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Week of August 16, 2013

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Vol. 6, No. 33 – FREE

45 years Later, and still Going strong Fredonia Farm Festival expects record attendance plans biG entertainment with buchwald, beatlemania

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The 45h annual Fredonia Farm Festival will be held August 23-25 in the Barker Commons. Star File Photo.

celebration has morphed into the Fredonia Farm Festival, a thrivStar News Writer ing end-of-summer event and a staple to all county residents. 45 years ago, a select few memThis year, the Festival will be bers of the Fredonia community held August 23-25 in the Barker were in the midst of planning Commons in Fredonia. a celebration of farming in the “We’re really excited about this area that they took so much pride year,” said Melissa Thompson, in living in. Today, that small By Scott Wise

chair of the Fredonia Farm Festival planning committee. “We’ve got a lot of exciting things planned. Last year was a record year as far as craft and vendor booths, and we’re looking to break that record this year.” Thompson, who is in her fi fth year as chair of the committee,

has worked feverishly with a small team of volunteers to bring the Fredonia Farm Festival to the next level. “We’ve added more and more picnic tables, but it’s still not enough,” said Thompson. “We Continued on PG 7

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An audience of 200 who recently packed into the American Legion in Brocton to hear a presentation on the World War II POW camps in Dunkirk, Brocton and Westfield may have been somewhat surprised by what they heard. The speaker, Dunkirk Middle School History Teacher Ryan Corbett, presented the findings of a research project he and five students conducted on the camps in 2007, which included a 45 minute video history of locals who had a first hand account of the camps and its prisoners. Corbett, who grew up in Dunkirk, said he would hear about the camp growing up, which had been at the fairgrounds, but didn’t know much about it and was surprised by the types of things that were unveiled. The project came about through Corbett’s involvement in the group Teaching American History, (TAH), which was the result of a grant to encourage teachers in Chautauqua County to involve their students in learn-

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Dunkirk High School History Teacher Ryan Corbett stands in front of presentation materials regarding the POW camps of Chautauqua County.

ing more about local history. Having limited knowledge about the Dunkirk camp, Corbett thought that the undertaking would be an opportunity to learn more about the site and the perfect project in which to involve

INSIDE THIS WEEK Grab Your Kilts Celtic Festival returns to Mayville See A-8

his students. “I was fortunate to have students who were very interested in it, and agreed to put in the amount of worked that was needed to create this project,” said Corbett. At first, information was hard

to come by. After five hours of library research, he said students found one newspaper article dating back to 1944 on the subject. A trip to the Dunkirk historical society would provide a bit Continued on PG 6

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COMMUNITY NEWS

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

Lake Erie Regional Health Center Fred Croscut Seeking TABLE OF Re-Election CONTENTS Hosts “Bring Your Child to Work Day” MAIN

Pg 2-3: Community News Pg. 4: Women and Health

Contributed Article

By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

Pg 5: Everyone Has a Story Pg 6: Religion and Senior Pg 7: Fredonia Farm Festival Pg 8: Entertainment Pg 9: Calendar Pg 10: Repower Dunkirk Pg 11: Featured Advertiser Pg 12: Education News 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

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Almost two-dozen children, aged 7 to 15 participated in “Bring Your Child to Work Day” at Lake Shore Health Care Center in Silver Creek and Brooks Hospital in Dunkirk. The event provided children with an opportunity to see the types of health care careers that are offered and through hands-on demonstrations, to experience the types of work their parents undertake each day. Scott Butler, Vice President of Community Relations for Lake Erie Regional Health System of New York (LERHSNY), said the event is one of the ways to get kids interested in health care careers at any early age, which is intended to help offset anticipated worker shortages in the years to come. At the daylong event, children at both Brooks and Lake Shore hospital toured the buildings, met staff and visited various departments within the hospitals to view facilities and participate in hands-on demonstrations. At Brooks, LPN Theresa Schrantz used a black light to demonstrate to a group of 8-10 year olds the importance of proper hand washing for infection

Kelsie Kucharski places her hands under a black light in a box as part of the infection control demonstration.

control. Children dusted their hands with a powder, which glowed under the light. After they cleansed their hands, they could they re-examine them under the light to see if any remnant of the powder was left, emphasizing the necessity for thorough washing. Eight -year old Jessica Behler donned a surgical mask, gown, and gloves while Schrantz explained how the gear protects against the spreading of germs and disease in a hospital setting. Schrantz also explained the order in which each piece of protective gear should be put on and taken off. Earlier in the day, the children used laparoscopic equipment used in surgery, visited the emergency room, and learned about physical therapy to keep healthy and active. They also

viewed x-rays as part of the Imaging Services Department tour. To complete the day, each child also met their parent for lunch and made a tie-dye tee shirt to commemorate the day. At each hospital, the staff from the department of human resources coordinated the day’s activities. For more information on employment opportunities in healthcare at at LERHSNY locations, log onto LakeErieHealth.org, and click on Employment.

CORRECTION Last week’s Lost Places of Chautauqua County article on the Donald Mackenzie house of Mayville should have stated that William Seward served as Secretary of State under President Lincoln.

Eric Kuhn eric.kuhn@star-mediagroup.com

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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

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Patrick Westin pat.westin@star-mediagroup.com

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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.

August 13 Jane E. Hadzega, Westfield Shirley Davis, Mayville Carolyn H. Strom, Jamestown J.O. Donald Coulter, Jamestown August 12 Marion C. Moritz, Collins Center Robert John Carlson “Bob,” Stow Angelo Soto Jr., Jamestown August 11 Harry W. Marquardt, Dunkirk Alberta A. Donnelly, Irving Theodore A. “Ted” Searle Sr. Esq., Randolph

August 10 Keith F. Matteson, Westfield Ralph J Pleszewski, Dunkirk Peter F. Gugino Sr., Brant John J. “Tubby” Wallace, Dunkirk August 9 Dennis A. Drew Jr., Jamestown Steven E. Raub Jr, Napoli Billy Jo Himes, Jamestown Louise R. Webster, Bemus Point Thomas D. Sloppy Jr., Bemus Point Adeline H. Dodge, Fredonia Robert E. Fricker, Frewsburg Richard C. Javens, Frewsburg

August 7 Joseph D. Catalano, Dunkirk Walter Stirling Seely, Jamestown Ronald E. Skellie, Mayville

Chautauqua County Legislator Fred Croscut is seeking re-election for Legislator representing the new District 18, which includes the Town of Sherman and most of the Towns of Chautauqua and Mina, and the Villages of Sherman and Mayville. Croscut will be seeking the Republican nomination in the primary on Tuesday, September 10 in these towns. Croscut has served on the Legislature for 16 years and as a County Legislator, he has held numerous positions including Chairman of the Legislature and Minority Leader. He is also a former member of the Public Safety Committee and currently serves as Chairman of the Planning and Economic Development Committee. He presently is a liaison to the County Traffic Safety Board and is a member of the County of Chautauqua Industrial Development Agency (CCIDA) Board of Directors, CCIDA Loan Committee, Agriculture Advisory Board of Sherman Central School, Farmland Protection Board, Chautauqua Lake Snowmobile Club, and Olive Lodge 575 of Free and Accepted Masons of Sherman. He has also served on the Chautauqua County Sheriff’s Mounted Division for 35 years, where he served several years as First Lieutenant; has been Chairman of the Chautauqua County Soil and Water Conservation District Board of Directors for the past four years, and is a lifelong member of the Farm Bureau, where he served as Director prior to becoming a County Legislator. He continues to work hard for the agriculture industry through his membership on the New York State Association of Counties’ Blue Ribbon Task Force and continues to recognize the importance of Chautauqua Lake as an economic driver and the need to protect the lake from erosion and sedimentation through his work on the steering committee of the Chautauqua Lake Management Group. Croscut was the first legislator to meet with Department of Public Facilities Director George Spanos and the County Executive Greg Edwards when the discussion of the closing of the Sherman Shop was

made public. Responding to his constituents concerns, Croscut met with the employees of the Sherman Shop and participated in a town meeting which has now led to the closing being reconsidered and a study to analyze all services provided by the village, town, and county to fi nd the most economical and efficient way to provide these services. Before being elected to the legislature, Croscut served 22 years on the Sherman School Board, where he served for two years as the Board President. He was also a member of the Chautauqua County School Boards, where he served two years as president and eight years as State Legislature liaison. In addition, Croscut is a former member of the Chautauqua County Red Cross Board of Directors, Cornell Co-operative Extension Board, and the Sherman Stanley Hose Fire Department, where he served as president for four years. “All of the positions I have held in the County have given me great insight to the hard work it takes to create jobs in the county and to continue to maintain new and existing businesses,” said Croscut. “My extensive knowledge of agricultural and lake issues have helped me represent the two biggest industries in Chautauqua County which are agriculture and tourism. I would consider it an honor and a privilege to continue to serve the residents of the Town and Sherman and the majority of the Towns of Chautauqua and Mina, and the Villages of Sherman and Mayville.” Croscut said that if elected, he will continue to work with Legislators without partisan politics to promote economic development, lower property taxes, and keep Chautauqua County a great place to live, work, and raise a family. A lifelong resident of Sherman, Croscut continued the operation of his family’s farm and owned and operated a 90 cow dairy operation for 40 years. He is a 1967 graduate of Sherman Central School and 1969 graduate of Alfred Ag &Tech with a degree in Animal Husbandry. He and his wife Shelley reside in Sherman. They have three adult children and two granddaughters.

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pets of the Week

This week we are featuring “Roy” and we continue our cat adoption special. Roy is a sweet 2 year old pit bull mix. He loves attention and likes playing with other dogs. He could use a little training to make him the best dog he can be. Through the month of August we continue to offer the first 10 cats/kittens each day fee-waived. All cats are FeLV/FIV tested, given age appropriate vaccines and microchipped. You get a life time of love with no adoption fee!! If now is the time to add that new “best friend” to your family, stop by the Strunk Road Adoption Center. They are counting on you!

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


Community News

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

the military and the USA. Sometimes she has as many as 500 in attendance, with nearly all singing eagerly Allegany State Park, a and happily in front of the summertime destination group filling the grassy for many local families, clearing. One favorite of will be the scene of “Sally’s young and old alike is the Hootenanny World Record rousing rendition of “Old Attempt 2013.” Mac Donald’s Farm” with as many different animal Hosted by Sally Marsh noises and verses as needed for the last 41 years, the to allow anyone wishing Thursday evening singto sing given a chance to. a-long will be gearing up this summer for a Guinness It is something Marsh is adamant about. “Every–sanctioned world record one that wants to gets a attempt. chance to join in- a chance Every week Marsh, along to perform for their friends with the many children and family. It’s importantand families who flock to important to make them the Quaker Amphitheatre feel special, and to feel sing long-time favorites, they are a part of what the children’s songs, and join Hootenanny is all about,” in a touching tribute to she commented. Contributed Article Jo Patterson

After one long evening of many singers, Marsh joked with friends about a world record for the song. Research determined a record of 332 verses and singers, set in Milan, Italy in 2009. And so, with the co-sponsorship of Allegany State Park, was born the “Sally’s Hootenanny World Record Attempt 2013.” Set for 3 p.m. Saturday, August 17 at the Quaker Amphitheatre, Sally Marsh, a troop of friends, and an army of volunteers plan on breaking that world record. This will be an official world record attempt, staged under the auspices of the Guinness World Record Organization, required to adhere to guidelines presented and

required for the acceptance and judgment of the record-breaking event. Pre-registration is available, and any questions can be directed to Sally Marsh at 716-358-2102. Registration tables will be open the day of the event from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. for anyone unable to pre-register. The generosity of sponsors, and $5 per participant will ensure a commemorative tee shirt for everyone participating. Commenting on the project, one volunteer stated, “Allegany State Park is a gem of the Southern Tier, and with this fantastically fun day we’re going to ‘put her on the map, and in the book.’”

New Fruit Cooperative Ready to Accept 4,500 Tons of Local Grapes Lake Erie Fruit Cooperative

grow their crops at a more reasonable price than what each member would be able to achieve on an individual basis. To promote a high level of fruit quality and to assist in the management of seasonal farm cash flow throughout the growing season, MemberPatrons will have access to finance programs administered by the Cooperative for crop production expenses throughout the growing season. Lake Erie Fruit Cooperative will begin accepting grapes in September of 2013 at the AgriAmerica Facility located on Route 20 in the Town of Sheridan NY. The General Manager of Cooperative Operations will be Eric Huddy. Grape growers who are interested in becoming a member of the cooperative and scheduling fruit deliveries for the 2013 harvest season can contact the AgriAmerica field office at 716-934-9340 or visit the Cooperative website: www.LakeErieFruitCoop.com

Part of the DFT Communications Family of Services

farmer owned cooperative organizations. Member-Patrons will benefit by having use of a very large number of food grade one ton tote bins supplied by the Cooperative, quick turn-around times of trucks delivering fruit, and each member will have the convenient option to have the Cooperative itself pick up and transport harvested fruit directly from the vineyard. Following the 2013 harvest, the membership body will be will have the opportunity to work together in a cooperative fashion as a means of developing new value added products derived from locally grown grapes and use of small scale fruit processing equipment that will be owned by the cooperative and shared among its members. The Cooperative also intends to initiate the ability for grape producing members to reduce input costs by participation in group discount purchasing programs to obtain agricultural supplies and services required to

38 Temple Street, Fredonia, NY | 716-673-3000 332 Fluvanna Avenue, Jamestown, NY | 716-483-8000 www.netsync.net

consist of Lake Erie Region grape growers that operate vineyards in Chautauqua & Erie County of New York Western New York and and Erie County PennsylPennsylvania was once vania. The vast majority of home to numerous grapethe grapes handled by the buying entities. Over the cooperative will be Conyears the area’s grape cord. Other varieties such growing industry has seen as Niagara, Catawba, Ora decreasing number of ganic Concord and certain fruit buyers. Farmers from wine grapes will also be all segments of agriculaccepted on a limited scale. ture across the U.S. share Additional growers are concern for how potential currently needed to supacquisitions, consolidations ply enough grapes to meet and foreign outsourcing not only the immediate of large food processing demand in 2013 but also companies will influence the steady demand into the the regional demand for future that Lake Erie Fruit the commodities they raise. has established for grapes It is always encouraging grown in the Lake Erie news for farmers when they Region. learn of a new or expandThe Cooperative will ing market for their crop. contract grapes grown This is currently the case by Member-Patrons on a for area grape growers. tonnage basis thus allowThe newly formed Lake ing each grower to select Erie Fruit Cooperative is the acreage upon which making the final preparathe fruit will be supplied to tions needed to accept the Cooperative each year. 4,500 tons of grapes grown The earnings for each ton in the local area during the of fruit supplied by a Mem2013 harvest season. The ber-Patron will be paid in founding members and a relatively prompt fashion directors of the cooperative in comparison to similar Contributed Article

TIME WARNER CABLE

World Record Attempt To Be Held

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the Cattaraugus County Arts Council and a nature Living Glass and Living Art Gallery photography program at “Nature- Ed” at Allegany State Park. The Living Glass and LivMichael began photoing Art Gallery is pleased graphing earnestly in the to present the Photography 1960’s as the high school of Michael R.Weishan. newspaper photographer. Enjoy the nature fine art Participating in the Ameriphotography of Michael can Field Service sumWeishan, including a mer abroad program, he unique series of flower took slides and presented photographs, and learn slide shows of his experiabout basic digital photogence after returning. He raphy. Session will provide started taking nature an interactive opportunity photographs while serving to learn about how your in the U.S. Coast Guard camera functions, how to in southern New Jersey. get a good exposure that After completing his term is in-focus, and how to use of duty, Michael started your camera settings so you doing wedding and portrait photographer whose work Southwestern New York can make choices that reAssociation of Professional photography. He used his sult in better photographs. has been exhibited at the Photographers. His photo- service education credit to Don’t just point and shoot; Regina A. Quick Center complete a correspondence for the Arts at St. Bonaven- graphs have appeared on let Mike show you how to course in photography and make a better photograph. ture University, the Gallery calendars, business websites has continued his educaThe vision is what is impor- at Jamestown Community and tourist guides. tion attending professional As a volunteer, he works as tant. The person taking the College Olean Campus, conferences, seminars, and the Cattaraugus County photo archivist for the Rogphotograph controls how workshops. Arts Council, as well as at er Tory Peterson Institute that vision is presented. libraries and businesses. Basic Digital Photography in Jamestown, New York. Michael specializes in naHe was honored by having Michael enjoys sharing his workshop is free to the pubture fine art and location/ two of his works accepted interest and knowledge. He lic and will be held on Satlifestyle portrait photogra- for the Art Association urday, August 17 from 5 to has presented programs phy, as well as performing of Oswego’s 15th Annual 6 p.m. at the Living Glass including “Taking Better commercial photography. Lakeside Statewide Juried and Living Art Studio, 147 Vacation Photographs” He photographs wildlife, Art Exhibition. He has West Lake Rd. in Mayville. for Allegany State Park, scenics, and fine art subreceived awards for his For more information call “Demystifying Digital jects. high school senior por716-326-7788 Photography” through trait portfolios from the He is an award winning Contributed Article

HEY CUSTOMERS

Photographer Michael Weishan Visits Gallery

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sPeCiAL seCtions

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

HEALTH SECTION

turning the tide on Childhood obesity ing emphasis on nutrition and physical activity for young children—are making a difference in the lives of millions of children. The declining rates show that our collective efforts— Our efforts don’t stop there. School-aged children at the Federal, State and are now getting healthier community level—are and more nutritious school helping to gain ground meals and snacks, thanks on childhood obesity, to the support of First particularly among some Lady Michelle Obama’s of the more vulnerable populations in our country. Let’s Move! initiative and historic changes impleLow-income children are often at a big disadvantage mented under the historic Healthy, Hunger-Free when it comes to getting the food they need to grow Kids Act. We’re supporting healthy, local foods in up healthy and strong, schools through our Farm which is why the nutrition to School grant program, programs and resources and we’re improving acavailable through USDA cess to fresh produce and are so vital. healthy foods for children Programs like WIC— and families that receive with its new, healthier food Supplemental Nutrition Aspackage offerings for preg- sistance Program benefits. nant women, breastfeeding So what can you do to mothers and young children, including more fruits make a change in your home and community? and vegetables and more Parents and caregivers can whole grains—and the Child and Adult Care Food use educational materiProgram—with its increas- als like Healthy Eating for Preschoolers and NutriContributed Article US Department of Agriculture

tion and Wellness Tips for Young Children to help teach young children healthy habits from the start. Teachers, principals and school food service professionals can use nutrition education materials like the Great Garden Detective curriculum provided through Team Nutrition to motivate older children to eat healthy and try new foods. Kids can explore MyPlate Kids Place and take the MyPlate Pledge to commit to making healthy food choices at school and at home. And parents, teachers, and kids alike can get active and learn about healthy foods with Let’s Move! in school, at home and in their communities. Don’t get me wrong—we still have a long way to go before America’s childhood obesity epidemic is a thing of the past. Far too many—1 out of every 8—preschoolers are still obese. Unfortunately, obesity in these early child-

hood years sets the perfect stage for serious health problems throughout the entire lifespan. We at USDA are proud of our ongoing efforts to ensure the health of America’s next generation, and we know that, combined with your efforts at home, we are beginning to see real results in thefight against early childhood obesity. Dr. Janey Thornton serves as USDA’s Food, Nutrition and Consumer Services Deputy Under Secretary. Before coming to USDA, Dr. Thornton served as School Nutrition Director for Hardin County Schools in Elizabethtown, Kentucky and served as president of the 55,000-member School Nutrition Association during the 2006-2007 school year. Learn more about USDA’s efforts to improve child nutrition and visit ChooseMyPlate.gov for quick, easy nutrition and diet tips for families.

Good Changes hours eXtended For p.t. department at lake shore

from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. According to Ms. Kaminski, services offered during the extended hours will Patients in need of Outrange from orthopedic care patient Physical Therapy to the treatment of those services at Lake Shore with back, neck, knee, hip Health Care Center now and shoulder issues. have more options for apLake Shore’s Physical pointment times with new extended hours, according Therapy Department is to program officials. Karen staffed by Ms. Kaminski who also holds certificaKaminski, PT, Director tion in the treatment of of Rehab Services at the lymphedema; Benjamin Irving facility, said hours Baumler, PT; and Caithave been extended on lin Greenstein, DPT, Tuesdays and Thursdays until 7 p.m. “The change OCS. Patient services at was made to accommodate the Irving facility also include Outpatient Ocpatient needs, especially those wishing to come after cupational Therapy with Andrea Reed, OTR/L, their work hours or later in the day,” she explained. and Speech Therapy with Natalie Hobbs, MS/CCCThe department is open starting at 7 a.m. Monday SLP, Speech/Language Pathologist. To reach Ms. through Friday. Though Hobbs, call 716-951-7083. appointments are made through physician referral, Lake Shore Health Care anyone with questions or Center, an affi liate of Lake issues to discuss can call Erie Regional Health Systhe department at 716tem of New York, is located 951-7270. The department at 845 Route 5 & 20 in is also open Mondays, Irving. Wednesdays and Fridays Contributed Article

Lake Shore Health Center

Get questions answered and a list of robotic surgeons at www.wcahospital.org

WOMEN’S SECTION nurturing ourselves should nurture our body like a temple, cleansing and purifying and giving it what it needs to do its best. We should also nurture our spiritual being, our soul, so that it fi lls with light and not darkness, with self-love and not self-hate and with a desire to do good in the world. To nurture ourselves By Dodi Kingsfield is to replenish ourselves so that we can give to our Star Contributing Writer loved ones even more joy and happiness than they When one thinks of nurtur- already experience. ing, we often think of our The nurturing activities I relationships and support am recommending are not that we give to others and intended to be stressful or do not relate the word to extremely challenging to ourselves. To nurture is to the body such as fasting or provide support, encouragement and nourishment marathon running, which do have their benefits, just during a time of growth. That growth can be physi- not for this purpose. These are activities intended to cal, spiritual, mental or reenergize, pick you up, emotional. As living creatures, we never stop grow- and feel good so that you can go back to the world ing, thus, we constantly need nurturing in order to with your inner goddess replenished in a mature succeed. One of the simand feminine way. All of plest, yet most neglected, these actions have meditapeople we can nurture in tive and healing qualities, our lives is ourselves and the sooner we realize it, the none of them are intended to be aggressive or assertive sooner we can reach our in nature. fullest potential. Some women turn to the To nurture our body fi ne arts for de-stressing, and soul, we must give it such as painting, drawing, what it needs to replenish, architecture and sculpting. rejuvenate, and recharge. They fi nd meaning behind No only must we feed and the beauty of classic art quench our thirst, but we themes and by participat-

ing in the fine arts, not just admiring them, they can transfer their feelings and emotions into their art via a brush or clay. They bury themselves into creating the art, and push out all other worries and concerns, leaving only an uninhibited creative mind to enjoy the beauty that emerges. Alternative medicines are another form of nurturing that women often indulge in when looking to take care of themselves. Modern medicine can be sterile and distant, while a more holistic approach appeals to women as their bodies change with each passing decade of their lives. Massage, Reiki therapy, acupuncture, aromatherapy, yoga and energy healing are all forms of alternative medicines that nurture and replenish the body, ridding it of toxins and negative energies using ancient methods and teachings. While nurturing the body is crucial, the mind and spirit require nurturing as well. Simple meditation like that found in yoga helps to de-stress a busy mind. Drumming and chanting can also be meditative and result in similar feelings of calm and lightness. For the spirit, more traditional women may fi nd solace in

with others for de-stressing, and the Goddess Gathering was created. The intention was to introduce men and women to alternative ways of de-stressing in a peaceful setting which would have positive results in a person’s life. We often don’t discover the need to nurture ourselves until well into our womanhood and when we do, we are so overjoyed by the benefits in our life that we wish we had known about selfnurturing much earlier in The benefits of nurturing activities such as yoga or life. The workshops offered painting are increased when conducted in a serene natural location such as the setting for the local Goddess at the Gathering have been Gathering event. selected with that goal in attending an organized lure in the curious. Notices mind, to share with others some tools they can use church, while others fi nd for events or workshops for the rest of their lives to peace in the teachings of such as these can often be earth medicine or spiritual- found in coffee shops, arti- nurture and take care of themselves. The founder ism via mediumship. san shops, galleries, alterof this local event, Marcia One of the benefits of living native press publications or Meeder, could not have similar events. in the area that we do is stated it better, “Every having access to places and If you are interested in woman is a goddess in her organizations that offer these nurturing activities own right. This event is to these nurturing activities and can’t find any in your enlighten and enhance her to women (and men), all location, you can always well being.” we have to do is partake in become a solo practitioner them. Fine arts classes can of nurturing or even invite If you are interested in be found at the Chautaua few girlfriends over to en- more information on the Goddess Gathering to be qua Institute, a university joy your common nurturor local community college. ing activities together such held August 24th, contact Many towns have yoga as an afternoon of painting Marcia at 716-499-6998 studios and one can visit or a morning yoga session. for additional details. the community of Lilydale One local woman did just for a spiritualist renewal. that and those friends had Many facilities offer dissuch an incredible time counts or free attendance that they encouraged her for beginners, in order to to share her serene location


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

everyone has a story Kris Kane

5

Getting back to his roots his friend to work on the farm. “He was from more of a city atmosphere and said this was the best thing Although he grew up he’s ever done and how among the grape fields in awesome it was. He got Portland, award-winning my wheels spinning and I winemaker Kris Kane thought, it’s really not that of 21 Brix Winery nearly bad.” decided on an entirely difKane knew that farmferent vocation. ing wasn’t going to be his Kane was recently named niche, but that opening a to the top 100 influenwinery would be a natural tial winemakers in the extension of the existing U.S, learning his craft at business. However, when Presque Isle Winery in he told his parents of his Northeast, PA and as far plans to drop medicine away as Australia, honand open up a winery, ing his skills in a variety of he admits, they initially climates and using different weren’t too happy. But optypes of equipment. portunities would be placed on Kris’ path, laying the His father and mother, groundwork for his career Mike and Marion Jordan and the opening of 21 Brix. owned over 200 acres of grapes at Olde Chautauqua One of those opportunities Farms where Kane worked came when he was dropas a youth to lend a hand ping off grape samples to and to put extra cash in Presque Isle Winery in his pocket. “At about 16 Northeast, PA. For years, years old, I decided I didn’t Olde Chautauqua Farms want any part of the farm, had sold grapes to the winso I found other jobs,” said ery, and when they needed Kane. By his junior year a winemaker, Kris said he in college, he had decided put an application in and on biology as a major, with was “hired on the spot.” plans to enter the field of That was 2005. From medicine to become a chi- there he went right into full ropractor. scale production, working alongside one of their wineIt was a fresh perspecmakers, asking questions tive given from his college and learning on his own. roommate that helped Kris see what he would be By December, Kane says missing. When he returned he was promoted to head winemaker. to Portland during winter break that year he brought In 2008, Kris had the opBy Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

portunity to travel to Australia, working for a winery he describes as a “topnotch, brand new facility.” Although the process was the same, the equipment used there and the climate for grape growing was entirely different than his experience at home. Kane describes the divergent experiences as “eye opening.” Referring to Presque, he says, “It was nice seeing a Mom and Pop facility that has grown through the years and then go to Australia and see something completely different - it was state of the art.” Production at the Australian winery was close to a million gallons compared with 50,000 gallons annually in Northeast. He concludes: “If you can grown grapes and make wine on the east coast, you can do it anywhere in the world.” In 2011, Kane and his wife Nicki, with Mike and Marion as partners, opened 21 Brix amidst the vineyards and cherry orchards of Olde Chautauqua Farms. Although separate businesses, it’s still a family affair with Marion working as the accountant, Mike running the farm and Nicki looking after the marketing. The winery celebrates its second anniversary on Saturday, September 14, and

had turned. If and when Lake Erie is on the map, it will be because of him.” Kane keeps a proper prospective on the tastes of local consumers, which mainly sway toward the sweet. Just like the Niagara and Concord grapes grown around us, he says “it’s what we are used to – we grew up with it, it’s the smell in the fall and everything we’ve been part of.” Although our region’s wines may have been shunned in California, he says the tide has somewhat changed. “Now the big names are putting out sweet Muscatos and sweet reds and whites to almost directly compete with us.” Kane credits the local wineries that were operating in the 70s and 80s during much tougher times, for laying the groundwork on Kris Kane, winemaker at 21 Brix in Portland was recently which he can credit his sucnamed among the top 100 influential winemakers in the cess. “I couldn’t have done U.S. it if it weren’t for them; they were the only wineries out has more than a few things 90 named to the list come there making a name for to celebrate, not the least from wineries on the west themselves.” of which is Kane’s name coast, says Kane. being added to the list of He regularly meets with According to IntoWine. the top 100 most influential com, “Kris makes stylish, his peers – other winemakwinemakers in the United ers on the trail- to critique dry, Vinefera wines in the States. each other’s wine, give Lake Erie region where each other advice and use The distinction came from winemakers have historiIntoWine.com, which is cally left aggressive residual the regular meetings as a comprised of wine professugar in the wines for their learning tool to improve sionals including somregional consumers, which the entire region’s reputameliers, critics, judges, also made them unappeal- tion among those coming to taste the wine. “A rising winery owners, and others ing to the wine trade and tide lifts all boats,” he says. in the wine scene. About general public. That tide

Call To Artists The Second Annual Great Jamestown Chalkwalk Returns To Downtown Jamestown This September

lic reception and award ceremony at The Lillian V. Ney Renaissance Center will conclude the event. Experience a fantastic Artists that participate in day of fun for everyone at the ChalkWalk have the the second annual Great opportunity to display his Jamestown ChalkWalk. or her artistic work at the Jamestown Now, Michaels, closing reception. and the Jamestown RenaisArtists are needed to make sance Center are hosting this event a success. Public this event on Saturday, art, such as ChalkWalks, September 14 from 8 a.m. bring a community togethuntil 6 p.m., in downtown er in unique and creative Jamestown. Novice or ways. Chalk art has a rich experienced chalk artists history of being an acceswill cover Jamestown’s sible and engaging form of sidewalks with works of art art for people of all ages, and compete for $1200 in regardless of artistic ability. cash prizes. Last year over 20 artists Throughout the day there painted the city in chalk will be activities for the with over 200 hundred kids and entertainment for spectators gathering to all. At 6:30 p.m. a pubwatch them work. Contributed Article Chautauqua Institution

Registration forms for interested artists and can be found at www.facebook. com/JamestownNow, by emailing JamestownNow@ gmail.com, or by calling 716-483-5772. Please mail completed registration forms to: Jamestown Now,

PO Box 848, Jamestown, NY 14702. There is a $10 fee that is due on the day of the event. Not an artist? Jamestown Now is also looking for donations to help make this event a success. As

an important member of our community, would you consider becoming a “Chalk Star” by making a donation? Please feel free to contact Jamestown Now with any questions regarding donations or artist registration at Jamestown-

Now@gmail.com or by calling 716-483-5772. Let’s all help Jamestown’s sidewalks spring to life with color and creativity as artists’ imaginations run wild in the second Annual Great Jamestown ChalkWalk.

Sunset Bay Experience 5K Run & Activities August 17 and 2.5K Eugene “Large” Kopycinski Memorial Sunset Bay Walk at 9:30 a.m. The race starts and ends at the SunThe Sunset Bay Experience set Bay Beach Club. The day-long events and activi- course takes runners over ties will be held on August Iola Drive, through Sun17, 2013 at The Sunset Bay set Bay, and down South Beach Club and Cabana Shore Drive, twice. Course Sam’s Sunset Bay Grill in maps and registration are Irving. available on the website at SunsetBayExperience.com. The day will begin with the 4th Annual 5K Run After the race and reContributed Article

freshments, head over to Cabana Sam’s Sunset Bay Grill for the Craft Show. Find unique beach glass jewelry, spruce up your look with Avon, bring home a new plant friend and organize your kitchen with Tupperware products. Vendors will be displaying their wares from 12-6 at this beachside marketplace. Tables are still available

on a limited basis - contact Nancy Noreck at sunsetbaybb@aol.com or 716913-7188. Bottoms up! Purchase a special cup at Cabana Sam’s and enjoy discounted drinks throughout the day while listening to live music and watching - or even participating - in the “MinuteTo-Win-It” games. Be sure to purchase tickets

for the Basket Auction and to take your chances on the boozy “Wagon of FUN!” that is most definitely not for children. The Sunset Bay Volunteer Fire Department members compete in the first “Sons of the Beach” Hose Race down Newton Avenue, with discounted drinks for volunteer firefighters (with ID & a driver’s license)

at the Sunset Bay Beach Club following the trophy ceremony. Finally, watch the sun set along the sandy shores of Lake Erie, because that is what this community is best known for. For more information, please contact Anne Neaf at 716-907-0219.


6

sPeCiAL seCtions

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

RELIGION SECTION the weekly word

The Solution to Hard Times

Rev. Tim Stahlman Family Church Jamestown thenewfamilychurch.com

Too often Christians are begging God to do something or provide something that He has already done. Hebrews 4:3 says, “…the works were finished from the foundation of the world.” When did God meet your every need? When did He provide your healing? When was it that God decided He wanted to do something great with your life? When you were born? No! It was before the earth was ever created. God has already made you an over comer before the mountains or oceans ever came into existence. Romans 4:17 gives us amazing insight into the workings of God’s mind. It says, “…God, who quickens the dead and calls

those things that be not as though they were.” The word “calls” in this verse means to “bid forth” or “command into place.” God has already called forth and commanded our victory even when it doesn’t look that way in our natural circumstances. That means that right now there isn’t a problem in your life that God hasn’t already solved. We are not waiting on God to give us answers; He is waiting for us to believe His solutions. Hebrews 4:2 says, “For unto us was the gospel preached as well as unto them but the word preached did not profit them not being mixed with faith in them that heard it.” Notice this verse is describing two groups of people who both heard the gospel of God’s delivering power. Only one group

profited from the message and the other group missed out on what God had for them. What was the variable that provided the solution? Was it the gospel alone? No, it was the gospel plus faith in those that heard it. So it’s possible for you to have knowledge of God’s Word but still not benefit from it. The Word only profits you when you act on it in faith. The Bible is the written transcript of what God declared for you before the creation of the world. 2 Corinthians 1:20 says, “For all the promises of God are yes in Him (Christ)…” Jesus came to be our assurance that God would give us everything His Word promises. What has God declared about your health? Psalm 103:2-3 says,

“Bless the Lord, O my soul and forget not all His benefits, Who forgives all my sins; Who heals all my diseases.” Not only does God promise to forgive me of every sin but He said He would heal my body. What about your financial situation? Proverbs 3:9-10 says, “Honor the Lord with your substance and with the first fruits of all your income. So shall your barns be fi lled with plenty and your vats shall burst forth with new wine.” We must practice these verses with faith. That means we speak them as God speaks them. We declare them as He declares them. We do not stop talking and acting on these solutions until every trial is under our feet!

SENIOR SECTION pows, continued From pG 1 more, but information was trickling in, and not what he expected. All that was about to change when he went to place an ad in a local paper which then decided to print a story on Corbett and his students, who were seeking people who knew more about the camps. After the article ran in February of 2007, he says his phone started ringing and didn’t stop until he had talked to 50 people who had recollections of the camp or had actually worked alongside the prisoners on farms or local factories. What Corbett set out to do – create a documentary also changed - as more first hand accounts became available. The oral histories that resulted, he believes, were ultimately a better thing. One of the misconceptions he initially had was that the Dunkirk camp was the only one in the county. That was shattered when someone informed him that Italians had been at the POW camps. He knew Germans had been in Dunkirk. That information lead to the finding that Brocton actually had the first POW camp in the area, which housed the

A newspaper clipping on the Dunkirk Camp from June 11, 1945.

Italians, who came first while the country was still allies with Germany. He would also fi nd out that Westfield had another camp. Another surprise? Although armed guards were at the camps they weren’t exactly necessary. “I thought Nazi’s were bad people, they couldn’t have 320 N. Main St. • Jamestown, NY

(716) 720-5809 Serving Chautauqua and Cattaraugus Counties

been liked.” In fact, many recounting memories of the camp in the video spoke about working side-by-side among detainees, or giving them candy through the fences. Also, those who told their stories stated that most area folks realized these young men had a duty to their country, just as Americans were serving out their duty overseas. The video included accounts by local residents Emerson Cobb, Ed Sunday, Frank Lisa Sr., Mary Tripi, Loretta Madurski, Walter Pazda Jr., Richard Agle, Robert Tadt, Walter Hanlin, Robert Manzella, Harold Synder and Ralph Wadeley. Mary Trippi, of Fredonia who was present at the event, was intro-

duced as an interpreter for the camp, which housed the Italians. Frank Lisa, a medic at the camp, said in the video that he used to take care of the 40 enlisted men and 400 prisoners at the fairgrounds. He said they were always treated in accordance with the Geneva Convention mandates and paid the going rate for their labor. They were also well fed. Many recalled how prisoners were assigned to the local farms and factories, one being Redwing in Fredonia. In fact, the prisoners provided the much-needed labor to a work force badly depleted by the war, and greatly helped the econo-

Suns OUT… WHYaren’t

the

You?

my, both in Chautauqua County and across the country. All stated that there were no complaints with the POWs and that they were treated well. Corbett said that over 300,000 prisoners would come back to the U.S. after the war to make it their home. “They were no trouble” was a common

refrain heard throughout the video. The presentation was hosted by the Chautauqua County Historical Society and was one of its most highly attended events of the year. To see a full list of its scheduled speakers and year-long events, persons should visit www.mcclurgmuseum.org.

? M EDICA RE?

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FRedoniA FARm FestiVAL

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

7

Fredonia Farm FestiVal, continued From paGe 1 started a car show that originally had ten cars, but is outgrowing the little space we have. We’re outgrowing the location- but that’s a great problem to have.” Bringing in the Big Guns As musical performances and entertainment have become trademarks of the Farm Festival, Thompson and her team have pulled out all the stops to bring in some great shows for this year’s festival goers. “Terry Buchwald will, of course, be there for our Saturday night show,” said Thompson. “People love Terry, and we wouldn’t think of not having him there. The other show we’re really excited about is Beatlemania.” Now, before you roll your eyes, this isn’t just any ol’ Beatles act. Beatlemania Now, who is slated to perform Friday night at 7 p.m. on the main stage, is one of the top rated Beatles

The Fredonia Farm Festival 57 Chevy has been around the county, raising money through raffle tickets for this year’s festival. The golf cart will be on display at the festival until the drawing on Sunday, Aug. 25. Beatlemania Now is the Friday night show at this year’s festival.

tribute show in the nation. Prior to coming to the Farm Festival, they’re performing at Trump Plaza. “They contacted us and said they’d be swinging through the area and asked if we wanted them,” said Thompson. “We had to stretch things to get them in, but we’re really thrilled

to have their show here.” To help with the costs that are incurred from the show, and the festival as a whole, the planning committee is offering folks a chance to win. The Fredonia Farm Festival 57 Chevrolet Custom Built Golf Cart has been on display around the county. Folks can enter to

win for only $10, and all the funds go toward the festival. This year, there are some other new tents that will be on site at Barker Commons as part of the festival. The Fredonia Fire Department, as well as some of social clubs, will be there searching for volunteers, a group

of people that seem to be becoming increasingly scarce. “We’d love to have more volunteers to help with the Festival,” said Thompson. “Groups all over are in need of more volunteers.” Anyone who wants to volunteer for the Farm Festival committee, or to help on site, can visit their Facebook page (www.facebook.

com/fredoniafarmfestival) for more information. The 45th annual Fredonia Farm Festival will be in Barker Commons on August 23-25 this year. Come out to celebrate the end of the summer months, enjoy friends and family, and see what’s going on in one of the largest community events the north county has to offer.

2pm

Sunday

schedule of events Thursday Dusk

Movie in the park Monsters Inc., Gazebo

Friday 9 a.m.

Grand Opening Ceremony 9am Farmers Market

10 a.m. - dusk

Craft, Artist and Food Vendors 11am First United Methodist church Homemade pies and sloppy Joes Church St.

12 p.m.

Creek Bend Band Gazebo

5 p.m.

Rustic Ramblers Gazebo

6 p.m.

Children’s Tractor Pull Church St.

7 p.m.

Beatle Mania Now Main Stage

Saturday 9 a.m. - dusk

10 a.m.

Children’s Pet Show By the “Sirius Dog School”

11 a.m. - dusk

First United Methodist church Homemade pies and sloppy Joes Church St.

12pm-4pm

Sparky’s House Of Safety Fredonia Fire Department Church St Cracker Jack Farms Stage Coach Rides Info Booth on Main St.

Farmers Market 10am-dusk Craft, Artist and Food Vendors

12:30 p.m. Ion Sky Main Stage

Hula hoop contest Gazebo

1pm

The Monkey Organ Grinders Roving

1pm-5pm

Power Wheel Obstacle Course By The Masonic Lodge Identification Program Day St

1pm-5pm

Masonic Lodge Safety Identification Program Day St.

deGoiler announced as Farm Festival parade Grand marshall Thomas E DeGolier, born and raised on the family farm on Hopper Rd. in Forestville, is the second generation to produce maple syrup on this farm and the seventh generation of DeGoliers in maple production. Tom was a 1975 graduate of F.C.S.,served three years active duty in U.S. Army and eight years in the Army National Guard unit in Dunkirk. Worked at Kraft foods in Dunkirk 1980 to 1986 when they closed. Went to work for a small construction company for six years after that and in the spring of 1993 was employed by Asplund Tree Expert Co. where he still works today as a forestry consultant to National Grid.

Thomas DeGoiler, grand marshall for the Farm Festival parade

Tom and Chris have seven great children and so far, seven awesome grand children(and about fi fty other “market children”) Tom and his wife Christina own and operate the family farm where they produce some of the fi nest pure maple products in the world: pure maple syrup of course, maple sugar, maple cream, granulated maple sugar, and the new addition three years ago, the fantastic maple vinegar. These products are sold at their home on Quarry rd. in

Forestville and every saturday at the Fredonia Farmers Market where Tom and his wife enjoy making delicious pancakes and seeing their market family You can fi nd the Degolier Maple location at the Fredonia Farm Festival on the corner of day street across from the post office.

Pie and Cookie judging Gazebo

3pm

9am-12pm

Farmers Market

Mutt Minster Sirius Dog School

10am-6pm

3pm

12pm-4pm

Pie and Cookie Auction Gazebo

4pm-6pm

Pie eating contest Gazebo 7pm Terry Buchwald Main Stage

Craft, Artist and Food Vendors Cracker Jack Farms Stage Coach Rides Info Booth on Main St.

1pm

Grand Parade Temple St

2pm-6pm

Antique Car Show Church St

3pm

Hit N Run Main Stage


8

enteRtAinment

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

Celtic Pride will Be on display in mayville

annual Jamestown reGional celtic FestiVal will showcase baGpipe bands, celtic dancers popular “Gathering of the Clans” celebration will see Star Contributing Writer various bagpipe bands and Celtic dancers from all over Thousands of spectators New York, Ohio, Pennsylare expected to walk the vania and even Canada grounds of Lakeside Park collaborate and join forces in the Village of Mayville to entertain festival-goers next weekend for the eighth by expressing their cultures annual Jamestown Region- in musical form throughout al Celtic Festival. the weekend. Scheduled to take place on Just like last year, the festiFriday, August 23 and Sat- val is a two-day event with urday, August 24, the two- the opening kickoff party day celebration will include activities scheduled to take live musical entertainment place from 6 p.m. to 10:30 performed by bagpipe p.m. on Friday, August bands and Celtic dancers, 23. Music by the “Celtic vendors selling artwork Circle Ceilidh Band” from and other collectible items, Youngstown, NY will be festive food and beverage the highlight of the eveofferings and demonstraning, with food items and tions of the Scottish Heavy beverages available for Highland Games. purchase. There is no admission charge for Friday’s The festival has evolved events in the designated tremendously since the inaugural event took place “Beer & Wine Garden.” in 2006, adding more pipe Last year’s kickoff party bands, Celtic music groups was deemed such a sucand dancers and retail and cess by organizers that it food vendors as the years will return this year and have gone by. The always is expected to be a regular By Daniel Meyer

staple of the event, serving as a nice lead-in to the full agenda of family-oriented events the next day. Events begin on Saturday, August 24 at 9 a.m. and will continue through 10:30 p.m. While a wide variety of activities will take place, the live musical performances remain the centerpiece and true focal point of the festival. According to Doug Clark, an organizer of the Jamestown Regional Celtic Festival and a member of the 96th Highlanders Pipes & Drums from Jamestown, who are regular performers at the event, the festival is believed to be one of the biggest to take place each summer in Western New York is one of just a handful of such events to be celebrated with a 100-mile radius of Chautauqua County. It is expected that the Scottish Heavy Highland Games will attract nearly three dozen competitors

Liberty Vineyards to Host “dine in the Vines” next weekend laid-back eVeninG will Feature delicious wine and Food at sunset in sheridan By Daniel Meyer Star Contributed Writer

Liberty Vineyards & Winery will host their annual “Dine In The Vines” event later this month as participants will enjoy a relaxing evening featuring a prime rib dinner and award-winning wines in the Town of Sheridan. Despite doubling the capacity of the special dinner outing, the event sold out weeks ago, a testament to the outstanding reputation the one-night-wine-anddine has received from those who have been fortunate enough to enjoy the meal and all of the ambience that comes with it. Participants will begin their evening on Saturday, August 24 by sampling a variety of Liberty Vineyards & Winery wines in the tasting room. While sampling, information will be distributed with details about each wine as the winemakers answer questions before leading a tour of the wine making facility. Weather permitting, after

the wine tasting and serving of bacon-wrapped water chestnuts as a light appetizer, guests will head out to the vineyards for a delicious dinner prepared by 3 C’s Catering. The dinner will be moved inside of the winery in case of inclement weather. The meal will include a full prime rib dinner that will consist of a tossed salad, a stuffed baked potato, a vegetable and a glass of wine, while a delicious dessert brownie and ice cream will be served once the plates are cleared. “Dine in the Vines is our annual prime rib dinner in the vineyards,” said Beth Margolis, marketing and special events manager for Liberty Vineyards. “This laid-back evening of delicious wine and food has grown every year. We nearly doubled our capacity for this year’s event and still sold out a couple of weeks ahead of time. The people who come to this dinner come back again and again. Guests will enjoy a delicious sunset dinner in the vineyards,

while learning a bit about our wines and wine and food pairing.” Located at 2861 Route 20 in Sheridan, Liberty Vineyards & Winery is family owned and committed to producing award-winning wines for every palate. All of their wines are made using locally-grown grapes, most of them from the family’s own vineyards, some of which have been in the family since the 1860s. Their wine tasting room is open Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. In the hustle-and-bustle world of being located in the heart of Lake Erie Wine Country and on the Chautauqua-Lake Erie Wine Trail, the owners of Liberty Vineyards & Winery enjoy the opportunity to take some time to chat with the Dine In The Vines participants. “It’s great for us to have a chance to interact with our winery friends and guests and answer questions about wine and winemaking,” said Margolis.

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The 96th Highlanders of Jamestown.

who will participate in nine different athletic events, including the sheaf toss for height, the weight toss for distance and height and the hammer throw, which traditionally produces plenty of crowd enthusiasm for the unorthodox strongman competition. It is expected that Nick Kahanic, the top-ranked amateur athlete for the Scottish Heavy Highland Games and the Jamestown Regional Celtic Festival’s returning champion, will attempt to break the open (similar to the Olympic shotput event) and breamar stone throw (an approximately 20-pound

object) records next weekend. People are encouraged to bring their own lawn chairs so they can comfortably relax and enjoy the festival, particularly the “feats of strength” competitions featuring muscular kilt-clad athletes who come from all over the country to showcase their unique skill sets. Tickets cost $8 for adults and $6 for senior citizens, with children age 13 and under admitted for free. Tickets will be sold at the door. Parking is free, with free shuttle service transporting people from the parking lots to the festival

grounds on Route 394 in Mayville. Designation handicapped accessible parking spots will be clearly marked, with a sixpassenger golf cart available to shuttle handicapped patrons from their vehicle to the festival. For more information about the Jamestown Regional Celtic Festival, including specific details on the schedule of events, what bands will be performing and how you can volunteer to help host the festivities, visit www.96thhighlanders. com/festival.html or call 814-323-7360.

MOVIE TIMES

Movie times are for Friday, August 16. For more movie listings, go to www.movies.com.

Dunkirk Cinemas 10520 Bennett Road, Dunkirk, 14048 (716) 366-2410

The Smurfs 2- PG 3:20p.m. The Smurfs 2 in 3D- PG 11:50 a.m., 4:35p.m. The Wolverine- PG-13 3:55 p.m.

Paranoia- PG-13 1:15p.m., 4:00p.m., 6:55p.m., 9:25p.m. Elysium- R 1:25p.m. 4:05p.m., 7:00., 9:30p.m.

Kick-Ass 2- R 8:45p.m.

The Wolverine in 3D- PG-13 6:40 p.m.

Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters- PG 1:30pm, 3:55pm, 9:25pm

Lee Daniel’s The Butler- PG-13 8:00 p.m.

We’re The Millers- R 11:45a.m., 2:05p.m., 4:30p.m., 7:00p.m., 9:25p.m.

Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters in 3D- PG 6:50pm

Chautauqua Mall I & II 500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood NY 14750 (716)-763-1888

Planes- PG 1:05pm, 3:10pm, 7:20pm

2 Guns- R 11:45 a.m., 2:10 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:00 p.m., 9:25 p.m. Despicable Me 2- PG 11:30 a.m. Despicable Me 2 in 3D- PG 2:10 p.m. Elysium- R 11:45a.m, 2:10p.m., 4:35p.m., 7:05p.., 9:30 p.m. Grown Ups 2- PG-13 1:55p.m, 6:40 p.m. . Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters- PG 1p.m., 5:40pm

2 Guns- R 2:00p.m., 4:15 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Despicable Me 2- PG 2:00p.m. 6:40p.m. The Conjuring- R 4:20p.m. 9:20p.m. Dipson Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Avenue Lakewood, NY 14750 (716)-763-3531

Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters in 3D- PG 2:15p.m, 6:55p.m., 9:20p.m.

Jobs- PG-13 1:20p.m, 4:10p.m. 7:00p.m. 9:40p.m.

Planes- PG 1:45 p.m., 6:40 p.m.

Kick-Ass 2- R 1:35p.m. 4:30p.m., 7:10p.m., 9:45pm

Planes in 3D- PG 12:00p.m. 4:25p.m., 9:25p.m. The Conjuring- R 11:30 a.m., 4:10p.m, 8:55p.m.

Lee Daniel’s The Butler- PG-13 1:00 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:30p.m.

Planes in 3D- PG 5:20pm, 9:30pm We’re The Millers- R 1:45pm, 4:40pm, 7:15pm, 9:45pm Dipson Waren Mall Cinemas 1666 Market Street Warren PA 16365 Kick-Ass 2- R 2:00p.m., 4:20p.m., 6:55p.m., 9p.m Paranoia- PG-13 1:45p.m., 4:10p.m., 6:45p.m., 9:10p.m. We’re The Millers- R 1:30p.m. 4:05p.m., 7:05p.m., 9:30p.m.


CALendAR

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

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

Ongoing Events “Exhibition in Rust”

9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Patterson Library Octagon Gallery, 40 South Portage St., Westfield www.northshoreartsalliance.com 716-224-3381

Night Lights at the Heron

8-11 p.m. The Heron, 2361 Wait Corners, Sherman Friday and Saturday nights- Aug. 2 to October 5. Dusk to 11 p.m. Walk through a forest transformed with colorful lights, art installations, music and more! www.heronightlights.com

Chautauqua Lake Voices

(Formerly Chautauqua Idol) Mondays at 6:30 p.m. The Floating Stage, Bemus Point

North Shore Arts Alliance Invitational

9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sensory Winery and Art Gallery, 10593 W.

Friday, August 16t 39th Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Show 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Inc. Grounds, 4578 Cemetery Rd., Stockton www.ccaea.net 716-595-3485

Thunder in the Streets & 21th Annual Cruise In

12- 11 p.m. Jamestown, Third and Main Streets Showtimes: 2:30 p.m., 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. www.discoverjamestown.com 716-664-2477

Main St., Ripley www.northshoreartsalliance.com 716-224-3381

Dykeman Young Vintage Gallery Group Show 1-7 p.m. Dykeman Young Vintage Gallery, 100 E. Second St. Jamestown, 716-499-9404

Sacred Song Service

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

39th Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Show 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Inc. Grounds, 4578 Cemetery Rd., Stockton www.ccaea.net 716-595-3485

39th Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Show 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Inc. Grounds, 4578 Cemetery Rd., Stockton www.ccaea.net 716-595-3485

The Only Thing That Matters

Tournament

Chautauqua Symphony Orchester 6 a.m. Long Point State Park Launch, 4459 Route 8:15-10:15 p.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater 430, Bemus Point www.ciweb.org www.chaut-lakebassmasters.com 716-357-6250 Bird Banding

7-11 a.m. Audubon Center & Sanctuary, 1600 Riverside Road, Jamestown www.jamestownaudubon.org 716-569-2345

“Battle of Lighthouse Point”

9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Dunkirk Lighthouse, 1 Lighthouse Point Drive www.dunkirklighthouse.com 366-5050

artwork from area artisans, and much more. www.shermanny.com 716-761-7676

Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market

Music on the Pier

Jamestown Farmers Market

Sunset Paddle on Lake Erie

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

10 a.m.- 3 p.m. Dr. Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance Center, 119-121 W. Third St. Jamestown Every Friday through October 25th Walking Tours of Jamestown Celebrating its 35th season in downtown Saturdays: 12:45- 2:45 p.m. Jamestown Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St., www.jamestownupclose.com Jamestown 716-664-2477 Every Saturday through September, the Fenton History Center will host a series of Sherman Farmer’s Market, Downtown Sherman rotating tours. www.fentonhistorycenter.org 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 716-664-6256 Every Saturday through the end of Aug. Fresh baked good, fresh seasonal proLakewood Farmers Market duce, ethnic foods, antiques, collectibles,

(with Neale Donald Walsch) 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. (Open for students who have completed Lily Dale Assembly, 5 Melrose Park, Lily Dale 4th through 7th grade) www.lilydaleassembly.com 1-4 p.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St., 716-595-8721 Jamestown Garden Tour @ Red Brick Farm www.fentonhistorycenter.org 12:30- 1:30 p.m. 716-664-6256 Red Brick Farm, 5031 West Lake Rd., Mayville Jammin the Blues – Royal www.northlakegrowers.com Southern Brotherhood 716-753-3242 4 p.m. Willow Creek Winery, 2627 Chapin Rd, Walking Tours of Jamestown: Silver Creek Jamestown’s old north side www.willowcreekwines.net 12:45 – 2:45 p.m. 716-934-9463 Fenton History Center Washington St., Jamestown The Only Thing That Matters www.fentonhistorycenter.org (with Neale Donald Walsch) 716-664-6256 7-10 p.m. Lily Dale Assembly, 5 Melrose Park, Lily Chautauqua Lake Water Ski Show Dale – Bemus Point www.lilydaleassembly.com 1 p.m. 716-595-8721 The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point An Evening with FDR www.bemusbaypops.com 7:30- 8:30 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House, 9 Church St., 716-386-7000 Fredonia Jammin the Blues – Gary Hoey wwwfredopera.org 2 p.m. 716-679-1891 Willow Creek Winery, 2627 Chapin Rd., Conversations with Musician Paul Silver Creek www.willowcreekwines.net Simon and Poet Billy Collins 716-934-9463 8:15 p.m. The Amphitheater, Chautauqua InstituThat 60’s Show – BBP Concert tion Series www.chqtickets.com 8 p.m. 716-357-6520 The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., BeSaturday, August 17 mus Point www.bemusbaypops.com Chautauqua Lake Bassmasters 716-386-7000

History Detective Archaeology Summer Camp

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

Sunday, August 18 2nd Annual Cycle Chautauqua Bike Tour 8 a.m. Lucille Ball Memorial Park, 21 Boulevard Ave., Celeron www.cyclechautauqua.com 716-640-8340

39th Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Show 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Inc. Grounds, 4578 Cemetery Rd., Stockton www.ccaea.net 716-595-3485

“Battle of Lighthouse Point”

9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Dunkirk Lighthouse, 1 Lighthouse Point Drive www.dunkirklighthouse.com 366-5050

39th Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Show 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Chautauqua County Antique Equipment Association Inc. Grounds, 4578 Cemetery Rd., Stockton www.ccaea.net 716-595-3485

Praise on the Lake

9 a.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point www.bpumc.com 716-386-3401

Sunday Morning Vineyard Walk & Light Brunch

6:30 – 8:30 p.m. City Pier Park, 168 Central Ave., Dunkirk Every Thursday through August 29 www.visitdunkirk.com 716- 366-0452 7 p.m. Reservations – 716-763-2266 Barcelona Harbor www.evergreen-outfitters.com

Chautauqua Lake Outlet Paddle 6:45 p.m. – 9 p.m. McCrea Point Park Boat Landing Evergreen-outfitters.com

Fredonia Farmers Market

Every Saturday from 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 9-11 Church St., www.festvalfredonia.com 716-680-2844

Monday, August. 19 Chamber Music Concert – Krakauer Acoustic Klezmer Quartet

Chautauqua Institution – Lenna Hall, 1 Massey Ave. www.ciweb.org 716-357-6250 Chautauqua Lake Voices FINALE!! 6:30 – 9:30 p.m. The Floating Stage at Italian Fisherman, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000

Ghost Tours at the Lighthouse

1 a.m. Dunkirk Lighthouse, 1 Lighthouse Dr., Dunkirk www.dunkirklighthouse.com 716-366-5050

Tuesday, August 20 Bird Banding

Audubon Center & Sanctuary, 1600 Riverside Road Jamestown www.jameestownaudubon.org 716-569-2345

Chautauqua Symphony Orchestra Pops Concert

8:15- 10:15 p.m. 9:30- 11 a.m. Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater Johnson Estate Winery, 8419 W. Route 20, www.ciweb.org Westfield 716-357-6250 www.johnsonestatewinery.com 7126-326-2191 Pittsburgh Ballet Theatre 8:15 – 10:15 p.m. Chautauqua Lake Water Ski Show Chautauqua Institution Amphitheater – Bemus Point www.ciweb.org 1 p.m. 716-357-6250 The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., BeWednesday, August 21 mus Point www.bemusbaypops.com Peach Social 716-386-7000 5-7 p.m. Beef on Weck, Hot Dogs, Salad, Peach Sippin’ Sundays Desserts 1-4 p.m. Portland Congregational Church, Church 21 Brix Winery, 6654 West Main St, PortSt., land August 18: Chris Vogt and Kevin Urzo Ghost Walks www.21brix.com 9:30 p.m. – 11:30 p.m. 716-792-2749 Lily Dale Assembly, 5 Melrose Dr. www.lilydaleassembly.com Irish Day – Hair of the Dog & 716-595-8721 Rochez Dancers – BBP Concert

Series

Thursday, Aug. 22

3 p.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr. Bemus Entertainment in the Park Point Summer Concert Series bemusbaypops.com “My Sweet Patootie) 716-386-7000 6:30-8:30 p.m. Town of Ellicott Republican Party Mayville Lakeside Park, S. Erie St. Route 394 Pork Barbecue 716-753-3113 3 p.m. maychautcham@yahoo.com War Vets Recreation Club, Fluvanna Ave. Ext., Jamestown Jimmy Buffet Cruise Join us with special guests State Senator 6:30 – 8:30 p.m. Cathy Young, and State Assemblyman The Summer Wind, 1 Dunham Avenue Andy Goodell Celeron Tickets are $15 adults and $5 for children www.thesummerwind.com 12 and under and are available at the War 716-763-7447 Vets Pavilion the day of the event.

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12 Business And eduCAtion Learning Can Continue After the school Bell Rings

also provides children with an extra support system to help them achieve and reach their full potential. When the school day ends, As a leading nonprofit children and teens need committed to youth deopportunities to learn and velopment, and a pioneer engage in meaningful acin afterschool programs, tivities. Their success out of the Y believes guidance, school can have a positive encouragement and supeffect on their success in port through positive role school. Unfortunately, 15.1 models, along the learning million children nationwide continuum – from early and 25% of children in learning and preschool to New York State are left un- high school graduation and supervised after 3 p.m. and college – provide the best do not participate in after- chance for youth to succeed school programs, according in school and life. to Afterschool Alliance, a “Learning enrichment nonprofit public awareness after school is essential advocacy organization. to increasing children’s To help close this gap, the success in school,” said Jamestown Area YMCAs Ronda Migliore, Child offers several quality after Care Executive, Jamestown school programs. YMCA. Combining play with aca“The opportunity to get demics, the Y’s afterschool additional learning and program provides learning support and participate in enrichment through arts, meaningful activities can music, physical education, inspire the motivation and sports and nutrition. It ability to succeed.” Contributed Article Jamestown YMCA

Studies show participation in afterschool programs helps boost school attendance and academic performance and reduces gaps in academic achievement among children from disadvantaged households. In the Jamestown Area YMCA’s after school programs youth receive help with homework, tutoring tough subjects and can also explore art, science, literacy, community service, physical fitness, healthy lifestyle choices and so much more. Financial assistance is available to those in need, to ensure every child and teen has the opportunity to learn and grow at the Y. For more information about the Jamestown Area YMCA’s after school program, please contact Ronda Migliore, Child Care Executive at (716) 6642802, ext. 222 or visit www. jamestownymca.org.

tech Living

By Phil Bens Star Contributing Writer

If you have used the Internet much you have undoubtedly come across Wikipedia. If you haven’t run across this site, you should definitely go to http://en.wikipedia.org. It is one of the best online encyclopedias in the world and it is free. What makes Wikipedia so special is that it is the result of a collaborative effort of thousands of volunteers who have created a high quality, openly reviewable product that anyone can update. The concept of a Wiki was first developed by a computer programmer, Ward Cunningham, in 1994. Cunningham basically liked the idea of taking electronic pages of information and categorizing

them or stacking them together. He used a program developed by Apple, Hypercard, to do this function. Hypercard was somewhat limited though as it was really only meant for a single person to use and Cunningham wanted to add a collaborative element to his program. The name “wiki” is a Hawaiian term for the word, “quick”. Cunningham came up with this name of his program from one of the bus shuttle companies in Hawaii. Since Wikis do invite collaboration, they are always open to abuse that can go unnoticed, but most Wikis have a team of moderators that preside over their site. It is important that Wikipedia maintains its integrity, so if someone wants to edit or add to Wikipedia, those recent changes are documented, logged, and reviewed by another volunteer for accuracy. If you want to create your own wiki, you can go to http://wikispaces.com. The site is free and is primarily marketed toward education, but you can click a link in the upper right corner of the site that will take you to a general use section of Wikispaces. I have used this site and it is very simple and user-friendly.

Chautauqua County History series Planned

Contributed Article JCC

Elements of Chautauqua County’s early history will be explored in a special non-credit series offered Wednesdays, September 4-18, at Jamestown Community College’s Jame-

Contributed Article JCC

Knitting and crocheting classes for beginners begin in early September at Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown Campus.

be outlined by presenters Jon Schmitz, Jon Martonis, and county historian Michelle Henry. The series focuses on the first settler, the earliest years of settlement, the Holland Land Company, and the formation of Chautauqua County’s government.

Participants can choose a session that meets Mondays, September 9-November 11, or Tuesdays, September 10-November 12. Sessions meet from 7-9 p.m. in the Carnahan Center. To register, call JCC’s Center for Continuing Education, 338-1005.

Students will learn to cast on, knit and purl, create crochet stitches, and follow a pattern. Those who are knitting should bring 10inch size 8 needles, worsted weight yarn, scissors, and a notebook. Crocheters need to bring a size H hook.

new director Appointed at Campus & Community Children’s Center SUNY Fredonia

So maybe at this point you are asking, “what would I ever use a wiki for?” Keep in mind that wikis can do a couple of things really well: they organize information and they allow for collaboration. Wikis could be used for a group to collect recipes and make their own online cookbook. You could use it in a writing club where people write stories and read each other’s work. Wikis can be used in business to place policies and procedures. Wikis could also be used in business for project management as they can hold attachments like documents, spreadsheets, and presentations. Sometimes when a group of people need to share fi les or information, wikis are just much more efficient than email. Next time you are online, check Wikipedia or create your own wiki. It is fun and easy to do.

stown Campus. Each session meets from 6-8 p.m. in the Carnahan Center. The fee is $59. To register, call JCC’s Center for Continuing Education, 338-1005. Public history, historical resources, and the settlement of Chautauqua County will

Knitting, Crocheting Classes Begin september 9

Contributed Article

what’s a wiki?

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

Susan Amatuzzo, a SUNY Fredonia graduate and former director at the Jamestown YWCA, has returned to campus as the new director of the Campus and Community Children’s Center. “The childcare center has always been the premier center in my eyes,” Ms. Amatuzzo said, “and I am proud to say that the childcare center is a part of our university.” Prior to beginning her new position in June, Amatuzzo was director of Early Childcare and Education at the Jamestown YWCA. She supervised all staff members of the day care center, which serves children six weeks through 12 years of age and also operates a summer camp. She previously worked as a substitute teacher in the Fredonia and Cassadaga Valley school districts.

Amatuzzo earned a bachelor’s degree in Childhood Education, with an Early Childhood Concentration, from SUNY Fredonia in 2006. She added a master’s in Education/Literacy from SUNY Albany in 2011. She was born and raised in Fredonia and graduated from Fredonia High School in 1985.

At the Campus and Community Children’s Center, Amatuzzo supervises a staff of 40 that provides programming, supervision and activities for up to 70 children, from eight weeks through 12 years of age. She succeeds longtime director Judy Metzger, who retired earlier this year.

Fredonia Animal Hospital Caring For Pets… Caring For Families Serving The Area Since 1969

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Community news 13

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

Bequest Provides New Children’s Computers at Prendergast Library would allow the girls to walk to the library by themselves. She continued to walk to the library later The Prendergast Library in life with her husband, Children’s Room has Axel, if bad weather proinstalled two new comput- hibited driving. ers with software designed Mrs. Lager worked for for children in pre-school the Jamestown Telephone through Grade 6, thanks Corporation in customer to a bequest from Ann M. service for 40 years and “Aunty Ann” Lager, who was a lifelong member of died in February. the Chautauqua County “This is a wonderful way to Weavers Guild. Survivors honor a long-time library in Jamestown include a user and a great investment niece, ElsMarie Anderson, in early childhood learnand a great-niece, Cynthia ing,” said Library director McDonough. Tina Scott. Family members will Mrs. Lager was born in provide a memorial plaque Sweden in 1919 and came near the Advanced Kids to Jamestown at the age Education Stations, which of six. The library was a feature flat touch-screen special place to her from monitors, multi-colored the beginning, and she was keyboards, and childoverjoyed when her mother sized mice. More than 50 and a friend’s mother award-winning educational Contributed Article Prendergast Library

software packages for both early learning and elementary grades are included, as well as games and art programs. Internet access with a safe, child-friendly browser is offered, and two handheld digital microscopes are available. The new computers supplement others that are often in use by older students. The library is located at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown. For information, call 4847135. Two new computers in the Prendergast Library Children’s Room provided through a bequest from Ann M. “Aunty Ann” Lager get a tryout by Tom Massey, her great-great nephew, and his daughters Addison, 4, and Emerson, 2, her great-greatgreat nieces, during a visit from Chagrin Falls, OH.

Fund Drive Closing for United Arts Appeal for eight of the larger arts organizations in Chautauqua County: the Chautau qua Regional Youth Ballet, The United Arts Appeal Community Music Project, of Chautauqua County is 1891 Fredonia Opera House, closing its 2013 Fund Drive Infinity Visual and Performat the end of August, the last ing Arts, Jamestown Concert opportunity for contributors Association, Lucille Ball to be recognized during the Little Theatre of Jamestown, 2013-2014 season. Reg Lenna Civic Center, “The eight member organi- and the Western New York Chamber Orchestra.  zations of the United Arts Appeal show our appreDavis noted that the arts are ciation by identifying our an economic force, giving supporters in our printed Chautauqua County a disprograms throughout the tinctive flavor and a competyear, on the UAA webitive advantage in tourism, site, and more,” explained drawing in thousands of President Rick Davis. “Our visitors each year, helping fiscal year closes August 31, retain and attract business, so we need to hear from our and bringing significant supporters by then in order resources from outside the to give them the full recogni- county to local schools and tion they deserve.” institutions. The arts are also widely recognized as having In addition to funding for individual artists and smaller a positive impact on the lives arts projects through its Proj- of children. ects Pool Grants Program, Chautauqua County, the the United Arts Appeal Jessie Smith Darrah Fund, provides operating support the Hultquist Foundation, Contributed Article United Arts Appeal

and Lynn Development Group, LLC have made major contributions to the United Arts Appeal’s 2013 fund drive. Other significant contributors include Lyndon and Melanie Gritters, the Holmberg Foundation, Matric Limited, M. L. Feather, John and Margie Fuchs, Hope’s Windows, Inc., Dr. Bruce Rockwell, Wegmans, Carlson’s Jewelry Smithing, Clark Patterson Lee, Fessenden Laumer & DeAngelo, Family Health Medical Services, Mark and Donna Hampton, Betsy and David Shepherd, and Lissa and Sherwood VanDewark. Contributions can be made by check to the United Arts Appeal, 715 Falconer Street, Jamestown, NY 14701. For all the benefits available to contributors to the United Arts Appeal, see “Support UAA” at www.UnitedArtsAppeal.org. For the complete list of contributors, see “BRAVO!” at the website.

NCCF Awards Summer Grants booth in the Commercial Building. This year NCCF provided an additional booth to area nonprofits on a first-come, first-served Throughout these sumbasis. During the week mer months, the Northern NCCF enjoyed the compaChautauqua Community ny of Lakeshore Humane Foundation continues its Society, Literacy Volunwork toward meeting teers, RO Foundation, the most pressing needs Spoke Folk, Chautauqua of northern Chautauqua County Humane Society, County. By giving commu- Sinclairville Free Library, nity members the opportu- and Camp Gross. “We nity to direct grants to their welcomed the opportunity favorite charities, NCCF to inform people about Litgained a new perspective eracy Volunteers. We are on what needs the commu- grateful to NCCF for your nity feels are important. continued support,” Dyan In June, NCCF hosted it Noves, Literacy Volunteers first Applebee’s Flapjack Board Secretary. Fundraiser. Guests enjoyed NCCF’s booth offered visia breakfast of flapjacks tors popcorn, information while supporting NCCF on NCCF’s impact in the and its Service Learning community, and the opProject. Thanks to donor portunity for visitors to be support, NCCF raised a Philanthropist for a Day. $1,100 for this program. Repeating last year’s sucAlso during the fundraiser, cessful promotion, NCCF guests had the opportunity and community members to enter their name as well awarded $1,100 in grants to as their favorite charity local nonprofits. This year’s into a drawing. The lucky daily $100 grant winners winner was Eric Jabot were: Conrad Schwowho gave his $250 grant cha - Buffalo Hearing & to the Lakeshore Humane Speech Center, Irene Fain Society. During his check - Everywoman Opportupresentation Eric had the nity Center, Janet Centner opportunity to tour the - Rural Ministry, Jackie new facility and to learn Olszewski - American firsthand the impact his Red Cross, Jefferson W. grant will have in the com- Coy - Boys & Girls Club, munity. Christal Stanfield - ForestIn July, NCCF had a pres- ville Food Pantry. Marti ence at the Chautauqua Webster’s charity, Camp County Fair hosting a Gross, won Sunday’s $500 Contributed Article Northern Chautauqua Community Foundation

grant. Irene Fain expressed her gratitude upon learning her charity, Everywoman Opportunity Center, had been selected, “Thank you so very much for what the Community Foundation does to support and uplift the people of Chautauqua County.” A sincere thank you is extended to those who supported NCCF’s summer initiatives. Without community support NCCF could not support the community through its grants program fulfilling its mission to “enhance the area in which we live and work.” The NCCF is one of nearly 700 community foundations in the United States today. Founded in 1986, the NCCF is dedicated to improving the community through the promotion of local philanthropy, strategic grantmaking and community leadership. Served by a small staff and governed by an all-volunteer board of directors, the organization has distributed over $9.1 million in the form of grants and scholarships within the community. Truly community in nature, the NCCF is an organization created by and for the people of northern Chautauqua County. For more information, visit www.nccfoundation.org or call us at 716-366-4892.

Concerts by the Chautauqua Chamber Singers are among the many programs offered by members of the United Arts Appeal of Chautauqua County. Contributors to the UAA’s 2013 Fund Drive by the end of the August will be acknowledged throughout the 2013-2014 season for their support of the arts.

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013


SPORTS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

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Week of August 16, 2013

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Section B

A Natural Treasure JOINT EFFORT BY FISHING ADVISORY BOARDS HELPS PROMOTE LAKE ERIE

depends on a few things. When you have a licensed charter captain that is schooled on boating through the United States Coast Many residents of Chautauqua Guard, he is properly insured. and Erie Counties have lived here He is drug tested. So it pays to go their whole lives. Being a short with a professional. They know drive from the shores of Lake Erie where the fish are and how to is something that has been taken catch them.” for granted over the years. The turnout was a record for the That’s an issue that the Chauevent and both Chautauqua and tauqua County Fishing Advisory Erie County were well represented. Board, teamed with the Erie “All elected officials within the County Fishing Advisory Board, shoreline of Erie and Chauis out to fi x. tauqua County were invited,” The two groups came together Smith said. “The county legislast Wednesday to put on an lators were invited from both event entitled “Fish In Our counties. It does two things. Lives.” At 6:30 a.m., political First of all it gets the two counleaders from the city, county and ties talking to each other. We state levels came together with want them to talk about a comsome of the most knowledgeable mon goal.” fishing minds in the area at the “For all the people who came Dunkirk Harbor. They broke from Erie County, welcome to into groups and boarded fishing Chautauqua County,” Assemblycharter boats for a morning of man Andrew Goodell addressed fishing, education and fun. the group. “I hope you can stay “This event is being hosted by The Steger Apartments are visible from Lake Erie and the charter boats the rest of the day and leave broke a joint fi shing advisory board to head out at the start of the “Fish In Our Lives” event hosted by the Erie and happy. That’s our mission.” educate about the great resourc- and Chautauqua County Fishery Advisory Boards. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) Goodell elicited some laughs es we have in this area,” retired with that line, but in a way it alive and well. We’ve gotten a lot food is always great here. The assemblyman Dick Smith said. summed up the entire point of of support from the private and more time that gets spent out “Erie County and Chautauqua the event. The fi shing on Lake public sectors to clean it up. Now there enjoying the fi shery the betCounty are working together Erie brings in sportsmen from we’ve got it pretty clean and we ter we can go around describing because we’re both right on all over the country every year. need to keep it that way.” it to others.” Lake Erie. Those people rent hotel rooms, The weather was a bit shaky. All the charter boats used are “We want people to recognize eat in restaurants and shop in Strong southerly winds didn’t owned and operated by local that Lake Erie is alive and grocery stores in our neighmake for ideal fishing conditions, trained professionals. well,” Smith added. “It’s a great borhoods. If we maintain and but many of the boats had suc“They are individual, indepenfishery. If they don’t have their improve the access to the docks, dent businessmen that work off own equipment they can charter cess anyway. local fi shing tournaments, etc., it “We caught some fish,” Chautheir own boats,” Smith clarified. could go a long ways to improva boat and go out and fish and “They have their own liabilienjoy this beautiful lake. We also tauqua County Executive Greg ing the local economy. Edwards said. “We had the right ties, their own everything. The want to make people aware that team on the boat to do that. The quality of fishing on Lake Erie we need to keep this lake clean, CONTINUED ON PG 2 By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

17th TRC Golf Classic Another Big Success

Jammers Enjoy Two-Game Cushion At Break By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

The Jamestown Jammers sent an impressive seven players to the New York-Penn League All-Star Game on Tuesday. The team justified that distinction with a league-best .615 winning percentage and a two-game division lead with a 32-20 record. It was a short week for the Jammers as the All-Star break was Monday and Tuesday, but the weekend prior was made up of the team’s longest bus ride of the season as it traveled to Vermont and Tri-City for three games each against the Lake Monsters and the ValleyCats. After splitting the fi rst two games of the series in Vermont, the Jammers leaned on the arm of Chad Kuhl for a seriesclinching 4-0 win. Kuhl spun fi ve one-hit shutout innings to earn his second win of the season. Justin Topa lowered his season ERA to 0.99 with three shutout innings of relief and Henry Hirsch fi nished the shutout with a perfect ninth. CONTINUED ON PG 2

In what is probably the single largest one-day golf tournament fundraiser in Chautauqua County every year, the TRC Golf Classic had another fantastic turnout at Moon Brook Country Club in Jamestown on Monday. “It’s a big tournament for a lot of people,” tournament chairman Gregg Bender said. “People really look forward to it. It’s a great tournament that gets the mission of The Resource Center out into the public’s eye. At the same time it raises money for a very good cause in the TRC Foundation.” The mission of The Resource Center, according to its website, is “to support individuals with disabilities and other challenges in achieving maximum independence, contributing to their community, experiencing lifelong growth and enjoying quality of life.” “The money raised goes into an endowment fund for the foundation,” Bender added. “Based on the charter of the foundation they’re allowed to spend so much of that each year.” The TRC Golf Classic has been held for 17 straight years

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Kolb Shows Signs Of Progress In 2nd Day Of Practice By John Wawrow AP Sports Writer

Bills quarterback Kevin Kolb is showing signs of being a fast healer. A day after limping through his first practice since twisting his left knee, Kolb came out scrambling and firing one completion after another Tuesday. It was an impressive enough outing for coach Doug Marrone to suggest the seventh-year quarterback is on track to play in Buffalo's preseason game against Minnesota on Friday. ''I was happy today,'' Marrone said. ''He looked really good to the point where we're going to get him ready to play.'' Kolb had missed eight days of training camp and the Bills' preseason-opening 44-20 win at Indianapolis on Sunday after slipping on a wet rubber mat in practice Aug. 3. CONTINUED ON PG 4 C O M M E N TA RY

Thoughts On The Bills and Manuel

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

Tournament chairman Gregg Bender tees off at the TRC Golf Classic at Moon Brook Country Club on Monday. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)

now and has raised somewhere in the neighborhood of $1.2 million. Some years the tournament has helped raise up to $100,000. The event has always been held at Moon Brook

Country Club. “They do a great job,” Bender said of the club. “They make this tournament a success. We work hard and they work really hard. CONTINUED ON PG 3

CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6

Dufner & The Wanamaker Trophy… See B-5 Jason Dufner walked off the 18th green, after casually pumping his fists in what passed for a raucous celebration. There was a familiar face waiting for him.

LEAVE IT TO THE

Utica College Hire Local Ciccarello See B-2 ALSO

Golfer’s Diary See B-3 Scout Lake Day See B-4 MLB Power Rankings See B-5

It’s only preseason. Whether it’s to stop yourself from getting too excited about the Buffalo Bills’ chances in a weak AFC or whether it’s to stop yourself from burying quarterback E.J. Manuel as a bust every time he makes a mistake — just keeping telling yourself that it’s only preseason. It’s hasn’t exactly been a secret that Manuel is the future of the franchise since he was drafted No. 16 overall in the 2013 NFL Draft. The rookie showed resilience if nothing else in his first live NFL action. He started poorly. Okay, he started very poorly. The offense was only able to move the ball when Manuel was turning around and handing the ball off to C.J. Spiller. Even that strategy backfired when the two botched an exchange and Manuel was charged with a fumble. CONTINUED ON PG 4


2

LOCAL SPORTS

Lake Erie Fishing Hotline Contributed Article Department of Environmental Conservation

The hot walleye bite near Buffalo has fi zzled out and the large schools of walleye have moved west. Anglers trolling from the Buffalo departure buoy along the international line towards Sturgeon Point are now catching mostly smallmouth bass, some undersized walleye and the occasional keeper. The better walleye action can now be found between Cattaraugus Creek and the Pennsylvania border near Barcelona. Dunkirk anglers are reporting decent walleye catches in 7085 feet of water, on stickbaits and worm harnesses run 55-70 feet down. Walleye are scattered off Dunkirk, so a may take a little searching. Fishing quality has been building over the past 10 days off Barcelona, and trollers are now seeing good catches of walleye, including some limits. Walleye are widespread with anglers catching fi sh in 75-140 feet of water. Catches are concentrated around the thermocline (60-70 feet down), so stickbaits and worm harnesses run between 55-75 feet down is a good bet. Barcelona trollers also see the occasional steelhead, brown trout or lake trout mixed in with their walleye catches. Anglers should not overlook the shallower reef areas when searching for walleye. Some walleye anglers do quite well around reefs by casting and retrieving weight forward spinners tipped with nightcrawlers or by bottom bouncing with worm harnesses along the deeper edges. Most of the reef walleye caught are from the 2010 year class (16"-18"), with the occasional larger fish mixed in. Good reef spots include Seneca Shoal, Myers Reef and Evans Bar. Yellow perch reports remain scarce. However, some decent catches have be had lately, just west of Cattaraugus Creek in 5060 feet of water. Emerald shiners are the best bait, if you can find them. There has not been much chatter about smallmouth bass either. When fishing for smallmouth bass in late summer, keying on deeper water structure (25-45 feet of water) is a good bet. Drop-shot rigs combined with crayfish, minnows, tube jigs or other plastic baits works well. For more information see the Smallmouth Bass Fishing on Lake Erie page. A group of anglers targeting lake trout out of Barcelona did very well last week. Spoons trolled near the bottom produced good catches at depths over 80 feet. The larger lake trout were in the 18-22 pound range. Earlier this week, a DEC survey showed a strong concentration of lake trout outside Brocton Shoal

in 80-115 feet of water, especially between 90-95 feet of water. August is the top month to fish Lake Erie for this underutilized species. Head for prime depths of over 90 feet deep, northwest of Dunkirk to the PA border. Downriggers with spoons run near the bottom is a very productive method, although lakers may also be suspended in the water column.

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

Ciccarello Named Softball Assistant At Utica College Contributed Article FSU Sports Information Department

Fredonia State 2012 alumna Gabrielle Ciccarello was been hired as an athletic assistant for the Utica College softball program. She will assist Head Coach Upper Niagara River Pat Mineo with all facets Worms, crayfish and of the program includminnows produce decent ing scouting, recruiting, catches of yellow perch, practice and game prepararock bass and undersized smallmouth bass at Broder- tion, as well as day-to-day ick Park and other Buffalo operations in the office. area shore sites. Boaters In 2012, Ciccarello earned have a better chance of a Bachelor's of Science in catching sizeable smallSport Management while mouth bass. Drifting and a minoring in Business bottom bouncing with Administration at Fredocrayfish works well outside nia State. She played four weed edges in 10-20 feet years of softball for the of water. The east side of Blue Devils and she was a Strawberry and Motor member of three straight Islands is a good bet. All-Academic Teams in addition to being named Chautauqua Lake Good largemouth bass ac- to the Dean's List in 2010, 2011 and 2012. She played tion remains in shallower areas around docks, weed in 84 career games and registered 35 hits, while edges and pockets within the weeds. Live minnows, being part of 72 wins over four seasons. In 2011, she tube jigs, wacky rigged senkos and topwater lures helped her team to 26 victories and an appearance will produce. Anglers are in the SUNYAC Conferpicking up some walleye ence Tournament, while in the north basin near the Bell Tower and Dewit- batting .300 in 28 games. She brings several skills tville Bay in 20-25 feet of water. Muskellunge fi shing to the team from working as a sports specialist and has been fair, with most care camp counselor at the catches coming along YMCA of Greater Rochweed edges. White perch are plentiful this year and ester. Skills such as leadercan be caught in the near- ship, management, planning and scheduling will shore shallows on small all aid in assisting the team minnows or worms. on and off the field. CicInland Trout Streams carello also spent time as The region's trout streams an intern in the Fredonia are in good shape, due to State Sports Information cooler nights and recent Department under the turains. Some areas received telage of Jerry Reilly. Dursubstantial rain last night, so have a back-up stream in mind if your first choice is still muddy. The only fly The offense struggled hatch happening is Tricos against Lake Monsters at first light. Stimulator starter Brent Powers and patterns and terrestrials Co. as Vermont tallied 10 (ants, beetles, grasshopstrikeouts in the game, but pers, crickets) will also Jamestown used its seven draw trout to the surface. hits to tack on four runs Productive offerings for and that was more than spinning anglers include enough. Jimmy Rider and worms, salted minnows Adam Frazier each conand small inline spinners. nected on doubles while If you are a catch-andJeff Roy and Michael Franrelease angler and use spinners, it is good practice soso each recorded a pair to outfit your spinners with of hits in the win. a single hook rather than a The Jammers were undone treble hook. by some seriously hot ValWestern New York anglers leyCats bats in the opener of their series at Joseph have a variety of Wild Trout Streams and Stocked Bruno Stadium. Tri-City scored three in the third, Trout Streams to choose two in the fourth and then from. In addition, Public blew the game open with Fishing Rights Maps are five runs in the seventh. available for many of the area's best trout streams. Jackson Lodge was roughed up on the hill for If you need more fi shJamestown as he allowed ing information or would four earned runs in just like to contribute to the three-plus innings. The fi shing report, please call bullpen didn’t do him any or e-mail Mike Todd (716-851-7010; mttodd@ gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim Markham (716-366-0228; jlmarkha@gw.dec.state. Contributed Article ny.us). Good Luck Fishing! Pinehurst Golf Club The fishing hotline can also be heard at (716) 679Low gross scores for the ERIE or (716) 855-FISH. Merchant League at Pine-

Accidents • Social Security Disability Workers’ Compensation

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo

81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701

(716) 484-1010

Representing Injured People and Their Families

LAKE ERIE CONTINUED FROM PG 1

Captain Dan Korzenski of Hooked-Up Sportfishing, shows of a walleye nabbed during the “Fish In Our Lives” event hosted by the Erie and Chautauqua County Fishery Advisory Boards. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) Gabrielle Ciccarello

ing her time in the Sports Information Department she helped develop gameday programs, updated the athletics website, and helped with game-day management. Most recently a resident of Sodus, N.Y., Gabrielle graduated from Greece Olympia High School (Rochester, N.Y.) with an 3.6 GPA. She is the daughter of Maribeth Weed and Tony Ciccarello. Her father is the head softball coach at SUNY New Paltz after several seasons as head coach at SUNY Geneseo. Ciccarello joins a Pioneer program that closed out their most storied season in school-history last year with a school-record 34 victories, while breaking 17 different team records. The Pioneers won the Empire 8 Conference regular season title and the right to host the conference tournament for the fi rst time in programhistory. After fi nishing second in the conference tournament, the Pioneers earned an at-large bid into the NCAA Division III Tournament for the fi rst time in program-history.

“Obviously sport fishing is important in our area,” Goodell continued. “It brings in hundreds of thousands of dollars every year. It’s a great concern to maintain the quality of the Great Lakes. It’s a partnership that involves all of us. We look forward to continuing that partnership.” After the fishing was done and the boats were back in the harbor, the group migrated to the Conservation Club where everyone was treated to a fantastic fish fry lunch. Before eating, a few experts were given a chance to further educate people. Charter captains Tom Marks

and Larry Jones detailed improvements that could be done to the area docks and Rich Davenport of the Erie County Fish Advisory Council spoke of the direct economic impact that fishing has on our area. “I had a great time not only fishing but also learning a lot about the industry,” Erie County Executive Mark Poloncarz said. It’s an industry that shouldn’t just bring in money from outside of New York State. Take a Saturday morning off and charter a boat to experience the joys of fishing on Lake Erie for yourself. You’ll be glad you did.

Gowanda APA League (through AUGUST 12, 2013)

Standings

Sept. 5. Join or start a team.

8-Ball Assassins Mike’s PG Team Ronnie’s Crazy 8’s Jamestown Tavern Legion Machines Jamestown St. Marauders • Twoguns Team The 8-Ball Assassins won the session. New sessions start

Top Guns

allowed two earned runs on five hits and three walks while striking out five. Hirsch and Brett McKinney combined for 4.1 shutout innings with just one hit and six strikeouts between them. McKinney earned the win after Jamestown managed a run in the ninth. The fi nale of the threegame set was a disaster from the get-go. Tri-City scored three in the first and three more in the second en route to a 11-5 clobbering of Jamestown. Danny Collins launched his seventh home run of the season with a solo blast in the second and Fransoso added his second long ball of the year with a solo shot of his own in the sixth, but the early deficit was too much to overcome. The loss for Jamestown meant that Tri-City picked

up its 32nd win of the season but at 32-22 had more losses that the Jammers. The way both teams are playing this year the two could meet up again in the playoffs. After a home-and-home against Batavia which ran after the writing of this article but before publication, the Jammers host secondplace State College for a pair of games and then Auburn for another two-game set. Friday night is Bark in the Park night at the stadium so bring your dogs down and enjoy America’s Favorite Pasttime with Man’s Best Friend. A complete schedule as well as a list of promotions and events can be found at www.jamestownjammers. com. Be sure to follow the team on Twitter and Facebook as well.

• • • • • •

Gary Oehler is fi rst in the Purple Tier. Derrick Stevens is fi rst in the Red Tier. Terry Bridenbaker is fi rst in the Yellow Tier. Tony Baez and Jim Smith are tied for fi rst in the Blue Tier. For more information contact division rep David Covert at 698-2291

JAMMERS RECAP CONTINUED FROM PG 1 favors as the ValleyCats poured it on for a 10-4 win. The Jammers offense managed 12 hits in the defeat with leadoff man Adam Frazier getting three more base knocks to raise his season average to .354. Jeff Roy, Harold Ramirez and Michael Fransoso each had a pair of hits. Roy swiped his 22nd base of the season. The middle game of the series was a little kinder to the boys in green and purple as the Jammers were able to score a run in the top of the ninth to escape with a 3-2 victory. Catcher Jin-De Jhang and first baseman Edwin Espinal were the only Jammers to record multiple hits with one of Espinal’s being a double. It was once again the arms that led the Jammers to a win as Isaac Sanchez started the game and went 4.2 innings and

Merchant League Golf Scores hurst Golf Club on August 8 were Lyndon Smith (37), Dave Wllebrandt (37), Dick Frost (39), Gary Arnold (40), Paul Nasca (42), Mike Vandevelde (42), Andy

Deakn (42), Mike Reed (42), Josh Cole (43), Marty Hemmer (43) and Dave Wilson (43) Low net scores for the round were Jake Weingart

(30), Tyler Bailey (31), Bob Hunt (32), Larry Colvenbach (33), Jeff Jaynes (33) m Rick Rotunda (35) and Randy Button (35).

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LOCAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

Golfer's

D i a ry

3

TRC GOLF CLASSIC CONTINUED FROM PG 1

“We’ve always tried to make this an upscale event,” Bender continued. “We want people to come back. So far we’ve been pretty successful. We’ve been very lucky and very and played a two-ball, holes on the course if on my fi rst one so that By Stefan Gestwicki thankful for all the support best-ball round by myself. you can keep your drive I could go for it on the Star Sports Editor It really gave me a chance straight. It’s very short but second. A 6-iron was just that our sponsors give us and the players.” to work on some things uphill and with serious perfect onto the fairway. My golfer’s diary will follow my and also hit double the danger to the right with a My driver, however, left The tournament had a full golf outing(s) for the week. I’ll shots – which I needed creek and trees threaten- something to be desired. slate of 24 teams of four look at how course conditions, after having all that time ing to eat up any sliced I put a crazy topspin on golfers. There were prize weather, equipment, playing away from the game. drives. I’ve even hooked the ball off the tee and it packages, cash drawings partners, etc. affect the game we balls to the left and had hooked down right into and other prizes including The result was extremely love. Please keep in mind that I to pitch straight outhill the pond. A splash is TVs. The top eight teams encouraging. I recorded only started golfing last year, so to the green. Luckily this never a result you want to were awarded pro shop exactly par on each and yes, my scores are hardly that of time I had a very nice see. That said, a pitch and credit as a way to reward every hole. Sure I would a scratch golfer. But that’s what drive that was straight as two putts from my layup more than just one team. have liked to make some makes golf great: You don’t have an arrow. A little pitch gave me an easy par. birdies, but I legitimately The golfers got rained on to be a zero handicap to enjoy made No. 8 in three shots onto the green gave me No. 9 is the hole that I’ve a bit, but not even Mother the game. another great look at so that was the highlight birdied (or better) more Nature could disrupt the birdie, but again I pulled than any other. Usually I good time and charity deSomehow, with all the of my round. That’s easit to the left. Pulling two great golfi ng weather we ily the hardest par 3 that can drive the creek easrived from the TRC Golf putts in a row to the left had over the past week I I’ve ever played and I’ve ily but my ball ends up was very unusual because way to the right or on the almost didn’t get out on a never even come close to all year I’ve been pushing cart path. This time, I The mission of course at all. I legitimate- par. Not only is it a long them out to the right. ly had to play in the rain hole and I don’t have a crushed one right in front The Resource on Monday just to get in club that I hit that disAs if my confidence wasn’t of the fairway bunker. Center, according nine holes. tance, but the green is high enough after two My second shot was just to its website, very nice holes, I actually short of the green, but still I got in my round at Cas- just brutal. If my team is “to support can get par on No. 8 in a played three balls on the puttable. I flubbed it bad sadaga Country Club, few weeks I’ll consider us par three No. 6 and made though and didn’t leave individuals with which is one of my ablucky. each of them in three myself an easy birdie solute favorite places to disabilities and shots. My fi rst two were putt. I missed it twice and play. With a light drizzle I defi nitely had a shot at other challenges good so I decided to really settled for par again. steadily falling I started a few birdies, including in achieving get a feel for the distance As the title of this diary on No. 3 because of an my second hole – No. 4. maximum older couple teeing off My tee shot was amazing and hit a third. All of implies (and as anyone on No. 1 right when I got right down the right hand them were on the green. independence, who has ever picked up there. No worries, as long side of the fairway. What Of course I just missed a golf club knows) the contributing to as I get to play golf. came after that was one of all three birdie putts, but only way to improve one’s their community, my better pitching wedge when you can tap in for game is to play more. My opening tee shot was par it’s a good sign. experiencing shots ever. It was a little You’re not going to get laughable. Having not lifelong growth better by just hoping. So played in well over a week pitch-and-run that landed The last couple of times just short of the green, I’ve played CCC the tee get out there and support and enjoying my muscles were stiff rolled up nicely and broke box location on No. 7 your local courses and and nothing felt right. quality of life.” perfectly towards the made it impossible to try golf pros. Tell them Stefan But having a horrible tee pin. It rolled a little far to drive the pond before sent you. shot also gave me a good and my downhill putt for the green, but this time idea. I am playing in a Stefan Gestwicki is the sports birdie was just left, but it it was back where I had a editor of the Chautauqua Star. best ball tournament at was nice to get some good straight shot to the fairCCC in a few weeks so I Comments on this article or any shots in right off the bat. way on the other side of decided to play best ball other can be directed to stefan. the pond. Playing best with myself. So I played a No. 5 is one of the easier gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com. ball I decided to lay up Callaway and a Nike ball

THE ONLY WAY TO IMPROVE IS TO PLAY MORE

Classic. “We’ve been very fortunate,” Bender said of the weather. “We’ve had one rainout maybe four years ago. We’ve had a couple days where it rained really hard on Sunday, but we made it. Then we had one thunderstorm that caused about a 20-minute stoppage. That’s it in 17 years.” Of course, none of this could have been possible without the generous support of the tournament’s sponsors. “Lake Shore Savings Bank has been our presenting sponsor for the last two years,” Bender explained. “They’ve been very gracious in stepping up to become the presenting sponsor. Without organizations like that this tournament would be a shadow of itself. We also have Key Bank, which has been a sponsor forever since we started. Lake Shore has as well. Support Enterprises is a double-eagle sponsor. Primier Consulting and Moore and Myott are eagle sponsors. Those are our six major sponsors.” Thanks go out to all the sponsors as well as the people who volunteered their time for this tremendous cause. The Resource Center provides an awful lot of good in our communities and the TRC Golf Classic is a major source of funding to keep that good going.

LERHSNY Golf Tournament To Benefit Cardiac Rehab Programs Submitted Article LERHSNY

For those healing after life-altering heart interventions, having the right equipment is a necessary step in moving toward a healthy future. This year, proceeds from the annual Dr. Russell J. Joy Memorial Golf Tournament on Wed., Aug. 28 have been earmarked to provide the funding necessary for upgraded exercise equipment for cardiac rehab patients at two of Lake Erie Regional Health System’s (LERHSNY) medical facilities - Lake Shore Health Care Center in Irving and Gowanda Urgent Care & Medical Center. Improvements at the Gowanda facility are still dependent on pending State approval, however. “We’re delighted to be the recipients of this year’s golf tournament,” said Bonneta Nobles, RN, Cardiac Rehab Coordinator and this

participants to the tournament, as well as sponsors or anyone wishing to make outright contributions to assist toward the purchases of these much-needed items,” Ms. Nobles said. This year’s tournament will take place at Gowanda Country Club located at 42623 Brown St., Collins, NY with lunch and registration at 11 a.m. and a shotgun tee-off at noon. The cost is $150 per golfer Gowanda Country Club (pictured) will be the site of the annual Dr. Russell J. Joy Memorial Golf Tournament on with discounts available Wed., Aug. 28, in support of cardiac rehab at TLC Health for foursomes and sponNetwork, an affiliate of Lake Erie Regional Health System sors. This price includes of New York. (Submitted Photo) an 18-hole round, a shared year’s tournament Honor“Dr. Joy was my friend, cart, a goody bag, lunch, A golfer sinks a 15-foot putt at the TRC Golf Classic at ary Co-Chair. “While our colleague, and family doc- and a grilled steak dinner. Moon Brook Country Club on Monday. (Photo by Stefan Cardiac Rehab Departtor for many years, and Gestwicki) This year’s tournament ment is already a great endorsed exercise for carhole-in-one prize is a 2013 place for those pursuing diac health,” Ms. Nobles Dodge Dart, sponsored by healthy lifestyle changes stated. “With a successful Fredonia Chrysler-Dodgeafter life-altering cardiac tournament outcome, we Jeep. Those interested in interventions, new equipcan make his dream a real- participating can sign up ment and upgrades can ity.” Among the equipment by calling 716-951-7041 make this experience even purchases officials hope or sending an email to better for patients.” to acquire are a seated events@lakeeriehealth.org. The tournament is named recumbent stepper, new Several sponsorship opportreadmills, and an elliptical tunities are still available in memory of Dr. Joy, a long-time, and much loved cross-trainer stationary ex- as well. ercise machine. “We invite physician in the area.

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

“Scout Lake Day” A Hit At Chautauqua Marina Sabres Re-sign Tropp; Lake Day" Celebration Sign Tardif Youth Fishing Contest

Submitted Article Chautauqua Marina

National Marina "Scout Lake Day" was held on Aug. 3 at Chautauqua Marina in Mayville. The event was sponsored by Chautauqua Marina and hosted by Cub Scout Pack 126. More than 60 youth participated in the Youth Fishing Contest and 49 participants in the Safe Boating Course. Participants, family and friends gather for a day full of events and activities. Many of the youth learned how to tie a fly knot for the first time. Assemblyman Andrew Goodell attended the event and spoke with participants in the New York State Safe Boating course about operating a boat safely and the importance of being a good captain.

Results:

The Sabres have also signed journeyman minor-league forward Longest – Dylan Moore Jamie Tardif to a one-year Shortest – Max Nakel The Buffalo Sabres have re- contract. Most Fish – Will Osman signed forward Corey Tropp Selected by Calgary in the to a one-year contract. 5-8 year olds: fourth round of the 2003 The Sabres are showing Longest – Joshua Nuse draft, Tardif has spent faith in Tropp, their 2007 most of his seven profesShortest – Mikael Anderson third-round pick. He was sional in the minors. Last Most Fish – Liam Clementi regarded as a candidate year, he finished tied for to contend for a job in fi fth among American 9-12 year olds: Buffalo last season before Hockey League players Longest – Tie between sustaining a serious injury with career-best 30 goals Cailynne Bean and Sato his left knee while play- playing for Providence, mantha Zifra ing in AHL Rochester. the Boston Bruins' affi liate. Shortest – Tie between Tropp was limited to Tardif also made his Owen Deming and Taylor playing in just six games, NHL debut last season, Vogel in which he had two goals playing in two games for Most Fish – Carson Hiller and two assists. Overall, Boston. Overall, he has The Goal of “Lake Day” he has 21 goals and 45 123 goals, 106 assists and as a celebration of Nation- assists in 109 career AHL 398 penalty minutes in al Marina “ Scout Lake games. He's been called 438 career AHL games. Day” is to get the public up to Buffalo fi ve times, He's expected to open more aware and particiand has three goals and next season with AHL patory of their local lake fi ve assists in 34 NHL Rochester, the Sabres afenvironment. games. fi liate.

4 years old and under:

New York State Assemblyman Andy Goodell helps kids tie knots while preparing their fishing poles for National Marina Scout Lake Day. (Submitted Photo)

He also spoke with the children along with Ken Shearer, President of Chautauqua Marina about the fishing rules and safety. Along with the youth fishing awards and safe boating certificate pre-

sentations, observers and participants enjoyed lunch during the awards ceremony. More than 350 people were in attendance. The USCG Auxiliary offered free safe boating checks. National Marina "Scout

Contributed Article Associated Press

BILLS HELD 90 MINUTE SCRIMMAGE ON MONDAY CONTINUED FROM PG 1 The veteran free-agent addition is competing with rookie fi rst-round draft pick EJ Manuel for the starting job. The update wasn't as positive for receiver T.J. Graham, who was held out of practice a day after straining his groin. Marrone doesn't expect Graham to return until after the game Friday. The Bills are already down their two most experienced receivers. Starter Stevie Johnson is expected to miss at least another week after pulling his left hamstring on Aug. 2. Brad Smith is also sidelined with a hamstring injury.

Also Tuesday, starting safety Aaron Williams limped off the field and did not return after experiencing what Marrone called cramps. Reserve offensive lineman Thomas Welch twisted his ankle near the end of practice while attempting to catch a pass in the end zone on a tackleeligible play. Welch was shoved down by linebacker Nigel Bradham before he could make the catch. Kolb looked like a completely different player than a day earlier, when he hobbled around the backfield and struggled to complete a pass.

Buffalo Bills Kevin Kolb throws a pass during their NFL football training camp in Pittsford, N.Y., Monday, July 29, 2013. (AP Photo/Bill Wippert)

Wearing only a sleeve on his left knee on Tuesday, Kolb showed great mobility to avoid being sacked by Alex Carrington. On the next snap, Kolb dropped back and completed a long pass over the middle to Marquise Goodwin. Later, he hit Da'Rick Rogers on another deep pass. ''He had some great reads, some great throws, and loved having him out there,'' offensive coordinator Nathaniel Hackett said. ''It was good to have him back.'' Before practice, the Bills released reserve punter Brian Stahovich, in a move that opened the door for

incumbent Shawn Powell to retain his job. Powell enters his second season after replacing long-time veteran Brian Moorman a month into last season. The Bills had signed Stahovich following a minicamp tryout in April in order to compete with Powell. At Indianapolis on Sunday, Stahovich averaged 41.3 yards on three punts, landing two of them inside the 20. Stahovich played at San Diego State, and was initially signed with Indianapolis last year. He was cut before the start of the season.

plan, Spiller proved he hasn’t last a step as he broke runs of 15 and 17 yards on his first two carries. Oddly enough, the most impressive player on either side of the ball was probably that ‘other’ rookie quarterback — Jeff Tuel. The 6-foot-3 rookie out of Washington State was 19-for-23 for 212 yards and a pair of touchdowns. Yes, that all came in the second half against the Colts’ third-string defense, but he can’t control who he’s playing against, all he can do is go out and move the offense. He did all that was asked of him and more. I don’t think any kind of quarterback battle between Manuel and Tuel is likely to happen, but how great

of a story would it be if Manuel was riding the pine and Tuel was getting snaps in Week 1? Again folks, it’s the first game of the preseason. Unless the team (or a team within the division) suffers a major injury, let’s wait until the season starts to jump to an extreme. No, one preseason game is probably too early to say the Bills are going to go 19-0 and win the Super Bowl or say the Bills are going to go 0-16 on their way to the first pick in the 2014 draft. It’s early, but at least the season is officially here. 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.

COMMENTARY CONTINUED FROM PG 1 With presumed starter Kevin Kolb sidelined after a freak injury caused by a rubber mat, Manuel got the chance to play the entire first half. It was the two minutes before halftime that provided Manuel’s brightest flash of brilliance. Pinned at their own 5-yard line, the Bills marched 95 yards to the go-ahead touchdown — a 17-yard strike from Manuel to Dorin Dickerson.

It was certainly a day of ups and downs for the rookie signal caller, but if anyone expected anything different, they’re delusional. First off, he was the only quarterback taken in the first round and even that was a shocker to nearly everyone. This isn’t a guy as polished as an Andrew Luck or as dynamic as a Robert Griffi n III. Secondly, all rookies go through an adjustment period. It’s just not the same game as in college. Bills fans need to tamper their expectations when it comes to Manuel. He has the potential to be very good — elite even — but it’s probably not going to be this year. Also working in Manuel’s favor was the fact that No. 1 wide receiver Stevie

Johnson sat out the game with an injury. Though fellow rookie Robert Woods looked very strong and should give the Bills another weapon in what could be a potent offense. I’m not sure how the Bills do it, but they always have a dynamic kick return game. I thought the return game was the only reason to bring back Leodis McKelvin because let’s face it, the guy isn’t exactly a shutdown corner. But after watching Marquise Goodwin break a couple tackles and racing 107 yards for a touchdown, I think I’d be okay if he returned kicks this year. I was worried a few years ago when the Bills let special teams coordinator Bobby April go, but apparently he wasn’t the brains of the

outfit after all. The defense looked improved, too. Hopefully new coordinator Mike Pettine can implement some aggression into a unit that quite frankly was terrible last year — and every year for as long as I can remember. Pettine might prove to be the biggest addition to the Bills in the offseason. Forget Manuel, Woods, linebacker Manny Lawson — Pettine can really help get the most out of Mario Williams, Marcel Dareus and others who struggled last year. The other new coordinator, offensive coordinator Nathanial Hackett, promised to give the ball to Spiller until he pukes. While a preseason game isn’t exactly the best test of that game-


NATIONAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

5

Dufner Holds Off Furyk At PGA For First Major Title MLB Power Rankings By Paul Newberry AP National Writer

Jason Dufner walked off the 18th green, after casually pumping his fists in what passed for a raucous celebration. There was a familiar face waiting for him. The last time they met in this situation, it was Keegan Bradley accepting the Wanamaker Trophy. This time, it belonged to Dufner. Granted, it was two years later than it should have been. That only made it sweeter. ''I'm proud of you,'' Bradley said, giving his buddy a hug. ''Thanks a lot,'' Dufner replied. ''It means a lot for you to be here.'' With ice in his veins and a determination not to let another opportunity slip away, Dufner claimed his first major title with a two-shot victory over Jim Furyk in the PGA Championship on Sunday. There was a certain symmetry to the way it went down, for Dufner to get the biggest win of his career in the very same tournament that produced his biggest heartache. On a Sunday afternoon in 2011, Dufner strolled to the 15th tee at Atlanta Athletic Club with a four-shot lead in the PGA. He promptly dumped his ball in the water, while Bradley started making birdies up ahead. By the time they had both finished 72 holes, it was all even. Bradley, of course, won the playoff and Dufner kept insisting he would get another chance. ''I was probably over what happened in Atlanta, 95 percent of it, by the time we got back home,'' he said. But, he conceded, ''You always carry those scars with you.'' They didn't show on a warm, sunny day at Oak Hill, a venerable course that Dufner considers one of his favorites. After he rolled in a testy little 3-footer to save par at the first hole, he went on cruise control. His tee shots were long and accurate. His irons were dead solid per-

that short of a putt to cap this off.'' Henrik Stenson (70) finished three shots back, missing a chance to become the first Swedish man to capture a major championship. Another Swede, Jonas Blixt, was four behind the winner. Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson were long gone by the time the leaders teed off. Woods' winless streak in the majors is now more than five years long, and this one was especially perplexing. Just a week earlier, he wrapped up a dominating seven-stroke victory at the Bridgestone. He never got anything going at Oak Hill, putting up four Jason Dufner holds up the Wanamaker Trophy after straight rounds in the 70s winning the PGA Championship golf tournament at Oak and fi nishing a whopping Hill Country Club, Sunday, Aug. 11, 2013, in Pittsford, N.Y. 14 shots behind Dufner. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall) Mickelson was only three fect. If not for some shaky tion, watching it roll to a weeks removed from one of strokes with the putter, he stop about a foot from the the greatest closing rounds in would've won this thing by cup for as easy a birdie major championship history a much greater margin. as you're likely to see. Or, at Muirfield, rallying to claim more accurate, would see As it was, there was nothhis first British Open title. three times on this day. ing too dramatic about the That's how well Dufner Lefty apparently left his fi nal two hours. was striking the ball. swing on the other side of Just as one would expect the Atlantic. After four days At the ninth, Dufner pulled from the guy who gave us of spraying shots all over the off a nifty up-and-down to ''Dufnering.'' save par, while Furyk wast- place, he finished 22 shots ''I would say I was pretty ed a tee shot in the fairway behind in a tie for 72nd flat-lined for most of the and made bogey. Suddenly, place. Only two players day,'' he said. ''For whatever the margin was two shots as fared worse on the weekend. reason, I felt really comthey made the turn. Dufner is looking ahead fortable, really calm, and to bigger things. He wants That's how it remained, all felt like I could do it.'' to win more tournaments, the way around the back Until the final major of nine, as the two guys in the win more majors, get in 2013, Dufner had endured final group posted the exact the mix for team events a mostly forgettable year. like the Ryder Cup and same score on every hole. His most noteworthy moPresidents Cup. He's also ment came in April, when ''I wish I could have put a got plans at home, picking little heat on him,'' Furyk he was caught on camera up a sapling from the gensaid, ''make him work during a charity appeareral manager at Oak Hill. those last two holes a little He'll plant it on the new ance at an elementary school - sitting on the floor, bit harder.'' spread he and his wife are propped up against a wall Furyk bogeyed the final building in Alabama. of the classroom, arms two holes for a 1-over 71. ''First major championship rigidly at his side, a dazed Dufner did the same, leav- at Oak Hill,'' he said. ''Some look on his face. ing him with a 68 for the of their oak trees out there It turned out to be his call- fi nal round and at 10-unhopefully on our property.'' der 270 overall. ing card. And, please, no more quesHe finished it off with a tap- tions about what happened ''Ran with it and it helped in from a few inches away. me a lot,'' Dufner said. ''I in Atlanta. got a lot of fans because About as exciting as Duf''(Bradley) always jabbed at of it and people identified ner himself. me a little bit about having with me through it.'' ''I had a bit of a cushion one of these in his house, Down a stroke to Furyk there,'' he said, before taking and thanks for giving it at the start of the round, a poke at his struggles on the to him and all that stuff,'' and all even as they went greens. ''That last putt was Dufner said, the Wanato the eighth hole, Dufner in the perfect range for me maker Trophy at his side. knocked his approach shot to make. There's not much ''Now, I've got one, too.'' past the flag and spun to celebrate from six inches the ball back in his direcor less, but it's nice to have

Oden Ready To Join Heat After Long Road Back got a contract. As y'all can see this smile, I've got a contract. I'm excited.'' There haven't been many Greg Oden has every reason reasons to smile about to be frustrated and disapOden's professional career. pointed. The former No. He's been labeled the mod1 overall pick out of Ohio ern-day Sam Bowie - a bust State has endured three miselected instead of a Hall of cro fracture knee surgeries, Famer. Bowie was selected the last in February 2012, No. 2 in the 1984, one pick and hasn't played an NBA before Michael Jordan. game since Dec. 5, 2009. Oden was taken one pick This was not the career before three-time scoring Oden envisioned. champion Kevin Durant. He's played a total of 82 The former Portland Trail NBA games and averaged Blazer, however, was all smiles during a press confer- 9.4 points, 7.3 rebounds and 1.4 blocks. ence at St. Vincent Sports Performance on Saturday. ''Two years ago ... when I He will leave Indianapolis was in Portland, there were at Monday morning after some dark times for me,'' signing a two-year, $2.173 Oden said. ''That two weeks million deal with the twoafter my last surgery ... I time defending champion was just like, 'I don't know Miami Heat. The second what's going on. What's goyear is a player option. ing to happen? Which way ''After three years of being is it going to go?' out, I'm just going to go ''Two weeks later I was like, out and do what I can,'' 'I'm coming back.' That's Oden said. ''If somehow what I want to do.'' (my body) says no, then it Oden has accepted the says no. But for me, I'm not new version of himself. He even worried about that. will no longer overwhelm Just go play and not even opponents with sheer think about that. athleticism. He'll be a role ''I've signed on the dotted player off the bench on a line, put it like that. I've By Kareem Copeland Associated Press

team that includes LeBron James, Dwyane Wade, Chris Bosh and Ray Allen. Oden was thrilled to play three consecutive games of full-court, 4-on-4 last week. The goal is simple: play basketball again. ''I'm 25 (years old) now ... I've got an old body,'' Oden said. ''I understand. My body is not going to be (like it was) when I was 18 and able to run all day and jump over people. I can't do that. It's just not going to happen. My knees, the wear and tear, I understand that. ''But I'm a play as hard as I can. I'm going to try to jump over people and I'm going to try to run all day. If my body lets me, I'll do it.'' St. Vincent Sports Performance has been the center of Oden's rehab efforts. That's where he trained to prepare for the 2007 draft with Mike Conley, Jr. and Carl Landry. Mario Chalmers, Gordon Hayward, Alec Burks and Patrick Patterson have also gone through the NBA predraft training program at the facility. Executive director Ralph Reiff said Oden is no longer

rehabbing from the surgeries. He's fully training to prepare for the season. The Heat had their staff at the facility monitoring Oden well before he signed. Everyone knows his status. ''My body's just getting used to playing again,'' Oden said. ''My knees do feel good. I'm able to walk. I'm running, jumping. I'm doing everything. ''It's going to maintenance for the rest of my life. I've got to warm up to warm up and then play. I understand that now.'' So, why Miami? San Antonio, Cleveland, Dallas, New Orleans, Sacramento and Atlanta all showed interest. That smile reappeared, frustration and disappointment a distant memory, before Oden answered. ''My friends told me, 'If you take out the possibility of getting hurt again, what other choice is there?''' Oden said. ''If I take out the possibility of getting hurt, why would I not play with the champs? ''If LeBron decides to get another ring, I get one too, now.''

(through AUGUST 14, 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) Atlanta Braves 73-47 Thoughts and prayers go out to the family of the fan that fell to his death at Turner Field. 2) Boston Red Sox 72-49 The Sox continue their run at having home field advantage throughout the playoffs. 3) Los Angeles Dodgers 69-50 You know a team is hot when it can face Matt Harvey and emerge with a victory. 4) Detroit Tigers 69-49 A threegame skid hasn’t hurt too much as MoTown enjoys as six-game division lead. 5) St. Louis Cardinals 68-50 You just get the feeling that this team is going to go on a tear any day now. 6) Pittsburgh Pirates 70-48 Let’s just hope Starling Marte’s dropped fly ball Monday doesn’t become a Sid Bream. 7) Texas Rangers 69-51 Getting Alex Rios to replace Nelson Cruz was a huge step towards winning the West. 8) Cincinnati Reds 67-52 Quietly the Reds are just 3.5 games back in the ultracompetitive N.L. Central. 9) Oakland Athletics 67-51 The A’s needed to win three of four against Toronto and that’s exactly what happened. 10) Kansas City Royals 62-55 They’re off to a 9-4 start to August but a five-game set in Detroit looms this weekend. 11) Cleveland Indians 64-56 That six-game losing streak was a shame but there’s plenty of time for Tribe to rebound. 12) Tampa Bay Rays 66-51 Maybe 12th is overreacting to a 6-game losing streak but they have to get healthy for sure. 13) Baltimore Orioles 65-54 Say what you want, but Chris Davis launching home runs makes baseball more fun. 14) Arizona Diamondbacks 61-57 To those of you who thought the N.L. playoff teams were set, meet Paul Goldschmidt, MVP. 15) New York Yankees 61-57 That Alfonso Soriano pickup looks better and better with each ball he hits out of the park. 16) Washington Nationals 58-60 Before we declare them back in the race, try to remember they only beat Philly and San Fran. 17) New York Mets 54-63 David Wright gets hurt. So what do the Mets do? How about go on a tidy little 5-1 run. 18) Colorado Rockies 56-85 Carlos Gonzalez gets hurt. So what do the Rockies do? How about sweep the Pirates. 19) San Diego Padres 54-65 Good news: They’re 31-27 at home. Bad news: They’re really, really bad on the road. 20) Seattle Mariners 55-63 Is it unthinkable that this team fi nishes at .500? They’re 7 games under at this point. 21) Toronto Blue Jays 54-65 Looking at this roster, I still can’t believe that they’re this bad. Wait ‘til next year…I guess. 22) Los Angeles Angels 53-65 Every time I look at the standings, the Angels have lost 3 in a row. Do they ever win? 23) Philadelphia Phillies 53-66 Chase Utley must love the city of Philadelphia. Why else would he stay? 24) San Francisco Giants 52-66 My nephew went to a Giants game for his 4th birthday. That’s all I got. Disappointment. 25) Milwaukee Brewers 52-67 Getting Aramis Ramirez back at least helps them play the role of spoiler this time of year. 26) Chicago Cubs 52-67 The Cubbies just went an astounding 33 innings without scoring a run at home. 27) Minnesota Twins 53-64 Rookie Andrew Albers has allowed six hits in 17.1 innings to open his career. Kudos. 28) Miami Marlins 45-73 Jose Fernandez’s starts are right there with Harvey in terms of can’t-miss-itude. 29) Chicago White Sox 46-72 Even though they’re out of the race, you know their fans are happy when they beat Detroit. 30) Houston Astros 38-80 My mom always said if I don’t have something nice to say don’t say anything.

GOT STORIES?

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

CONTACT STEFAN GESTWICKI stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com


CLASSIFIEDS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

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Week of August 16, 2013

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INDEPENDENT. Home or office. Jamestown surrounding areas. Natural cleaning products/pet friendly. Excellent references 716-9696878 H#716-763-2053

EMPLOYMENT_INFORMATION Looking For A HouseKeeper? I have over 30yrs exp And I Come With Great References Call For More Info 716-397-4089 “MAID2SHINE”

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PART TIME POSITIONS

PART_TIME_WANTED Part time help needed at winery. Send resume/experience to Jobs@WoodburyVineyards. com. 716-679-9463 WINERY HELP NEEDED

BARBARA BERRY’S BOOKSHOP

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CAMPING_EQUIPMENT HOUSE HOLD SALE BROCTON

Aug. 22, 23, 24, 10-5 at 5387 Webster Rd. Everything priced to go! Oak dresseers, (2) twin bedroom sets, couch, recliner, roll top computer desk & chair, 40’s kitchen table & chairs, vintage bowls/platters, SS meat grinder, wicker furniture, 1 yr old front loader washer, portable dish washer, linens, tools compresser/tools, 27HP Ford 1715 tractor 900 hrs with loader, brush chopper, back blade Ford 901 finishing mower; Antique lamps & tables. Hunting clothes, kayak, canoe, life vests, paddles. Assortment of guns to be sold later to qualified byers. Belgen Browning 12g w/3 barrels & hard case, 30/30 Winchester w/scope. Remington 1100 trap barrel, and more. Many more house hold items. Antiques, household items, lawn boy, tools, fiberglass fishing boat, oak dining set, old ceramic and brass chandelier, mahogany desk, 32” Flat TV, fishing rods much misc. Fri. & Sat .Aug. 16 and 17 9-4 PM. 5934 Mill Str. Ext. Mayville MOVING

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LARGE GARAGE SALE

BLOCK SALE Bi-annual block sale 300 Block of VanBuren St, Jamestown. August 9th and 10th 9am-5pm.

ANTIQUES_FOR_SALE ANTIQUE

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BABY_ITEMS JOGGING STROLLER folds up, Like new. $49 716-488-9094

BOOKS Unity Saga, Harbinger Files, Prophet, Shadowman, and others. New condition. 716-484-4160.

VALIANT COMIC BOOKS

LVCC SUPER SALE AUGUST 24

Super Sale at LVCC, 21 E. 2nd St., Dunkirk, Sat, 8/24. Most hardcovers $1.00 and paperbacks .50! 716-366-4438 BOOKS & NOVELS

full 716-488-9094

$5 for box

Part # AT193778. Capacity 18” 2.3 cubic feet std. $350. Call 716-484-4160.

Model I 544. No Motor. Will sell tractor as is, or for parts. Call 716-595-2046.

1000 gallon capacity per tank Manufactured 1998. 46” x 12’ Underground Tanks. $800 each 716-595-2046 WHEEL LOADER TIRES - Large

Selection, including 14.00-24, 14.9-24, 17.5-25, 20.5-25. Call 716-595-2046.

HYDRAULIC

POWER

UNIT

With 6 cyl gas Ford motor. Self contained power unit. Needs gas tank. $1,500. 716595-2046. CAT POWERUNIT D333A Series A. 165

MODEL

hp. With Linde hydraulic pump. Pump: Type 2PV140. $2,500. 716595-2046


HOP

VINTAGE FARM EQUIPMENT

Various Plows, Discs, Planters, Mowers, and Tractors. 716-595-2046.

qua 353 DETROIT POWER UNIT Hyoes! draulic. Runs good. $2,100. ea. Also have 353 & 453 Detroit daiParts. 716-595-2046. and bor LARGE EXCAVATOR BUCKETS Many to choose from. Call 716-595-2046 for info.

T

938H QUICKTACH For 2004 CAT Model 938H 3.5yd KER bucket. $3,500 for Quick At$50 tachment. Call 716-595-2046. at CAT

FUN_AND_GAMES

19’, fur- VINTAGE BOARD GAMES From let, 60’s & 70’s for sale. Games in GC, good condition. Examples: Twister (1966), All in the Family (1972), Sorry (1972), Price is Right (2nd editon), Beat theClock (1969), Backgammon ew. (1973), The Last Straw (#390), one Mousetrap (1975). Asking $10 818 each or 2 for $16 for these, nts There are more, but prices vary orts on others. Call 716-326-6659 new

ort-

FURNITURE

Mahogany finish, three chairs, good condition. $140 or best offer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885

DROP-LEAF TABLE

KET SOFA-BED

Queen size, brown, city good condition, $195 or best of50. fer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885 MATTRESS AND BOX SPRING

ont Queen, no frame, good condition, ulic $125 or best offer. 716-484-7885 Live ANTIQUE Secretary top cabinet with glass doors. $300 del or best offer. Call Frank. 716sell 484-7885 Call ANTIQUE SEWING side table with drawer, in-laid wood. GE 7 $90 or best offer. Call Frank. ank ” x FOOT STOOL $15 785-1242 800 WICKER COUCH 78 in. $125. 716-665-7818

rge CATNAPPER RECLINING SOFA -24, Large & Plush, Endseats, ReCall cline/Massage, Ctr folds to Cup Console, Phone & Storage, Burg Cloth $175 716-365-5027 UNIT

tor. QUALITY FURNITURE PARTS: nit. Former Crawford Co. Bed & 716- Foot Heads, Cabinet Doors, Dresser/Drawer Parts, Table Tops. 716-257-0578 DEL

With mp: 716-

CLASSIFIEDS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

HOUSEHOLD_GOODS_ FOR_SALE HEATER/RADIATOR

$25 785-1242

oil-filled.

Brand new. small vertical $10 785-1242

MAILBOX

Gas dryer runs well. Approx.28 yrs old. Only one user. $75.00 or B/O. call 679-9050 or 672-2794. MAYTAG DRYER

TELEPHONE BENCH ANTIQUE

(90+ years old) telephone table and chair combination, in excellent condition. $40.00 716-785-1242

SCOTTS CLASSIC RELL MOWER new $40 716-366-1425

AIR CONDITIONER Window type

priced to sell. 716-488-9094

LAWN_AND_GARDEN BRIGGS & STRATTON 3.5 HP

Push Mower. 716-484-4160.

3 ROTOTILLERS FOR SALE

Briggs & Stratton 3hp, Montgomery Ward Powr Kraft 5hp, Parmi Gardenette model LT 1011. 716-484-4160. LAWN SWEEPER Pull with Lawn

Tractor $88 (716)488-9094

CUB CADET 221HP SNOWBLOWER Used 10 times. Decided this

old lady needed self propelled. Has electric start. Was $450 now $300 716-485-1632

Pull with lawn tractor $34 716488-9094

BROADCAST SPREADER

GRAVELY VINTAGE MOWER Walkbehind Mower with 3 attachments. $400 for mower. $100 for each attachment. 716-484-4160. WHEELBARREL TIRES

new. $20. 716-413-1092

Brand

ROTOTILLING SERVICE Troy-bilt

Rototilling = Excellent quality gardens & landscaping. Reasonable Rates. 716-488-9094

ELECTRIC

WEED

$30. call 672-5617

WACKER

MISC_FOR_SALE SAMSUNG GALAXY III Samsung

Galaxy III white Verizon 16G. W/ box and extra cases. Works great! 180.00 716-672-6500

set of 4 Kumho Ecsta AST 205/4517 tires call 716-397-5743 4 KUMHO TIRES FOR SALE

Very small like new! $25 716-488-9094 WALKIE TALKIES

DOCTOR’S BUGGY FOR SALE

CONVECTION OVEN Food Net-

work lg. capacity convection oven, new. cost $149 see $75 716-366-1425

HOMELITE GAS WEEDEATER

new 1st $50 716-366-1425

DRYER (ELECTRIC) Heavy duty, Super capacity like new. Priced to sell (716)488-9094 WASHING MACHINE Heavy duty, super capacity, like new. Priced to sell (716)488-9094 UPRIGHT FREEZER Good Con-

dition. $175. 14.7 cubic feet. 716-665-7818

GLASS BLOCK WINDOWS custom made glass block windows made to size or close to size high quality/affordable prices 716-484-8312 FOLDING DOORS

716-479-3587

wood. $40

COFFEE MAKER Hamilton Beach Brew Station, Very good condition, used very little. Makes up to 12 cups. $15 obo 716-934-9593

One red, one maroon, Good condition. Can send pics if needed. $10 obo for pair. 716-934-9593 2 WOODEN VASES

AFRICAN THEME WALL ART

2 African women plaques, 2 masks. Nice Condition. $15 obo for all. 716-934-9593 Fit my quarter horse beautifully. Reflocked every year. $1500 new. $300 716-485-1632 18” DRESSAGE SADDLE

2005 Taurus very good shape highway miles $2500 obo 716-397-5716

2005 TAURUS

HAMMOCK

488-9094

2 person. $39 716-

224 Movies in Jackets, mixed Crime, Action, Westerns, Family and Comedy $75 all 716-365-5027 CREDIT

CARD

PROCESSOR

FIVE LIFEJACKETS In good con-

dition. $35 for all. 716-785-1242

ELECTRIC FOOD GRINDER $40

716-785-1242

ENGINE STAND FOR SALE. HEAVY DUTY ENGINE STAND. CAN ALSO BE USED FOR STORING BOAT MOTOR. 750 LB. CAPACITY. NEW. 716-785-1242 WINCH CUMMINS GEAR POWER WINCH WITH CABLE. 1200 LB. CAPICITY. NEW IN THE BOX. $30.00 716-785-1242

GEAR

HEAVY DUTY, 1000LB. CAPACITY, SWING BACK. NEW IN THE BOX. $40.00 716-785-1242

BOAT TRAILER JACK

AUTO ELECT. EXHAUST TIP

With a touch of a finger, check oil level from inside car. (New in the box) $40.00 716-785-1242

VHS CAMCORDER AND TRIPOD RCA VHS Camcorder,

40 plus Cassette Tapes and other misc.itemsusedinAmway/Quickstar. Most unopened! $25.00

Wheel Bearing Hub Assembly for a 2003 Explorer/Eddie Baurer Ed 4x4 4 door. New $15.00

Havil and Dinner plates $2 each. Lennox fruit bowl $25. Cutglass Compote $30. Covered turtle dish $85 (Tiffany copy). Frosted Madonna lighted base $95. call 366-4339

COLLECTOR ITEMS

round tray $8. oval tray $9. Rectangular tray $9. water pitcher $9. covered creamer $15. pitcher $15. candy dishes $5 each and a medium $15. 2 trivets: 16in $10, 15in $25. Large revere $25. small revere $6. Bonbon footed candy $35.cigarette urn $20. Dressing spoon $15. misc. flatware. call 366-4339 SILVER PLATED

QUALITY DRIED HARDWOOD

83,000 Board Feet. Ash, Beech, Cherry, Oak, Soft Maple. Call 716-595-2046. TIN SHEETING .8mm/.03 thick 21 gauge, 1.3mm/.05 thick 16 gauge, Half smooth & half rippled. 716-595-2046.

For Sale, Polaroid Android 4.0, 7” tablet, with 1 GHz processor, wifi and camera, 3 months old $80.00 716-785-1242 INTERNET TABLET

TAYLOR ICE CREAM MACHINE

Model 339-27 Soft Serve Ice Cream Machine. Dual Flavor & Twist. $3,000. Call 716-484-4160. 0-4yrs clothes and lil tike toys like new 716-410-7567 &

CLOTHES

Adult owned. HP ze5600, 2.6 ghz, 40gb harddrive, 1bg memory, 15” display. $75.00 obo. 716-934-9593

FACTORY EQUIPMENT

STAINLESS

LIONEL TRAIN SET

Lexmark x125 4 in 1 printer, fax, scanner, copier. works good. Needs ink cartridges. $20 obo 716-934-9593

almost new $65 716-366-1425

New & Used Sound Activated Color Beams Soldier & Warrior Clamp & Tilt Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891

alt like new! $59 716-488-9094

DJ FX LIGHTS

24 CHANNEL LIVE MIX BOARD

Allen & Heath - Used With Hard Roadie Case Works Totally Great! Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891

7” ANGLE GRINDER

366-1425

N/B 716-

DRYWALL SCREWDRIVER Dew-

10 inch Delta $69 (716)488-9094

TABLE SAW

Dewalt with case $69 716-488-9094

RECIPROCATING SAW

LARGE INDUSTRIAL BLOWERS

Barry Blower 50 hp, Chicago 50 hp and 30 hp Blowers. Call 716-484-4160.

SPORTING_GOODS

JENKINS DOUBLEEND TENONER Call 716-484-4160.

Cost $300, now $99 (716)488-9094

LARGE PUNCHES AND PRESSES Several available. Call 716-

BMX BIKE (BOYS):

25 GOLF CLUBS FOR SALE

Various Irons, Drivers, & Putters. Some vintage models, others newer models. Low price. 716-484-4160 Murray 24” Ten Speed All Terrain. Needs Tires, Otherwise like new. $25.00 716-499-9805

Woman’s Like new! $79 716-488-9094 MOUNTAIN

BIKE

595-2046.

FACTORY CONVEYOR BELTS

90’ Metal Belt and 75’ Wood Belt. Call 716-484-4160.

INDUSTRIAL AIR COMPRESSOR 3 Large Compressors

available. 716-484-4160.

ELECTRIC CRANE Capacity 3,000

pounds, Ideal Crane (manufacturer). $250. Call 716-595-2046.

HUNTING KNIFE & SHEATH

Large Solid Top Grade Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments & Franzen Locks, Not used. $175 716-365-5027

plates, vases, misc. items. make offer. 716-413-1092

LEXMARK 4 IN 1 PRINTER

Reconditioned Flutes, Clarinets, Saxophones, Trumpets, Trombones. Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe Westfield 716-326-6891

BANKER/COURIER/PILOT CASE

Power tilt seating, priced to sell. 716-488-9094

TABLE

2HP 125PSI AIR COMPRESSOR

UP CUT SAW Manufactured by Industrial Woodworking Machine Co. $400. 716-484-4160

LARGE BRASS COLLECTION

STEEL

SCHOOL BAND INSTRUMENTS

tool battery new $25 716-366-1425 SEARS 16V CORDLESS

21-speed, 26 inch wheels $88 (716)488-9094

MOTORIZED

With sink. Missing doors and drawers, $400 or best offer. 716-595-2046.

Guitar child’s size with case New! $49 (716)488-9094

5000 WATT INVERTER cost $600 sell $250 716-366-1425

MOUNTAIN BIKE:BOYS Raleigh

TOYS

HP PAVILLION LAPTOP

GUITAR: STUDENT ACOUSTIC

Li-ion cordless battery tool charger $10 716-366-1425

MILWAUKEE 18V

VeriFone Omni 396, Report Functions, Power Supply, Xtra Tapes, $95. 716-365-5027

Extra Battery, Charger, Tripod, Blank Tapes. All $100.00 716-499-9805 WHEELCHAIR

Why Rent When You Can Own! Substantial Savings on Beautifully Reconditioned USA Band Instruments 716-326-6891

12 inch, priced to sell! 716-488-9094

CROSS BRAND ITEMS Cross brand pens, mechanical pencils and desk sets. Free refills. Less than half price of new. Call Frank at 716-484-7885. BEAUTY SHOP CHAIR Beauty shop hydraulic chair. $75. 716-785-1242

SCHOOL BAND INSTRUMENTS

MURRAY 24” TEN SPEED

WHEEL BEARING HUBASSEMBLY

CHECK ENGINE OIL

new in box $50 716-366-1425

1/16” thickness, 35 1/2” width. Call 716-484-4160.

AMWAY/QUICKSTAR TAPES

MICROWAVE

1100W

100’ BAND METAL SHEETING

Late 1800’s to early 1900’s light-weight buggy, blk & red, great shape $1,000 bo. 716-753-2118

7 ton electric. new in box, cost $450, sell $300 716-366-1425 SHARP

Large wall hanging drawing compass. Pretty unique. Can send pics. $10 obo. 716-934-9593

METAL ART COMPASS

VCR MOVIES

ELECTRONIC AUTO EXHAUST TIP. NEW UNOPENED PACKAGE, LIGHTS IN A CIRCLE WHILE CAR IS RUNNING. $25.00 716-785-1242

LOG SPLITTER

2 glass wall plaques & 2 wooden. Some curtins and a table runner. $15 obo for all. 716-934-9593 ITALIAN CHEF THEME ITEMS

Pneumafil Silo, Metal & Wood Conveyor Belts, Chicago Blowers 30, 50hp, Barry Blower 50hp 716-484-4160

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

MUSIC GUITARS GUITARS GUITARS

Acoustic and Electric Guitars. Ideal Priced for Back To School Needs Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891

Tuf-Stag Ultra Honed Bowie knife in Leather Sheath, Collectable, $45. 716-365-5027 ATV HELMETS Ladies Bell Fullface Helmet sz S like new $40. Mens HJC Fullface Helmet sz L, Like New, $40 716-410-1554 FIRESTONE

PILOT

BICYCLE

2-tone blue and silver. Needs front shaft. $180. 716-484-4160

OLYMPIC WEIGHT SET Includes

bar, 45 and 35 lb weights, dumbbells, stand, and bench. $225. 716-484-4160.

BANDSAW

Manning, Maxwell and Moore, 20 hp. $500. 716-484-4160. ELECTRIC WINCH

For woodworking. Like new! $34. 716-488-9094

ROUTER

TORO ROTOTILLER

672-5617

$75 call

WINTER_ITEMS 1992 FORD MYERS PLOW Good

shape plow for sale. $500. Call Diane at 716-753-2118

GOLF CLUBS, BAG & CART

Ping. $150. call 672-6423

GIRLS BIKE 24” great shape 25.00 716-410-7567

only used a few times 50.00 serious calls only 716-410-7567

TREADMILL

Purple. 24in $40 716-479-3587

GIRLS BIKE

grooming training, Alpha K9 Center in Dewittville 716-269-2109

BOARDING,

DOGS PRICE

REDUCED!

SHIH-TZU

size 10. $20

One very well behaved, 6 mo. male, outside trained. $300/ bo Call Diane 716-753-2118

KID’S SCOOTER $15 716-479-3587

BEAGLESHIH-TZU REDUCED!

ROLLER BLADES

716-479-3587

EXCERSIZE

TRAMPOLINE

Small. $20 716-479-3587

BICYCLES Men’s 27 and 26 in 10 speed. $40 o.b.o. 716-413-1092 NORDICTRACK PRO EXERCISER Best Total-body workout!

$79 716-488-9094

BICYCLE

(MOUNTAIN

BIKE)

Boys/Adult size. Priced to sell. 716-488-9094

TOOLS DEWALT CIRCULAR SAW NEW

in box! Lightweight w/extra blades. Never used. Purchased from Home Depot. 75.00. 716-672-6500

CAR DOLLY SET: Moves car in ga-

rage. 4 for $99. 716-488-9094

FORKLIFT BATTERY CHARGERS

Industrial Size. 4 Available. Newer condition. 716-484-4160. 800LB TRANS. JACK

box $75 716-366-1425

new in

cordless tool battery charger $5 716-366-1425

RYOBI 12V

REDGID 16 GAL. Stainless steel shopVac. NEW $125 716366-1425

cordless tool battery charger $10 716-366-1425 RYOBI 18V

RYOBI INTELLIPORT 18V cordless tool battery charger 716-366-1425

Cordless tool battery charger $10 716366-1425

MILWAUKEE

M12

2 males and one female for sale. Outside trained, great colors. $100bo. Call Diane at 716-753-2118 YORKIE-POO/CHIHUAHUA PUPP

Yorkie-poo/Chihuahua Female Puppy, home raised, weaned, very friendly, BIG SALE! Asking 325 obo 716-487-2448

FREE Pitbull/cross has been chipped, utd on shots, and neutered, male 9 mth old. black w/ white on chest 716-269-2109 AKC REGISTERED LABRADORS

1 yellow male, 1 black male 375.00 each 2 black females 475.00 each Dew Claws, wormed, shots. 716-358-6037 AKC BOXER PUPPIES 4 SALE 1

male 3 females .born 6/15/13 Boxer puppies for sale . Call 716-969-4664 if interested.

7

8 MTH OLD pitbull needs a forever home, plays ball knows most commands, crate trained. black color 716-269-2109

OTHER_ANIMALS BLUE CROWN CONURE We are

not sure of his age but we have had him for 5 years. He talks some, not handtame. $250 with cage 716-483-3625

PET_SUPPLIES PET CAGE 18” wide by 24” long

by 21.5” tall. $50 716-785-1242

AFFORADABLE PHOTOGRAPHY Considering Fall Sr Pic-

tures, or a way over due family photo?Let me bring my studio to you 716-581-1448

BUSINESS_PLACES COMMERCIAL BUILDING On Fairmount in Jamestown. Close to Chautauqua Mall. $1300 for rent, call 716-665-7818 HOUSE FOR RENT 4 bedroom,

2 bathroom house in Fredonia for rent, $900 a month 716-680-2022

HOUSES WEST ELLICOTTE 2 BEDROOM

Great location. $850/mo. 716665-7818

UNFURNISHED_APARTMENTS BROCTON 2 BEDROOM UPPER

Available Sept 1. No Pets. 475/mo plus security. Call 792-9871 or 792-7243.

PORTLAND LARGE 3 BEDROOM Portland Large 3 bed-

room. No Pets. 475/mo plus security. Sept 1st. Ph-7929871 or 792-7243.

VACATION_PLACES MOUNTAIN

SIDE

VACATION

Cottage for Rent during August, September & October. Secluded area in wooded setting, Onoville Area. Call Frank & Ronda at (716)4831384 for more information.

WANTED ONE APT

OR

TWO

BEDROOM

Immediately needed: one bedroom apartment in nice neighborhood - under $500.00. 716-720-5525

FARMS_AND_LAND 1972 Winnebago 23’ Insullated shell. No Title. Gutted, Ready to customise. All metal construction, no wood to rot! Towable to site, no driveshaft. $1000.00 Firm 716-499-9805

INSTANT CABIN

FREDONIA 15 ACRES on straight Rd. Park 59. Includes electric, tractor, garage, walkin cooler, septic, pavilion. Asking $65k. Call 716-672-5002

WANTED LOOKING FOR A RENT TO OWN

Looking for a rent to own home in the Jamestown, Falconer, Lakewwood area. Have cats and a dog.

LABRADORS-AKC REGISTERED

BLACK AND YELLOWS MALES $375.00 FEMALES $475.00 DEW CLAWS, WORMED & SHOTS DEPOSIT HOLDS, READY 8/21 716-358-6037 MORKIE PUPS Male & females

7mths-9wk old morkies. Family raised, Vet checked, shots & wormed. 100% guaranteed. 716-549-4615 Dog kennel lg. good condition 25.00 716410-7567

DOG KENNEL

AIR_CONDITIONING_HEATING CHAIR CANING BY ROLLY, Call

716-366-4406

AUTO_REPAIR_AND_PARTS 2005 Malibu tow bar. $50. 716-785-1242

TOW BAR

QUALITY AUTO/TRUCK REPAIR

madenford spring & auto truck repairs, gauranteed lowest prices. fredonia 716-672-7242


8

FEATURED ADVERTISER

ASC Ultrasonics. Media Blasting, and Ultrasonic Cleaning. Up to 100 Lbs. EGR Cooler cleaning. Quotes on request. Volume pricing available. Located on Blackstone Ave Jamestown. Call Nate 716-969-2166. naetbarronasc@gmail.com

ULTRASONIC CLEANING

BUILDERS_AND_REMODELERS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

Over 30 years experience. 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

CLEANING IMMACULATE HOUSE CLEANING & Organizing offered.

Experienced for 25 years and bring own cleaning supplies. Willing to travel to Chautauqua, Cattaraugus, & Erie County. $13.00 an hour. Call Kelley at 716-397-9727 or kadra42@gmail.com

GENERAL_SERVICES LOWER YOUR GAS & ELECTRIC Lower your Gas and

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

WINDOWS Bella Glass Block makes, installs, replaces and fixes glass block windows for your home 716-484-8312 GLASS BLOCK WINDOWS

AUTOS 1995 CADILLAC SEDAN Deville

Dark green, have an extra door and trunk lid, $1,000/ bo. 716-753-2118 716-753-2118

PHILIPS TRAILOR Large, low bed, dual axels & electric brakes. 2ft sides & front. will carry lot’s. $4,800. loading ramps additional. 716-326-3006

v6, 4x4, VGC for the year. Ton of options, little rust. 175,000 + miles. Driven daily. $3750 obo. 716-934-9593

1999 GMC JIMMY SLT

4 Dr, Vinyl Hard Top, V8 Auto. $4,250 / reasonable offer. 716863-4819. No texts, please. 1969 PLYMOUTH FURY III

NC car, 6 cyl Auto, 160k mi, T-Tops, Rare After Market Hatch, $2500/ reasonable offer. 716-939-0115 1989 RED FIREBIRD

BOATS 15ft with 35 horsepower Evenroot motor. easy low trailer. $1,800 904-703-5213

1984 STARCRAFT

1975 STARCRAFT 14ft. with 9 1/2

horsepower Johnson motor and trailer. $1,200 904-703-5213

HONDA ATC MODEL 200E Big Red, New Tires, 5 speed transmission, Runs Good. $650. Call 716-474-7997.

MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI 250CC DIRT BIKE parts

only. make offer. 716-413-1092

TRUCKS 81 BRONCO RANGER XLT 4X4

loaded, 2nd owner, low mi. $4,500 716-366-1425 With Bucket Lift. Only 70,000 miles. $4,700. 716-595-2046.

SUPER CLEAN 1 TON DUMP 1994

ford f350. new dump with warranty. 7.3 diesel, 5 spd. excellent buy. 716-672-7242

89 FORD E350 CUBE VAN

FORD E-350 CUBE VAN W/ AIR & LOCKING PULL DOWN DOOR & LOADING RAMP 7.5 LITER-Needs Brake Work $4,000 716-997-0821

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

it for extra $. Call 716-595-2046.

PRENTICE

GRAPPLE

BOOM

INTL. CEMENT MIXER TRUCK

power $18 716-488-9094

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

Wife says get rid of it. 25’ sailboat 6 hp motor 5 sails and cradle. At marina, ready to go. First $1000. 716-267-4406

FORD LOUISVILLE With 3208 Cat Motor. Has 16’ Flat Bed and Tandem Axle. $3,000. 716-595-2046.

25’ Hinterholler sailboat 6 hp motor, sails and cradle. At marina, ready to go. First $1000. 716-267-4406

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

1974 Catalina 22. Swing keel, 3 sails, 8 horse power Mariner motor. Holsclaw trailer and many extras. $2,500. call 366-8527

1984 CHEVY 3500

25’ SAILBOAT

WATER SKIS (COMBO) For use

with boat $49 716-488-9094

8.3 Cummins Eng, 8LL Trans, 60k lb capacity, 20k lb front axle, 46k lb rears. $20,500. 716-595-2046 7.3 diesel 5 spd. no rust, new 9’ godwin dump body super nice. $8500. 716-672-7242

1977 CHEVY C 60

BOAT ANCHOR Excellent holding 25 FOOT SAILBOAT

43 feet aerial Ladder Truck. Completely re-conditioned and ready-to-drive. $7,400. Call 716-595-2046

ONE TON DUMP 1994 ford f350,

For use with boat like new! $39 716-488-9094

KNEEBOARD

1965 FORD C900 FIRE TRUCK

1994 FORD L8000 ROLLOFF

Omark Industries Type LVR120, Model 992113: $9,800, or Boom & 84 Mack Truck: $15,000. 716595-2046

BOAT FOR SALE

ATVS

1988 22ft. Sunbird inboard outdrive cabin. includes trailer. Very good condition. $3,800. Call 440352-2811 or 440-479-3960

BOAT

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2013

INTL WATER TANKER TRUCK

350 carbureted. Only 63,000 miles. $1,900. 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

VANS 1994 CHEVY CARGO VAN 1TON

94 Chevy G30 CARGO VAN 1 TON SOLID WORK TRUCK-5.7 LITER V8 NEW TIRES-ABS BRAKES-ROOF RACK $1500 716-997-0821 2003 ISUZU NPR HD 150,000 miles, 175 hp automatic. For parts only. 716-595-2046. SCHOOL BUS VANS 1997 Chevy / GMC series. 24 passenger vans. $3,750 each. 716-595-2046. 2001 FORD E350 Super Duty Van. 131,000 miles. $2,500. Call 716-595-2046.

VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES THERMO KING - MODEL D201

SB Classic, 4 Cylinder Diesel, R404A Refrigerant, Has Isuzu Engine, 12v, 37amp, $3,200. 716-595-2046 MAXON LIFT GATE # BMRAW

Columnlift Series, For 102” wide trailer, 86” wide deck, 3500 lb capacity, $1,800. 716595-2046 19.5 FEET STEEL DUMP BOX

86” wide. Door / Hatch is 88” wide x 54” high x 3” thick. $3,500. 716-595-2046. 24’ TRUCK BOX - 101” WIDE

With side door & Roll-up back door, Translucent Roof, Good Shape. $1,400. 716-595-2046.

2 PETERBILT FUEL TANKS 147 Gal-

2003 INTERNATIONAL DT 530

lons, Aluminum, With Saddles and Straps, 63” long, 25” diameter. $400 each. 716-595-2046.

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

VOLVO ENGINE - 7.3 LITER 275 hp, Engine Family # YVTXH07.350S. Approximate year 2000. $2,800. 716-595-2046.

L. $2,800. 716-595-2046.

FORD DIESEL ENGINE 474 / 7.8 INTERNATIONAL ENGINES 444

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

Aluminum Deck, 78 1/2” Wide, Frame Mounting Width 34 1/2” (can change width). $1,000. 716-595-2046

CHEV454 CARBURETED ENGINE 1988 Engine. $700. Call

HOLMES TOWING WINCHES

DETROITDIESEL 6V71 ENGINE

WALTCO LIFT GATE

Holmes 600 Winch: $1,500, Holmes 500: $1,200, Holmes 480: $1,200, Holmes 440: $1,000. 716-595-2046.

4 GOODYEAR TIRES P205/5 5R16

with rims. $800 call 672-6423

P215 15 in. summer tires. excellent condition. $20 each. 716-413-1092

2 CAR TIRES

DETROIT SERIES 50 ENGINE

1995 yr. Model 6047GK28, 275315 hp. $3,500. 716-595-2046. FORD EXPLORER 4.0 MOTOR

716-595-2046.

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

1982 DEUTZ ENGINE 6 cyl, 160

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

1990 CHEVY VORTEC ENGINE

4.3 Liter, V6, $300. Call 716595-2046. CUMMINS

TRUCK

ENGINES

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

2000 & 2001 motors, automatic. Each Motor, Transmission & Transfer case: $1,000. 716-595-2046.

DETROIT SERIES 60 ENGINES 11.1

VARIETY OF MACK ENGINES

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

Call 716-595-2046.

1998 ACURA 3.5 V-6 ENGINE

$500. 716-595-2046.

1996 20 V HONDA ENGINE

Liter Engine- $3,000. 12.7 Liter Engine- $3,900. 716-595-2046.

CAT C15 ENGINE WITH CORE COMMERCIAL SEMI TRAILERS

48’ long, 3 to choose from. All have clean titles. $4,000 each. Call 716-595-2046.

from Acura 2.5 TL. $500. 716595-2046. FORD F150 ENGINE 5.4 Liter Triton. $500. 716-595-2046 351 WINDSOR FORD ENGINE

From a motorhome. Only 73k original miles. $300. 716595-2046. 4.6 L FORD TRITON ENGINE-

2007. $400. Call 716-595-2046.

2002 & 03 SUBARU ENGINES

4 cylinder, 2.5 L. $750 each. 716-595-2046. 5.3 L, V 8 VORTEC ENGINE

From Chevy Avalanche. $750. 716-595-2046

1991 JEEP WRANGLER TOP

$200. 716-595-2046.

MISCELLANEOUS TIRES 185x75x14. Looking for

two to four tires. Call Frank 716-484-7885

FOUNTAIN PENS I am interested in buying your Vintage Fountain Pens. Contact Jim (716)595-2161.

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

CASH PAID FOR OLD

C AMPB ELL & S HELTON

LLP

INJURED?

No Fee Until We Win Your Case

314 Central Ave. 8274 N. Main St. 509 N. Main St. Dunkirk, NY Eden, NY Jamestown, NY 366-1036 992-9300 488-0500

www.campbellshelton.com

OFF 50

$

brakes

$25 off per axle

LIFETIME GUARANTEED

BRAKE PADS OR SHOES INSTALLED

• Comprehensive brake system evaluation

Discount off regular price. Lifetime guarantee valid for as long as you own your car. See manager for limited guarantee terms. Consumer pays all tax. Most vehicles. Cash value 1/100th of 1¢. Coupon required at time of purchase. Not valid with other offers or brake warranty redemptions. Valid at participating location(s) listed below. Void if sold, copied or transferred and where prohibited by law. Expires 9/30/13.

4007 Vineyard Drive • Dunkirk, NY 716-366-2275 • midas@netsync.net

The August 16, 2013 Chautauqua Star  

The August 16, 2013 edition of the Chautauqua Star

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