' Park said. ''I played very good golf then, but I didn't know what I was playing

for, and that was just my first win. It was a great championship then, but now I think I really appreciate more and I really know what this means.'' With lashing wind and devilish greens, Sebonack was a classically troublesome U.S. Women's Open course. And once Park built a lead, nobody could mount a charge. She certainly wasn't going to make enough mistakes to come back to the field. Park had just 10 bogeys and no double bogeys in four rounds. She predicted Saturday that shooting even par in the final round would be enough, and she sure was right. All of four players were under par Sunday - though that was still more than the third round, when only Park achieved it. Park also became the

second player to win the U.S. Women's Open after victories in her previous two tournaments. Mickey Wright did it in 1964. The 24-year-old Park won the Kraft Nabisco and LPGA Championship for her first two major titles of the year. Up next is the Women's British Open at St. Andrews on Aug. 1-4. The Evian Championship is Sept. 12-15. Park won the French event last year before it became a major championship. Park contemplated the current definition of a Grand Slam. ''So I think the British Open is one I have to win,'' she said. ''So it would be great if I could win five, but I still think four means a Grand Slam.'' Laughing, she added: ''I think four out of five is very big.''

Win A new Car At Westfield Memorial Hospital golf tournament

Shults Auto of Westfield has contributed a 2013 Chevy Malibu car as a hole-in-one prize for the WMH Foundation Golf Tournament. Dan Crandall, right, Shults manager, joins Sid Hoyt and Patty DiPalma, co-chairs, in parking the car in front of the hospital and offering special test drives. (Submitted Photo)

at 10 a.m. with registration and a noon shot gun start. Lunch is 11 a.m. – 11:45 a.m. A cocktail reception Shults of Westfield has begins at 5 p.m. with a 6 contributed a 2013 Chevy p.m. dinner and prizes. Malibu car as a hole-inAnyone who would like to one prize for the Westjoin the players for dinner field Memorial Hospital may do so at an added cost. Foundation’s July 12 Golf Raffle prizes include 47” Brittany Brace of Jamestown (soccer), Linnea Anderson of Tournament to be held at LED 3D ultra-slim HDTV, (volleyball), Sarah Madison Falconer (soccer), Chad Buck Chautauqua Golf Club. Apple iPad, two box seats to of Warren (swimming and of Kennedy (golf), Cody In addition, Shults Manag- a Buffalo Bills game, Kindle diving), Anna Nietupuski of Crandall of Jamestown er Dan Crandall noted that Fire HD, Chautauqua InstiCassadaga (volleyball), and (baseball), Jordan Farnham “beginning July 1 through tution package and much, Brenton Wilcox of Casof Bemus Point (golf), and July 12, Shults will donate much more. The public is sadaga (golf). Hannah Grable of Pittsfield $5 to the WMH Foundainvited to purchase tickets (swimming and diving). tion for every test drive of The NJCAA Award for to take a chance at winning Exemplary Academic JCC’s golf, women’s soccer, any of the Westfield dealer- one or more prizes. In adship’s new or used cars. Achievement, for those and women’s volleyball dition, some Silent Auction achieving a 3.60 to 3.79 teams on the Jamestown items include a one-week The Westfield Memorial GPA, was earned by Kelsey Campus and the women’s Hospital Medical staff is a stay in a Hawaiian time Akin and Emily Holt of soccer team on the Catshare and an autographed major sponsor for the secFrewsburg (swimming and taraugus County Campus ond year, which is the 21st Sabres Hockey stick. diving), Nicholas Anderson were also recognized as annual golf tournament Contact the foundation and Gage Bird of Jamestown all-academic teams. and the foundation’s 35th office at 716-793-2338 to anniversary. register to golf and purchase raffle tickets or any foundaThere are still openings tion board member. All for a few foursomes, and starter as he leads outfield- serves) — Scherzer gets proceeds benefit the WMH sponsorships also are still ers in batting average and the nod to start, though Emergency Department. welcome. The day begins slugging percentage. Cruz there are plenty of worthy has smashed 20 home runs arms. Yes, the 11-0 record while hitting a respectable is inflated by run support, .268, so he’s in. Jones leads but his 122 strikeouts in The winning run scored on two scoreless innings before everyone but Trout in hits 103.1 innings are not. Nor a sacrifice fly to deep right Kevin Kleis gave up just and doubles while also hav- is his 0.91 WHIP. All in off the bat of Juan Romero one walk in two innings to ing 15 home runs and 55 all, picking the bullpen was to score Jin-De Jhang from earn the win. RBI. Ibanez is a nice story easy. Who are you going third. The inning started The Jammers go on the with 18 home runs at age to argue with? Crain? No, with a groundout before road for a three-game 41. Bautista is starting to he ‘s allowed two earned Jhang singled to left and series again Auburn before heat up and will certainly runs in 36 appearances. Danny Collins smoked a coming back home for add to his 16 home runs be- Scheppers? How about five double to left that wasn’t one game against Batavia fore mid-July. Ellsbury has earned runs in 38 appear- quite enough to score on Sunday at 4:05 p.m. really turned it on and has ances. Perkins and Balfour? Jhang, but did put runners The two teams will play swiped 32 bases while get- They’re a combined 38on second and third with ting the average up to .292. for-40 in save opportunities only one out. Romero didn’t double-header in Batavia on Monday before the JamGordan has been a bright and each strike out more waste his golden opportumers welcome the Muckspot for the Royals with the than a batter per inning. nity and once again sent dogs back to Jamestown average hovering around Nathan is second among Diethrick Park into a frenzy. on Tuesday to complete a .300. Gardner, along with active players in saves and Fransoso again had a pair wild back-and-forth trip for Cano, have been the only has added another 26 this of hits for the Jammers and both teams. consistent contributors to season. First on that list is raised his average even a injury-ravaged Yankees obviously the great MariA complete schedule as higher to an impressive team. Hunter is enjoying ano Rivera. In what is to well as a list of promotions hitting in front of Cabrera be his final season, Rivera .366 on the season. Jhang and events can be found also had a pair of knocks and continues to build on is 26-of-27 in save opporon the Jamestown Jaman impressive career. I’m tunities and has struck out for Jamestown. mers website at www.jamesure I’m missing somebody 27 in 29 innings. The guy Jackson Lodge got the start stownjammers.com. Be obvious in the outfield, but is 43 years old and still on the mound and scatsure to follow the Jammers it’s just not been a great making hitters look foolish tered six hits in five shutout on Facebook and Twitter year for A.L. outfielders. with that cutter. I’ve been innings. Axel Diaz hurled as well. calling it for years, but Designated hitter: Dahe’s going to break Tom vid Ortiz (starter), Edwin Encarnacion, Mark Seaver’s record for highest percentage of Hall of Fame Trumbo (reserves) — votes when the time comes. Obviously Encarnacion and Trumbo see a lot of Truthfully, I don’t know playing time in the field, if I included a player from but the DH position has every team. I also don’t really just been Ortiz and have any idea how many everyone else this year. Big players actually make the Papi is crushing pitchers to All-Star squads because it the tune of .319/.407/.616 changes every year. I may with 16 home runs and 57 have way to many or not RBI. Shockingly, he’s even nearly enough. swiped two bases. EncarJust for fun, here’s my picks nacion and Trumbo are for the Home Run Derby just home runs waiting to team for the American happen. Both players can League: Robinson Cano, just mash. Chris Davis, Miguel CabrePitchers: Max Scherzer ra and Mark Trumbo with (starter), Yu Darvish, apologies to Jose Bautista, Felix Hernandez, Edwin Encarnacion, Evan Hisashi Iwakuma, Clay Longoria and Nelson Cruz. Buchholtz, Chris Sale, Stefan Gestwicki is the sports Jesse Crain, James editor of the Chautauqua Star. Shields, Mariano Rive- Comments on this article or any ra, Joe Nathan, Tanner other can be directed to stefan. The Jammers’ Edwin Espinal (29) congratulates Danny Scheppers, Glen Pergestwicki@star-mediagroup.com. Collins (36) after Collins scored a run, Thursday. (Photo by kins, Grant Balfour (reStefan Gestwicki) Contributed Article Shults of Westfield

Jcc STuDenTS honoReD conTinueD fRoM pG 3 JCC was recognized as having the 2012-13 academic women’s swimming and diving team of the year. Members included Allison Chitester, Emily Holt, and Kelsey Akin of Frewsburg, Danelle Turney of Jamestown, Emily Windoft of Lakewood, Erin Holley of Sinclairville, Hannah Grable of Pittsfield, PA, Renee Massa of Russell, Pa; Sarah Madison of Warren, Pa., and Victoria Matteson of Corry, Pa.

Fifteen JCC students were recognized with NJCAA academic student-athlete awards. Emilyann Pleszewski of Fredonia (soccer) achieved the Pinnacle Award for Academic Excellence with a 4.0 grade point average, one of 169 students throughout the U.S. to receive the honor. The NJCAA Award for Superior Academic Achievement (3.80 to 3.99 GPA) was presented to Kelsie Beaver of Randolph (basketball),

coMMenTARY conTinueD fRoM pG 1 First base: Chris Davis (starter), Adam Lind, James Loney (reserves) — Davis might be the easiest choice of any player in either league. The guy is flat-out raking and leads the planet with 28 home runs. If you told me Lind and Loney would be All Stars at the beginning of the season I would have laughed you out of the building. But here they are, both key pieces on their teams’ offense. Each of them is hitting well over .300 after a series of disappointing seasons. Second base: Dustin Pedroia (starter), Robinson Cano, Jose Altuve (reserves) — Sorry, Yankees fans but Pedroia is simply having a better season with an on-base percentage more than 40 points higher than Cano. That said, Cano is having another fine season as he looks to cash in for a big payday this offseason. This is a position where it was tough to leave guys off. The Angels’ Howie Kendrick and Cleveland’s Jason Kipnis both have very good stats, but the Astros needs a rep and it needs to be the face of the franchise, Altuve. Shortstop: Jhonny Peralta (starter), J.J. Hardy, Jed Lowrie (reserves) — This was a tough choice only because of the mediocrity of the position in the A.L. Peralta’s .322 batting average and .381 OBP are hard to ignore, though Hardy has mashed 15 home runs. Lowrie hasn’t shown home run power like he did in years past, but his 21 doubles show that he’s hitting his share of line drives. Third base: Miguel Cabrera (starter), Manny Machado, Evan Longoria, Josh Donaldson (reserves) — As shallow

as shortstop is, third base in the A.L. is that deep. Even listing four players here I still have to leave off deserving candidates like Edwin Encarnacion and Adrian Beltre. Luckily the All Star Game now uses the DH no matter where the game is being played so both those guys can still make the roster. There’s not much to say about Miggy. If it wasn’t for Chris Davis, he might have a chance at ANOTHER Triple Crown. Machado is chasing an 80-year old doubles record at 20 years old and Longoria and Donaldson have each been the best offensive player on their teams. Catcher: Joe Mauer (starter), Carlos Santana, A.J. Pierzynski (reserves) — Mauer is another insanely easy choice to start. The power numbers are down again (though he has hit eight home runs and 24 doubles), but a .412 OBP proves his worth. Santana is a guy I fear won’t make the team but is certainly deserving. I could have chosen Astros backstop Jason Castro here, but there’s no way Houston gets two All Stars and I like Altuve more at second base. Therefore Pierzynski gets the call. He has a bad reputation, but is a player that has been consistently good for the past decade and more. Outfield: Mike Trout, Adam Jones, Nelson Cruz (starters), Jose Bautista, Raul Ibanez, Alex Gordan, Brett Gardner, Jacoby Ellsbury, Torii Hunter (reserves) — Outfield is always a tough call because there’s usually a lot of candidates. This year in the American League there are simply a lot of good players and few great ones. Trout is the only no-brainer

JAMMeRS in fiRST conTinueD fRoM pG 1


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

2013 NHL Draft Recap

national sports

MLB Power Rankings

Sabres Draft Ristolainen; Avs Grab MacKinnon No. 1 By Dan Gelston AP Sports Writer

5

hosted the draft for the first time. Commissioner Gary Bettman was drowned out by boos each time he took the podium. But he finally heard cheers when he announced the Devils were on the clock. It became louder when Bettman announced the Devils traded the ninth pick to Vancouver for Schneider. ''I think you guys are going to want to hear this,'' Bettman told the crowd. Schneider was on the market once the Canucks were unable to dump high-priced goalie Roberto Luongo. Vancouver then selected center Bo Horvat, of London (OHL), with the ninth pick. The Dallas Stars selected forward Valeri Nichushkin, of Russia, with the 10th pick. The Flyers bucked tradition with the 11th pick and drafted a defenseman, 6-foot-6, 203-pound Samuel Morin. He played for Rimouski of the QMJHL. The Stanley Cup champion Chicago Blackhawks ended the first round by picking forward Ryan Hartman, of Plymouth (OHL), with the 30th pick. The Blackhawks later traded Game 6 star Dave Bolland to the Toronto Maple Leafs for three draft picks. Bolland snapped a 2-2 tie with the winner in the final minute Monday to give the Blackhawks the lead and their second Cup in four years. ''Thank you for everything Chicago! Such amazing memories,'' he wrote on Twitter. ''I look forward to playing in front of my home fans wearing the Maple Leaf.'' The Eastern Conferencechampion Bruins didn't have a first-round selection, so Swedish defenseman Linus Arnesson (60th overall) was their first addition. Jones, who lived in Colorado as a youth and seemed a perfect fit for the Avalanche, has ties to Tennessee, as well. Popeye Jones owns a house there. ''It definitely sounded too good to be true,'' Seth Jones said. ''I'm not unhappy that they didn't choose me. It was their decision, and that's what they thought would be best for their organization. ''You've got to respect that.''

(through june 26, 2013)

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

These weekly power rankings are based on more than just standings. They are the opinion of just one person and meant to facilitate discussion. Feel free to disagree with the rankings and send your thoughts to stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com. 1) Pittsburgh Pirates 51-30 As a lifelong Pirates fan, this feels really good to put them No. 1. Strange, but good. 2) Boston Red Sox 50-34 Sox have an impressive seven walk-off wins already and continue to lead A.L. East. 3) St. Louis Cardinals 49-32 There’s no shame in losing series to Texas and OakNathan MacKinnon, a center, pulls on a Colorado Avalanche sweater after being chosen 1st overall in the land, but it’s time to start winning again. first round of the NHL hockey draft, Sunday, June 30, 2013, 4) Texas Rangers 48-34 Not sure in Newark, N.J. (AP Photo/Bill Kostroun) what it means, but Texas has the best record in said. ''I was definitely more pick. Tampa Bay took baseball against lefties at 16-9. nervous than I expected forward Jonathan Drouin, 5) Oakland Athletics 48-35 Oakland to be a couple of minutes also out of Halifax, with has feasted on N.L. competition at 9-3. Series before the draft.'' the third overall pick. with Pittsburgh looms ahead. He played for the Halifax The Nashville Predators 6) Baltimore Orioles 47-36 The O’s Mooseheads and led them pounced on defenseman lead all of baseball in long balls thanks in large to the Memorial Cup cham- Seth Jones with the fourth part to Chris Davis’ 31. pionship. MacKinnon, who overall pick. Jones, a 6-4, turns 18 Sept. 1, was named 205-pound defenseman, 7) Atlanta Braves 48-34 A leaguetournament MVP after was widely considered the best 28-11 at home, but the 20-23 road record scoring 13 points. top prospect. He was the has to be a concern for Braves. top player on the NHL Next stop, Colorado? 8) Cincinnati Reds 47-36 Another Central Scouting's final list team with a great home record (27-14) but ''So proud to be part of the of North American skaters. struggles on the road (20-22). (at)Avalanche organization!!!'' he tweeted to more He is the son of former 9) Cleveland Indians 44-38 Tribe has NBA forward Popeye than 46,000 followers. been red hot just can’t shake the feeling that Jones, who paced the floor another 8-game skid is due up. That was just the start of of the Prudential Center a busy day at the home of 10) Detroit Tigers 43-38 Wow. and said Seth slept great the New Jersey Devils, who and was calm in the final The Tigers really let that division lead evapogave a jam-packed crowd rate quickly and now look up at Indians. hours leading up to the a reason to cheer when the draft. But that had to 11) Tampa Bay Rays 44-39 They’re announced they acquired change just a bit when playing well, but they can’t afford the loss of goaltender Cory Schneider, Jones, who played for Evan Longoria for very long. 27, from Vancouver. SchPortland of the Western 12) Washington Nationals 42-40 Last neider seems in line to be Hockey League last season, season Bryce Harper energized this team to a the eventual successor to slipped to fourth. crazy hot streak. Can he do it again? Brodeur, 41, in net. Carolina selected Elias 13) Toronto Blue Jays 41-41 A 2-5 Brodeur personally added Lindholm, who played in run after that 11-game winning streak has left another backup when he Sweden, fifth and the CalTeam Canada back in cellar in East. made the announcement gary Flames followed with that the Devils had drafted center Sean Monahan from 14) New York Yankees 43-29 In first his son, Anthony. place on May 25, the pinstripes have gone just Ottawa of the Ontario 12-21 since to fall into fourth. The Devils made a late Hockey League. trade for the 208th overall After picking first the last 15) Los Angeles Angels 39-43 6-game pick and one of the final winning streak actually hasn’t helped too much three years, the Edmonton ones in the seventh round. Oilers Nurse, a defensewith Rangers and A’s hot too. Brodeur took the microman out of Saulte Ste. 16) Los Angeles Dodgers 38-43 Still in phone and announced Marie in the OHL, with last place in the West, but they’re the only team Anthony's name. Brodeur the seventh choice. Nurse that’s actually playing well. waited at the team's draft is the nephew of McNabb, 17) Arizona Diamondbacks 42-40 Everytable to present his 18-year- the former Philadelphia thing is falling apart for D’backs as they’ve old son, also a goaltender, Eagles quarterback. gone 1-7 and lost a big division lead. with a jersey. McNabb was famously 18) Colorado Rockies 41-42 The Anthony Brodeur's friends booed by Eagles fans in the Rockies had a +1 run differential in June. That and family in the stands 1999 draft and was hurt was actually the best in the N.L. West. erupted in cheers. for years by the reaction. 19) Kansas City Royals 38-41 Very qui''I'm trying to create my Nurse heard polite apetly the Royals are just 4.5 games back in the own name,'' Anthony plause in Newark. Central and poised to make run. Brodeur said, ''not on being ''We're even, because he Martin Brodeur's son.'' 20) San Diego Padres 40-43 Standout went higher than me,'' rookie second baseman Jed Gyrko is due back The rest of the teams were Nurse said, ''but I didn't get from an injury this week. busy planning their future booed at my draft.'' through youth. 21) Philadelphia Phllies 39-44 Ruben The Buffalo Sabres took Amaro needs to smell the coffee and start the The Florida Panthers made Finnish defenseman Rasrebuilding process right now. center Aleksander Barkov, mus Ristolainen with the the top-ranked European eighth overall pick. 22) Minnesota Twins 36-43 With skater, the second overall every loss (and there’s been lots lately) they get The Prudential Center more calls about Justin Morneau. 23) San Francisco Giants 39-43 Buster Posey just hit .374 in June. Everyone else was terrible. Still only 3 games back. May, when he fired former 92 blocked shots in 42 Regier also said Mikhail By John Wawrow assistants James Patrick games last season. Overall, Grigorenko, the team’s AP Sports Writer 24) New York Mets 34-45 Zack and Kevyn Adams. he has six goals, 26 assists first pick in the 2012 NHL Wheeler was pounded again, but fans are overand 236 penalty minutes in Draft (No. 12) will be on reacting. He’s got world-class stuff. The Sabres have also reBuffalo Sabres coach Ron 174 career NHL games. the Sabres’ roster for all of signed defenseman Mike 25) Chicago Cubs 35-45 A N.L.Rolston has hired Joe the 2013-14 season. GrigWeber to a three-year, $5 Buffalo Sabres general high 17 one-run losses have certainly contribSacco as an assistant. orenko had one goal and million contract. manager Darcy Regier uted to the disappointing record. five points in 25 games The team announced the A person familiar with the confirmed Tuesday that 26) Seattle Mariners 35-47 Somehow with the Sabres in 2012-13 hiring in a release issued on contract revealed the terms the organization has begun before being returned to his the M’s have a winning record (7-6) against the Tuesday afternoon. contract talks with impendof the deal. The person ultra-tough A.L. East. junior team, the Quebec ing restricted free agent Sacco spent four seasons spoke on the condition of Remparts of the Quebec 27) Chicago White Sox 32-47 What can center Cody Hodgson. as the Colorado Avalanche anonymity because the Major Junior Hockey you say about this team? Five losses in a row. coach before being fired Sabres did not release those “We’re just waiting to League. Because GrigoreTerrible offense. Awful season. in April after the team numbers in announcing the hear back from his agent nko is 19, he is eligible to missed the playoffs for a 28) Milwaukee Brewers 32-49 This signing Thursday night. [Ritch Winter],” Regier play only with the Sabres third straight year. He team can’t even win at home anymore after said during a press conThe 25-year-old Weor Quebec. finished with a 130-134-40 years of dominating at Miller Park. ference at First Niagara ber was a restricted free The team also will be record and was an NHL Center in Buffalo. 29) Miami Marlins 30-51 Jeff Maagent. The 2006 secondcontacting former captain coach of the year finalist this launched the 3,000th home run in franround draft pick has spent Hodgson had 15 goals and Danny Briere, according to in 2010 after leading the chise history for a walk-off grand slam. most of the past three 34 points in 2012-13, his Regier. The Philadelphia Avalanche to the playoffs seasons in Buffalo. first full season with the 30) Houston Astros 30-53 Back in Flyers announced June in his first season. Sabres. He was acquired in 20 they would be buying the basement after a June where the offense He earned a regular role Rolston finished last seaa trade with the Vancoudidn’t even show up to the park. last year, during which out the final two years of son as the Sabres interim ver Canucks on Feb. 27, he emerged as one of the Briere’s eight-year, $52 milcoach after Lindy Ruff 2012, along with Alexander lion contract. Briere, 35, team's more dependable, was fired in February. Sulzer, in exchange for defensive-minded players. spent four seasons with the Send us your sports news, highlights and stats to the Chautauqua Star. Rolston was hired as the Zack Kassian and MarcSabres prior to signing with Weber had a goal and six team's full-time coach in CONTACT STEFAN GESTWICKI Andre Gragnani. the Flyers in July 2007. assists, and a team-leading stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com Nathan MacKinnon and Sidney Crosby share a hometown. Darnell Nurse can swap draft day stories with his uncle, Donovan McNabb. And Martin Brodeur can share a team, and a ride, with his son. The NHL draft was full of family and provincial ties Sunday, starting with the first overall pick. The Avalanche won the draft lottery for the first time in team history and Joe Sakic, the man put in charge of Colorado's rebuilding project, had made it clear that MacKinnon was going to be the top pick. He wasn't bluffing. The Avalanche made the 17-year-old MacKinnon the first pick of the draft on Sunday at the Prudential Center. He was the first player drafted No. 1 overall out of the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League since the Pittsburgh Penguins selected Crosby in 2005. MacKinnon and Crosby share more than that distinction - they're both from Cole Harbour, Nova Scotia. ''I love Sid. He's my favorite player,'' MacKinnon said. ''I guess he's still my favorite player. I don't really know what to say now since I'm going to be in the same league as him. I don't know if I should dislike him or not.'' MacKinnon, a 6-foot, 182-pound center, said it all with a laugh. But he's serious about making the big club this season with Colorado. ''Hopefully, I can make the team and stick there,'' MacKinnon said. ''I feel like I can be a contributor next year.'' MacKinnon is a solid twoway presence with strong hands and stick-handling and skating skills. He is considered a natural scorer and an excellent distributor. Sakic, a former Avalanche captain who is now the executive vice president of hockey operations, ended the guessing game in the final week when he said MacKinnon would be the pick. ''They said it in the media, but I didn't really get my hopes up,'' MacKinnon

Early Offseason News From The Sabres

GOT STORIES?


CLASSIFIEDS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

audio_video_equipment

SIX LIL MONKEES DAYCARE OF WESTFIELD HAS OPENINGS FOR SUMMER CARE. CALL OR www.caressdaycare.com 716-793-4848

25 IN TOSHIBA TV 25 in Toshiba

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

COMEDIANS FOR HIRE

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

events AMBIT MEETINg SCHEDUlE

Need income? Explore the Ambit Energy Opportunity at 716-640-3957 SPAGHETTI DINNER. June 8th 4:30 to 7:30 at 1027 E 2nd St. Jamestown NY. Adults $8.00 and children $4.00. MARCO

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ClUB

miscellaneous lOwER YOUR gAS & ElECTRIC Lower your Gas and

Electric Utility Bills, Earn Free Energy, Switch to Ambit Energy at 716-640-3957. CASSADAgA

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CORPS

Academy is accepting residential and non-residential students. Train for a career in healthcare or construction. Begin your search for a career with nationally recognized industry credentials and training. All students must qualify for full federal scholarship to attend and receive enrollment benefits. Call Mike Pietrkiewicz at 716-595-4298 by July 26th for information or to schedule a tour!

Week of July 5, 2013

|

Section C

Accidents • Social Security Disability Workers’ Compensation

lVCC BOOk SAlE ON JUlY 6!

81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701

lVCC BOOkS FOR SAlE!

21 E. 2nd St., Dunkirk. Books at very low cost! Th, F, Sa from 10-5, for Literacy Vol. of CC. 716-366-4438

VINTAgE FARM EQUIPMENT

BARBARA BERRY’S BOOkSHOP 3943 Rt. 394 near

595-2046.

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo

business_notices DAY CARE

|

TV with VHS and DVD. $100 or best offer. Call 716-574-4917

BROTHER

INTEllIFAX

770

Loads of Features, home/office, copy, autodial, fax/tel/ answer mach opts, plain paper, $35 716-365-5027 Staples Thermal Fax Paper, 164’ roll x 1” core, 2 pk, $10 716-365-5027

THERMAl FAX PAPER

Panasonic Viera flat screen Tv for sale. 2 yrs old. Hardly used, works great. Has HDMI and 5 out puts for other electronics. asking 400.00 716-489-6951

42 IN TV

computers COMPUTER MONITOR 19” Dell flat screen monitor. Brand new. $95 716-785-1242 PHOTO, VIDEO & CHAT CAMER

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

lAPTOP

CASE

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

Thermal Inkless Printer, Diecut, Paper or Film tape, Logos/ Graphics, OK Microsoft Office, New $120 716-365-5027

caregiver NEED ADUlT HOME CARE? Are

you looking for home care? 8 years of experience in many aspects of human health services. 716-548-0434

employment_information “MAID2SHINE” Need A HouseKeeper? I Have Over 30yrs Exp And I Come With Great References Call For More Info 716-397-4089

(716) 484-1010

Representing Injured People and Their Families full_time_wanted

sales_help_wanted

ASSET RECOVERY Looking for an aggressive, assertive man or woman for a high pace office. Training included. 10.00 hourly rate plus commission. Call 716-3380077 ask for Doug. Applications along with resume submitted required.

PART - FUll TIME Need income? Explore the Ambit Energy Opportunity at 716640-3957

ClASS A TRUCk DRIVER / Yard

HUgE SAlE 714 Waterman Rd. Forestville. 9A-4P. Rubber roofing, Truck Cap, 1992 Custom Van, CD’s & Records, MUCH MORE. 716-965-2125

Help. CDL. Need experience with dump trailers and lowboys. Cassadaga, NY area. 716-595-2045.

part_time_wanted part time Director of Nursing wanted to run ALP program apply at WCA Home Fredonia

RN/DON

ORgANIST/CHOIR DIRECTOR:

First Presbyterian Church of Westfield, NY is seeking a part-time organist and choir director. “1879 Jensen Pipe Organ” Sunday morning choir rehearsals. Inquire at (716) 326-2643 or send resume and letter of interest to: First Presbyterian Church, 49 South Portage Street, Westfield, NY 14787 or e-mail to onestpresby@ fairpoint.net PCA/HHA certified aides needed on 1st and 2nd shift, apply at WCA Home 134 Temple St. Fredonia

medication experienced person may apply at WCA Home 134 Temple St. Fredonia

PCA/HHA/lPN

wanted on 3rd shift, 11pm-8am. apply at the WCA Home 134 Temple St. Fredonia

PCA/HHA

21 E. 2nd St., Dunkirk. Super sale July 6, 10-5. Most paperbacks .50 and hardcovers $1.00. 716-366-4438

Chautauqua Final Sale‚ everything goes! 105,000 great books $2.00 ea. Pbs $1.00 ea. or less. Open daily 10 to 3, closed Mondays and Tuesdays. Open until Labor Day. Call 716-789-5757

camping_equipment

SOMETHINg FOR EVERYONE

714 Waterman Rd. Forestville 6-29 & 6-30. 9A-4P. BabyToddlers clothing, Books & Toys, ”Bear” Bow Set, Tools. 716-965-2125 FARM YARD SAlE, 6/22/13 feed truths, water containers large ones, 3 point hook up stuff, tools, 716-269-2109 gARAgE SAlE - JUNE 6TH Ga-

rage Sale Thursday June 6th 1754 Blockville Watts Flats Rd Ashville, West off of Rt 474, see sign!

antiques_for_sale EZ ACCESS TRIFOLD 7 ft. RAMP. ASKING $150.PAID $450. USED 3 TIMES. EZ ACCESS RAMP

baby_items FOR SAlE Portacrib- white metal with mattress and sheets. Like new. Multiple levels /has casters. $60.00 716-595-3424

books SHElTON’S AUTO REPAIR 1976

$5 673-1188 or 673-6609

MEN’S HIkINg BOOTS Men’s hiking boots. Size 10. Brand new. Brown. $25 716-785-1242 CAMPER Lumascape Holiday Rambler travel trailer. 27ft. slide out. new tires. excellent condition. $15,500 6731188 or 673-6609

clothing MEN’S lEATHER JACkET Large.

$25 brand new. 785-1242

farm_equipment INTl HYDRO TRACTOR Model I 544. No motor. Will sell tractor as is, or for parts. Call 716-595-2046. FORD 2000 INDUSTRIAl Tractor and Loader. Includes Wheel Weights. No 3-point hitch or P.T.O. $4,000. Call 716-474-7997. FARMAll TRACTOR $4,500 with loader. Very good tires, 65hp. Currently in use. Call 467-4175 or 257-0386. FOR SAlE T020 Ferguson Tractor. Good shape. $1,800. 792-9762 CAT 980C wHEEl lOADER

353 DETROIT POwER UNIT Hy-

draulic. Runs good. $2,100. Also have 353 and 453 Detroit Parts available. Call 716595-2046.

Various Plows, Discs, Planters, Mowers, and Tractors. 716-595-2046. 4 CYlINDER ONAN PARTS 716PRENTICE

gRAPPlE

BOOM

Omark Industries. Type LVR 120. Model # 992113. $9,800. 716-595-2046.

COUNTRY lINE POST HOlE

digger power unit and 2 augers 6”and 9” good condition 200.00 3 point hitch 716269-2109

furniture CRAwFORD PARTS Bed

FURNITURE

& Foot Heads, Posts, Cabinet Doors, Dresser/Drawer Parts, Chairs, Table Legs, Tops. 716-257-0578

OAk ENTERTAINMENT CENTER $125. call 680-2997 COUCH & lOVE SEAT

call 680-2997

$400.

CURTAINS Two 5ft x 7ft corallined curtains. $40 for both. call 680-2997 FOOT STOOl $15 785-1242 CATNAPPER REClININg SOFA

LARGE & Plush, Endseats, Recline/Massage, Ctr folds to Cup Console, Phone & Storage, Burg Cloth $245 716-365-5027 TV TRAYS (wOOD) 5-PEICE

$48 (716)488-9094

household_goods_ for_sale BIllYgOAT VACCUM 5 horsepower $100. 673-1188 or 673-6609 ARTICUlATED

lADDER

673-1188 or 673-6609

call

10,500 hours. Bucket Pins just replaced. Has ROPS. $47,000. Call 716-595-2046.

BOOSTER CABlE 16 ft gauge. $20. 673-1188 or 673-6609

CAT 938H BUCkET QUICkTACH For 2004 CAT Model

or 673-6609

938H 3.5yd bucket. $3,500 for Quick Attachment. Call 716-595-2046.

lARgE EXCAVATOR BUCkETS

Many to choose from. Call 716595-2046 for more details.

TURkEY FRYER

$50. 673-1188

HEATER/RADIATOR

$25 785-1242

oil-filled.

Brand new. small vertical $10 785-1242

MAIlBOX


brand new still in box have a box of extra bags also asking $ 45.00 716Hy- 962-4452 00. AIR CONDITIONER Window Detype, $89. 716-488-9094 71625 IN TOSHIBA TElEVISION 25 inch Toshiba television with ENT VHS and DVD player for sale. ant$75 or Bo. call 574-4917 ors. SEAl A MEAl

gEORgE

FOREMAN

gRIll

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

OOM

1000 SHEETS OF PlYwOOD

LVR 4’ x 8’, 3/4” thick. Used Ply00. wood ranges from OK to good condition. Only $15 per OlE sheet. 716-257-0578 au2 lARgE HEAVY DUTY SAFES ndi5’ x 3’ x 2’4”: $600. 6’4” x 7164’2” x 2’8”: $700. Call 716595-2046.

jewelry

URE

lOST PIN I lost my pin Jun ads, 23 in Lakewood Walmart. If essfound Please return, Silver Tablue stones. Leave message 578 716-720-2004

EN-

00.

lawn_and_garden lAwN gRASS SPREADER

673-1188 or 673-6609

$10.

ral- JOHN DEERE STX38 MOwER oth. Runs great, good condition, new tires $300 email me lawnsale@hotmail.com

OFA RIDINg MOwERS FOR SAlE

ats, Cub Cadet and others. $175 olds each. Call 716-484-4160. e & FOR SAlE 2012 Husqvarna 245 GTH24v52ls 24hp 52” deck 43hrs 2800.00 716-326-4379

ICE ROTOTIllER CUlTIVATOR

_

CLASSiFiedS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

Stihl, 1 year new! Priced to sell. (716)488-9094

misc_for_sale

rse- STEREO IN glASS CABINET or Cassette player, turntable, 2 finely crafted wooden speakcall ers. $125. call 672-5617

Beauty shop hydraulic chair. $75. uge. 716-785-1242 9 188 FIVE lIFEJACkETS In good condition. $35 for all. 716785-1242 ed. BEAUTY SHOP CHAIR

lARgE

PNEUMAFIl

SIlO

Made of steel and tin. 40’ mall High. Includes Hopper on bottom. $9,500 + handling fee. 716-484-4160. 100’ BAND METAl SHEETINg

1/16” thickness, 35 1/2” width. Call 716-484-4160 for price. COlMAN COMPRESSOR

673-1188 or 673-6609

$75.

new never used asking $ (30.00) (716-962-4452) 716962-4452 SUNBIRD ElECTRIC SCOOTER

Like New. $300. 716-965-2270

Air Conditioners. Affordable. 8000btu’s. Used one season. $175 each. 716-965-2270

TwO EVERSTAR ROOM

BANkER/COURIER/PIlOT CASE Large Solid Top Grade

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

TIN SHEETINg Large Quantity. 0.8mm/.03 thick 21 gauge & 1.3mm/.05 thick 16 gauge. Call for prices. 716-595-2046.

224 Movies in Jackets, mixed Crime, Action, Westerns, Family and Comedy $125. 716-365-5027 VCR MOVIE COllECTION

CREDIT

CARD

PROCESSOR

VeriFone Omni 396, Report Functions, Power Supply, Xtra Tapes, $95 716-365-5027 Folds up. Like New. $59 716-4889094 JOggINg

STROllER

TwO gOODYEAR TIRES RT/S MNS Sizes P235/75r15. $75 Each. 716-363-1149

music YAMAHA SIlVER TRUMPET Excellent Condition

(YTR4335GS) With Case $875 Semi-Professional Instrument 716-664-7936 gUITAR:STUDENT

ACOUSTIC

Guitar. Like new with case. $49. 716-488-9094

FRONT FENDER MIRRORS $10.

673-1188 or 673-6609

SHARP RADIO $10 673-1188 or

673-6609

gENERIC gENERATOR

watts $300

5,000

SEARS ROTO TIllER $50.673-

1188 or 673-6609

2.5 in ball, 1,000lb bar. sway control $250. 673-1188 or 673-6609 CAMPER HITCH

CHAINSAw

673-6609

$50. 673-1188 or

Window Type $75 716-488-9094

AIR CONDITIONER:

QUAlITY DRIED HARDwOOD

83,000 Board Feet. Ash, Beech, Cherry, Oak, Soft Maple. Call 716-595-2046. TAYlOR ICE CREAM MACHINE

Model 339-27 Soft Serve Ice Cream Machine, Dual Flavor & Twist. $3,500. Call 716484-4160. lARgE STEREO SPEAkERS

Fisher Brand 29x14 $20. 785-1242

BlOwER gO#80 3

MACHINE

90’ long. $5,500 + handling cost. Call 716-484-4160.

METAl CONVEYOR BElT

lARgE PUNCHES AND PRESSES Several available. Call 716-

595-2046.

wOOD CONVEYOR BElT 75’ long. $3,500 + handling cost. Call 716-484-4160.

JOggINg STROllER Folds up

$49 (716)488-9094

SwIMSUIT (NEw!) Size 32 waist, men or boys. Never worn cost $48 now $12 716488-9094

4160.

JOINTER/PlANNER

Priced to

12in. post hole auger bit. new. $100. 792-9762

FOR SAlE

2046.

gAS

Vanterra GT 14 speed. Good cond. Adult size. $125 O.B.O. 716-326-4478 FISHINg BOAT 16Ft Lund Fishing boat, model WS-16, Shoreland trailer, Suzuki 40hp motor, ex cond. $5500. BO 716-366-7527

lUND

Total Gym 1500, brand new never used. $500 or best offer. email: lawnsale@hotmail.com

TOTAl gYM 1500

HUNTINg kNIFE & SHEATH

Tuf-Stag Ultra Honed Bowie knife in Leather Sheath, Collectable, $55. 716-365-5027 FIRESTONE

PIlOT

BICYClE

Vintage 2-tone blue and silver. Needs front shaft. $250. Call 716-484-4160. 16FT

lUND

FISHINg

BOAT

16 ft LUND fishing boat/ Suzuki 40hp motor/ shoreland trailer,excellent cond. $5500.00 BO

18” wide by 24” long by 21.5” tall. $50 716785-1242

PET CAgE

mobile_homes 2 BEDROOM MOBIlE HOME 2 Bedroom mobile home for rent or sale. Outside ugly, inside nice. Attached dog kennel with dag door. Large shed for storage. Close to JCC, SUNY Fredonia and Job Corps. Lot 14 Brainard Rd trailer park, Fredonia NY. $525 a month, inc. lot rent. call 934-7369

unfurnished apartments

$1,200. Call 716-595-

GE A/C Gear Motor: 240 Gear Spd, 7.2 Ratio, 3/4 hp, 208 V, 60 cy, 3 ph, 2.2 Amp. $700. 716595-2046.

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

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

DOAll CONTOUR SAw MACHINE Model 36-W, 220 volt,

ElECTRIC MOTOR With pulley

for belt driven tools ,saws etc. $39 (716)488-9094

winter_items gREENBRIAR wOOD STOVE

Semi-oval wood burning stove. Glass front. Pretty. Heats 1,000Ft sq. area. $325 O.B.O. 716-326-4478

dogs Yorkiepoo Pups - 2 females, weaned, 10 wk old, home raised, asking $375 each, local pick-up only. 716-487-2448

YORkIE-POO PUPPIES

gERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES Only 3 left! 2 females

and 1 male. Black and tan, 7 weeks. shots and wormed. $400. 716-287-3106

& Overnight Care at Four Leggers. Open 7 Days a Week. Call Susan 716-782-2510 “like us” on Facebook DOggIE DAY CAMP

other_animals Three guinea keets $5 ea 2wks 6/14. 716-785-1488

lAVENDER

gUINEAS

REg.QUARTER

FOR

SAlE

beautiful Bay quarter horse experienced rider/trainer good project horse can be used as brood mare call 4674143 716-467-4143

general_services

BROCTON lARgE 1 BED UPPER Nice Large 1 bedroom

upper appt. Brocton - 425/ mo plus security. call 716792-9871 or 792-7243.

wanted

POwERED

IMAgE TREADMIll 15.5S

BICYClE

pet_supplies

JENkINS DOUBlEEND TENONER $10,000. Call 716-484-

3ph, Band Length 236, File Length 234. $1,000. Call 716595-2046.

sporting_goods

at Pen Cuckoo Alpaca Farm. Private camper (sleeps4) picnic area, trails, relaxation. (716) 969-4349

CHICA-

ph, 50 hp, Garden City Fan Company. $6,000. Call 716-484-4160.

Kohler & Clark console, traditional style, cherry finnish, very nice condition. $300 O.B.O. 716-763-3629 PIANO

CAMP AMONg THE CAMElIDS

$2,500. Call 716-484-4160.

VISE

PIANO

TURkEYS I have Heritage Breed Turkey babies for sale. Royal Palm and Naraganssetts. Only $10.00 each. 716-672-2723

CHICAgO BlOwER - 30 HP

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

Image Treadmill 15.5s, electric treadmill, good condition, used little, was $400, asking - $200.00 716-487-2448

6 gallons $5. 673-1188 or 673-6609

Industrial Blower, Size 633 O.T. $4,000. Call 716-484-4160.

BARRY BlOwER 50 HP

DRUM SANDER

$5 673-1188 or

gASOlINE JUg

Heavy duty air hammer/chisel/scaler. $60. Brand new. 716-785-1242 AIR HAMMER

HOBART wElDER

TUBE Pull with boat. $45 716-488-9094

wHEEl SHOTS

ANglE gRINDER 4.5” angle grinder. Brand new. $50 716785-1242

For sale. Still in Box, 027 gauge. $300.00 Call 716-672-5617

lIONEl TRAIN SET

EAglE MIRRORS $50 673-1188

673-6609

Trailer Jack. $40. 716-785-1242

TRAIlER JACk

sell. 716-488-9094

EXERCISE CYClE Motorized Rotocycle $45 716-488-9094

or 673-6609

Air palm nailer. 50-120PSI. With leather case, brand new. $40 716785-1242

AIR PAlM NAIlER

Left-Handed Compound Bow. Bear. Case and many extras. Excellent Condition. $75 716-673-9056

BOw FOR SAlE

wINEgUARD SATAlITE DISH

673-1188 or 673-6609

tools

BISSEll SPOTBOT ClEANER

7

HOUSE NEEDED For Family of

Four. Pets must be allowed. 716-679-6923

air_conditioning_ heating HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

auto_repair and_parts 2005 Malibu tow bar. $50. 716-785-1242

TOw BAR

houses 3 BEDROOM RANCH Owner built, open design family rmcountry kitchen, living rm, lots of closets. 81 Ounce DK 672-6167

manufactured housing 2007 COMMADORE DOUBlEwIDE THIS HOME IS

DRASTICALLY REDUCED TO NEARLY 50% OF ORIGINAL PURCHASE PRICE 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath 2000 Sq ft., Central Air, Built-In S.S. Kitchen Appliances. Beautifully decorated and maintained, condition is better than new! Additional features include: (2) pressure treated entrance decks w/ stairs, ( 2 ) sheds 8’x12’, custom built by the Amish and 12’x16’, a beautiful 10’x15’ must see sun room. Hearth kitchen includes connecting morning room. Beautiful perennial gardens, spacious double lot, too many extras to list! Included with home is the balance of the 10 year manufactures warranty. 31 Sequoia, Brocton. $69,900 Keller Williams Realty 716832-3300 dthurnherr@ gmail.com. Motivated Seller, bring all reasonable offers

vacation_places 2005

wOODlAwN

PARk

Model Cottage. Located at Peachie’s Lakeside, Lakewood, NY. Custom Built in Middleburg, IN. Has Central Air Conditioning and Heat. Too many features to list. 440 Square feet. Enjoy Summer with a view of the lake. 716-782-2254 or 716397-7601 Sw FlORIDA - 4.2 ACRES

Near Ft Myers & Gulf Beaches. Deed-restricted country acreage in prestigious community. 716-244-1639

builders_and remodelers HOME IMPROVEMENT/REPAIR

Home Improvement and Repairs all Types Fully Insured Call Rob 716-969-7659 RAUCCI’S REMODElINg We do roofs n more! From outside to inside we can do what you need indeed! Fully Insured, Pa#068154 814-323-1509 HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg Over 30 years experi-

CHIlD CARE SIX LIL MONKEES DAYCARE HAS SUMMER OPENINGS. WESTFIELD. CALL OR GOTO www.caressdaycare.com 716-793-4848 HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

insulation HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg Blown in fiberglass and

cellulose. See our main ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

landscaping ROTOTIllINg SERVICE. Troybilt Rototilling = Excellent quality gardens & landscaping. Reasonable rates 716488-9094 STUMP gRINDINg Jamestown

/ Lakewood Area Reasonable Prices - Free Estimates. No Job too Small - 814-779-8454

HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

ence. Quality, affordable solutions. for ALL of your: Building, Remodeling, Home Improvement and Property Maintenance needs. For a complete listing of all our services, check out OUR WEBSITE AT: www.holtcontractingwny.com or email us at: jeffholt@atlanticbb.net 716-640-0604

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

ceramic_tile

HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

concrete HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

electrical_services HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

miscellaneous TUTOR Math Tutor for grades 7 - 12, for hire to help your child improve their skills or yours. $25.00/hr 716487-2448

MATH

pole_buildings Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

roofing We guarantee customer satisfaction! Fully Insured, Pa contractor #068154 call 814323-1509

RAUCCI’S REMODElINg

HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

septic_tank_and_ drains

fencing

HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

flooring HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

siding_and_awnings HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

windows HOlT gENERAl CONTRACTINg See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604


FeAtured AdvertiSer

8

Excellent holding power $19 716-4889094 BOAT

atvs 2008 SUZUkI ATV YOUTH ATV, Youth Suzuki, new condition just purchased from dealer road two times. $2000. call 785-1299 716-785-1299

autos 2001 CHRYSlER PT CRUISER

19k miles. White, leather seats (heated), A/C. $4,400. 679-9900 Body’s rough. Mechanically sound. Inquires 672-5617.

1979 CJ5 JEEP

2005 DODgE gRAND CARAVAN

SXT. Loaded. Great Shape. 100k miles. $6000 obo. 716792-9127 1990

CADIllAC

lIMOUSINE

$1,800. Call 716-597-6372.

boats kAYAk PADDlES (2)

$39. 716-488-9094 FISHINg

Two for

BOAT

SlAlOM wATER SkI Like New!

$88 716-488-9094

BOAT FOR SAlE 14.5 Aluminum boat w/ trailer 25HP Evinrood Trolling motor, fish finder New seats and extras $1500 716-397-9726

motorcycles 4066 Miles, Brand new Michelin Pilot Powers front and back. Two brothers exhaust. $3800 or best offer 716-338-7683 2008 SUZUkI gSX650F

trucks With Bucket Lift. Only 70,000 miles. $4,700. 716-595-2046. 1977 CHEVY C 60

Custom 4x4 with DUMP RAILS or STATE RAILS. 50 k miles, 6 new tires with 40 miles on & FANCY WHEELS, & snow plow. 679-9900 1989

FORD

F-350

INTl. CEMENT MIXER TRUCk

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

16ft Lund fishing boat model ws16, shoreland trailer, Suzuki 40hp motor $5500. BO 716366-7527 lUND

ANCHOR

kNUCklEBOOM w/ HYDRAUlICS $2,800. Will sell truck

with it for extra $. Call 716595-2046.

4x4, dump/ plow, six new tires (only 30 miles), mileage 50k. $8,900. Must see. 716-679-9900 1989 FORD F-350

With 3208 cat motor. Has 16’ flat bed and Tandem axle. $3,000. Call 716-595-2046.

FORD lOUISVIllE

INTl wATER TANkER TRUCk

1976 Transtar 4300. Cummins 290 Engine. 10 speed Fuller Trans. 412,000 miles. $7,800. 716-595-2046 1981 kENwORTH DUMP TRUCk

Cummins Engine, 15 spd Trans, SSHD 529 Ratio Rears, Tag Axle, No Jake Brake. $10,500. 716-595-2046.

1965 FORD C900 FIRE TRUCk

43 feet aerial Ladder Truck. Completely re-conditioned and ready-to-drive. $7,900. Call 716-595-2046 1994 FORD l8000 ROllOFF

8.3 Cummins Eng, 8LL Trans, 60k lb capacity, 20k lb front axle, 46k lb rears. $20,500. 716-595-2046 350 carbureted. Only 63,000 miles. $1,900. 716-595-2046. 1984 CHEVY 3500

1998 Ford F-150 half-ton. Like new truckbed, engine runs, solid cap, new bk. tires. Call 716595-3424

FOR SAlE-FOR PARTS

vans 01 FORD CONVERSION VAN

E350 High-top Tuscan Conversion, 56,940 miles, too many options to list. email: lawnsale@hotmail.com 150,000 miles, 175 hp automatic. For parts only. Contact 716-5952046 for price. 2003 ISUZU NPR HD

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013

1997 Chevy / GMC series. 24 passenger vans. $3,750 each. 716-595-2046.

COMMERCIAl SEMI TRAIlERS

DETROIT SERIES 50 ENgINE

Super Duty Van. 131,000 miles. $2,500. Call 716-595-2046.

DETROIT SERIES 60 ENgINES

FORD EXPlORER 4.0 MOTOR

SCHOOl

BUS

VANS

2001 FORD E350

vehicle_accessories TAg AXlE- AIR UP/AIR DOwN

Non-Steerable, with controls, H-P Hubs. Model ASC 2500. Capacity 25,000 pounds. $1,500. 716-595-2046 EATON FUllER TRANSMISSION Model Number RTLOC-

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

AllISON

TRANSMISSION

Model MD3560, $2,000 + $400 core charge (if applicable). 716-595-2046. CHEVY 454 ENgINE Throttle body 1990 Engine. $500. 716595-2046. CAT BIg TRUCk ENgINES CAT 3116 - $2,400. CAT 3406 C - $3,300. CAT 3406 E - $3,995. CAT 3176 $2,800. Call 716-595-2046. 7.3

lITER

VOlVO

ENgINE

275 hp. Engine Family # YVTXH07.350S. $3,500. Call 716-595-2046. CAR lIFT AlIgNMENT

Call 716-595-2046.

$1,000.

With side door, Roll-up back door, Translucent roof, 101” wide. $1,400. Call 716-595-2046

24’ TRUCk BOX

48’ long, 3 to choose from. All have clean titles. $4,000 each. Call 716-595-2046. 11.1 Liter Engine- $3,000. 12.7 Liter Engine- $3,900. 716595-2046. CAT C 15 ENgINE w / CORE

$7,500. Call 716-595-2046. CUMMINS

TRUCk

ENgINES

1995 yr. Model 6047GK28, 275-315 hp, $3,500. Call 716595-2046. 2000 & 2001 motors, automatic. Each Motor, Transmission & Transfer case for $1,000. 716-595-2046. VARIETY OF MACk ENgINES

Call 716-595-2046.

5.9 L 12 V $2300, 8.3 L $3100, 1992 N14 $3200, M11 Select $3800, 8.3 L 24 V Elec $4200. 716-595-2046 1990 CHEVY VORTEC ENgINE

4.3 Liter, V6, $300. Call 716595-2046. 1982 DEUTZ ENgINE 6 cyl, 160

miscellaneous MAYTAg

RINgER

wASHER

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

with agitator, round or square. good working condition. 716-203-7242

CHEV454 CARBURETED ENgINE 1988 Engine. $700. Call

CASH PAID FOR OlD

716-595-2046.

CHEVY 454 7.4 ENgINE Fuelinjected w/ individual coils. $1,000. Call 716-595-2046.

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

DETROITDIESEl 6V71 ENgINE

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

INTERNATIONAl ENgINES 444

E Engine / 7.3 Power Strokes$1,800. 360 Engine- $2,000. 716-595-2046.

FORD DIESEl ENgINE 474 /

7.8’ $2,800. 716-595-2046.

2003 INTERNATIONAl DT 530

Engine. 300 hp. $4,800. Call 716-595-2046.

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July 5, 2013 Chautauqua Star