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Week of August 23, 2013
Vol. 6, No. 34 – FREE
“teaching is the core” Chautauqua laKe Central sChool offiCials DisCuss neW Core CurriCuluM stanDarDs By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor
The recent release of last year’s test scores for New York State’s new Common Core Learning Standards has area school districts gearing up for the coming year with a new, challenging curriculum handed down by the state to assist schools in raising the bar for student performance in English Language Arts and Math. According to a report by State Education Commissioner John B. King earlier this month, only 31% of students across the state met or exceeded ELA and Math proficiency in grades 3-8, in accordance with the new standards. As dire as that news first seemed, state and local education officials were quick to put the news in context for parents and families. In a statement, King stated, “the change in test scores does not mean that students are learning less or that teachers are performing worse than last year.” He went on to explain that “the old scores are from an old test based on the former standards, adding, “this is a new beginning and starting point.” Educators were also quick to point out that assigning judgment to the results may have been premature since materials to support the common core testing have only
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In order to assist schools and districts with the implementation of the Common Core, NYSED has provided curriculum modules and units in P-12 ELA and math that can be adopted or adapted for local purposes. (Image: EngageNY).
just been released in the last year. Superintendent of Chautauqua Lake Central Schools, Benjamin Spitzer said the district is seeing “the first glimpse of the full implementation of the new standards.” To some extent, Spitzer said, “the cart was put in front of the horse,” since test scores were reported before the common core curriculum materials were made fully available.
In what is called a dramatic shift Spitzer, “and whether you agree in teaching and learning, comwith those comparisons is open to mon core standards were adopted interpretation – we just can’t sit by the state in 2010 to prepare on our hands and not respond.” students for what the NYSED Beth Olson, K-12 Assistant Princalled “a new world, and a new cipal at Chautauqua Lake admits economy,” with the goal to better that it will take some time for prepare students for college and teachers to adjust to the curricucareer success in the 21st century. lum and adds that since teachers “We hear comparisons about how are not allowed to see the tests, well our children are performing relative to other country,” states continued on pG 8
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4,506. That’s the number of members in a Facebook group that is a growing phenomenon for people around the world who once called this area home. The page, which was started in 2009 by former Dunkirk resident Joe Szach, was an instant hit. “I really couldn’t believe how fast it took off,” said Szach. “I originally created it as a way to keep in touch with some old friends from school, but we had quite a few people join as soon as it was up and it’s been growing ever since.” Like most of Chautauqua County’s areas, residents of Dunkirk and Fredonia take pride in their continued on pG 13
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Central Avenue in Dunkirk, sometime in the early 20th century. This photo and many like it ﬁll the Dunkirk/ Fredonia Facebook page started by former resident Joe Szach.
INSIDE THIS WEEK Back to School Stories and tips to help you get ready for that end-of-summer transition. See A-8
Fredonia Farm Festival See A-7 alSo
Repower Dunkirk See A-10 Jammers and Purina Partner to Raise Funds See B-1 Jairus Byrd Sign 1-year Tender See B-4
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TABLE OF CONTENTS Pg 2-3: Community News
Ofﬁce of Senator Young
Pg. 4: Women and Health Pg 5: Community News Pg 6: Religion and Senior Pg 7: Fredonia Farm Festival Pg 8: Back to School Pg 9: Calendar Pg 10: Repower Dunkirk Pg 11: Education News Pg 12: Business Spotlight 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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alleGany resiDent honoreD By senator younG for over 50 years of CoMMunity involveMent Contributed Article
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
From the PTA and ski clubs to local colleges and historical associations, Francie Potter has devoted herself to public service in Allegany and Cattaraugus Counties through a multitude of groups and organizations. For her decades of selfless service, she was selected by Senator Catharine Young (R,C,IOlean) as the New York State Senate’s 2013 Woman of Distinction for the 57th Senate District. “Francie Potter’s lifetime of giving back to her community should inspire us all. She is the type of person where those who cross paths with her always remember her wit, sense of humor and smile. Given the many hats she wears, Francie deserves our gratitude and recognition. Thank you and congratulations to Francie,” said Senator Young. “I am very honored to receive this award,” said Francie. “I really think that people, if they are able to, should volunteer in their communities where their abilities and talents can be put to use. I hope that what
I do benefits the community in some way, and can serve as an inspiration to encourage others to get involved in their communities.” Because Francie could not attend the Woman of Distinction ceremony held in Albany in May, she was honored with a reception held this evening at the Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts at St. Bonaventure University in Allegany. At the ceremony in Albany on May 7, 2013, Francie and other distinguished women from across New York State were honored for their contributions to their communities. The New York State Senate Woman of Distinction honor was created in 1998 to annually pay tribute to those women in our state who have demonstrated remarkable character, initiative and commitment in serving their neighbors, strengthening our communities, and acting as role models that all should strive to emulate. Since moving to Allegany in 1956, Francie always has been a major part of the community and devotes her time and talents to others in a wide variety of ways.
Francie was born in Ann Arbor Michigan where she lived for 20 years. She attended the University of Michigan where she also met her husband Bob in 1954. In 1956, they moved to Bob’s hometown of Allegany so they could both help with the family business, Potter Lumber Company. Three of their children now work at Potter Lumber, which has been a family-run business for over 100 years. Francie and Bob had six children together, and as the children became involved in activities growing up, Francie was tireless in supporting them all. In what she calls her “first gig,” Francie was President of the Parent Teacher Association at Allegany School District, where her children attended. Several of the children also began competitive ski racing at the Wing Hollow Ski Area, which led to Francie joining the Niagara Frontier Ski Council as a board member. This group was charged with governing the ski races that took place in Western New York. Because of her husband Bob’s love of cars, Francie also helped run the Allegheny Valley Sportscar
Association. She held the title of Secretary and wrote and edited their monthly newsletters. She also helped organize their monthly rallies. Francie also served as a Board Member and past President of the Mental Health Association in Cattaraugus County. During Francie’s years of involvement, the Mental Health Association ran summer camps and care services, providing valuable support to those with mental illness. The Allegany Area Historical Association has also been fortunate enough to benefit from Francie’s community involvement. Francie is the Association’s current president, and has been for 15 years. She is also a trustee and the editor of the Association newsletter. In this role, she also serves as the Chair of Allegany Heritage Days, a yearly festival with vendors and entertainment that coincides with the Allegany School District’s annual class reunions. Francie has been a parishioner at St. Bonaventure Church in Allegany for over 55 years and also served as a parish trustee
for 14 years. She continues to serve as a lector and Eucharistic minister. Francie also served as a board member of the Jamestown Community College Foundation for 14 years, which works independently in support of the mission of the college. She has also served on the board of the Olean Child Development Center, which provides after-school and all-day programs and classes for children. Also, for the last 18 years, Francie has been a volunteer at the Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts at St. Bonaventure University and often guides tours for visiting school groups. “As an official New York State Senate Woman of Distinction, Francie Potter’s community involvement and selfless dedication to helping make our community a better place to live and raise a family will receive the special recognition that this honor confers, as a fitting expression of our gratitude and admiration,” said Senator Young.
Patricia Anne “Pat” DeVore, Pittsfield, Pa., Jamestown
George A. Elder, Jamestown Ross E. Rickerson, Jamestown Joseph C. Mistretta, Jamestown Geraldine M. Hammerstedt, Jamestown Judith Ann Distefano, Lakewood
sadaga Ruth E. Chapman, North East, PA
The Rev. Duran L. “Uncle Buck” DeBarr, Gerry J.O. Donald Coulter, Jamestown
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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 20 Thomas M. Lovecchio, Frewsburg John R. Elliot, Westfield August 19 Marjorie R. Owens, Fredonia August 18 Edward W. Pagano, Sr. Portland Francisco Pagan Jaime, Dunkirk Beatrice M. Riedesl, Westfield Patricia Anne “Pat” DeVore, Pittsfield, Pa., Jamestown Vincent S. “Jim” Capizzi Sr.
August 17 Carl L. Fransen, Gerry Ruth A. Johnson, Jamestown, Bemus Point Ivan Harold “Ike” Hannold, Lakewood Margaret E. Ryan, Ashville Shirley Sundeen DeLong, Roanoke, VA, Jamesown Deacon Matthew A. Podniesinski, Highland, Md., Fredonia August 16 Grace Bongiovanni – Dunkirk Donald Glenn Boardman, Jr.
August 15 Ronald Dale Gemmill, Gowanda Joseph McNeight August 14 Angela S. Castle Robert P. Trippy, Daytona Beach, Fla., Fredonia Mary Ann Bielaszka, Cas-
August 13 Edward Daminiski, Seguin, Tex., Cassadaga Donald O’Jake Coulter Sr., Jamestown Donald McGowan Herzog, Naples, Fla., Chautauqua Marilyn W. Elliott, Mayville Thurza E. Murtaugh, Fredonia Jane E. Hadzega, Westfield Tom H. Briggs, Falconer Carolyn M. Strom, Jamestown Shirley Davis, Mayville, Port Charlotte, Fla.
Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week
Pets of the Week
This week we are featuring “Cyprus” and still more of our kitties. Cyprus is a 3 year old male Husky/lab mix. He is a nice dog that loves to go for walks. Cyprus could use some training on a few of the basic skills. He seems to like other dogs, but only calm, laid back ones. He would do best in a home that likes activity and can take him with. We are also fi nishing up our month long fee-waived cat special. We still have plenty of wonderful kitties looking for their forever home. So if you have been thinking about a cat, hurry in because time is running out. This special ends 8/31. So if you think you can give Cyprus the home he needs or share your heart with a kitten or cat, stop by the Strunk Road Adoption Center and meet all the pets waiting for you.
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coMMunitY neWS 3 Grape discovery center announces September OFFER ENDING Grand opening CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
Contributed Article Ann Weidman
The public is cordially invited to attend the Westfield Grape Discovery Center’s Grand Opening, a mile west on Route 20, between 1:30 p.m. and 5:00 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13. Highlight of the afternoon will be the introduction of an exhibit room dedicated to the Star Family of Fredonia. This room will give visitors the opportunity to learn the history of the grape-growing business in the area with exhibits of the Concord grape and its cultivation from its beginning. Although the center’s conception was launched in 2008 with the purchase of a building, raising money for it took longer, thus its low-key – but official – opening on Memorial Day this year, according to Helen Baran, president of the Concord Grape Belt Heritage Association (CGBHA), originator of the project. “Without the help of (state) Senator Catharine Young, who was responsible for getting us a $1 million state grant, we would have taken longer,” she said. Other sizable monetary gifts for the non-profit endeavor came from Grower’s Cooperative, National Grape/Welch’s, the Baran Family, local grape farm-
will jog your memory of a wonderful trip to the grape belt. Manager of the center is Mackenzie Cady, who earned a BS in International Economics and Pre-Law from SUNY-Fredonia and grew up on a Westfield grape vineyard. The only paid personnel, she is assisted by 20-plus volunteers, many of whom have had grape-growing in their experience. Ready to welcome visitors to the grand opening of the Grape Discovery Center Sept. 13 in Westﬁeld are, from left Also on hand most every Helen Baran, president of the Concord Grape Belt Heritage day on a volunteer basis Association; Mackenzie Cady, manager; and Carolyn Bills, is Andy Dufresne, forOperations Committee member and volunteer. mer Cornell Cooperative Extension manager, who is ers, businesses and private grape juice from local the executive director and donors. providers Cott, Welch’s and treasurer of CGBHA. Growers Co-Operative In addition to educating plants. There also are wine In addition, Carolyn Bills and promoting the wine has been instrumental as a and grape slushies. These and grape industry, the may be enjoyed at tables in- continuing events coordicenter also wanted to atside or on the outdoor patio nator and a volunteer. Curtract tourists to the area rently, she is a member of along with its history. And, next to a grape vineyard. the operations committee. Or sip your sample in the as visitors learn about Star exhibit room. The first-of-its-kind Grape grape growing, they have Discovery Center is open the pleasure of doing so in As you are leaving, you unique surroundings. are stopped by the sight of to the public from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through a large array of gift items Upon entry, one is elated to purchase for take-home Saturday and noon to 5 at the sight of the many p.m. Sunday. For informawindows that brighten the mementoes or gifts. All choices are “grape memo- tion, call 716-326-2003, large room with a view or visit its Website, gdc@ ries,” that is, they remind of a grape vineyard. The concordgrapebelt.org. next room has a tasting bar you of your visit and of grape products. The center continues to where visitors may savor accept donations to further any of 12 wines produced Among the many items enhance visitors’ experiencin the nearby New York you’ll find sweatshirts, and Pennsylvania area. fleece jackets, specialty oils es. Checks may be made payable to CGBHA and Have a small taste or buy and vinegars, salad dressa glass. Accompany that ings, grape juice, pie fi lling mailed to P.O. Box 194, with local cheese or curried and seed oil, grape-themed Westfield, NY 14787. The Concord Grape Belt Herimeats. handmade handbags and totes, local pottery art and tage Association (CGBHA) Also available to taste are is a 501(c)(3) organization. authors’ books, all that non-alcoholic beverages,
chautauqua Shores entertains Residents of Frewsburg Rest Home Elaine Kimbleton, Elaine Gregory, and Claudia Wittenbrook. The chorus sings A-Capella, four-part An evening musical perharmony, barbershop style formance was enjoyed by and practices every Monresidents of the Frewsburg day night at 7 p.m. at the Rest Home recently. The first Baptist Church, 358 E. Chautauqua Shores Chorus Fifth St., Jamestown. Visiis pictured at left, front tors and prospective memrow: Sandy Tellman, Stacy bers are always welcome Jones, Joan Baer, Elaine and the ability to read Crossley, Dee Stewart, Di- music is not required. To rector; Jeanne Rhinehart. book a performance from Back Row: Marge Possehl, the Chautauqua Shores Mary Stahlman, June Bur- Chorus, call Claudia Witgett, Audrey Zimmerman, tenbrook at 962-8411.
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prendergast promotes library card Sign-up Month Multiple Computers? studies show that children who are read to at home and use a library perform better in school and are September is national more likely to rely on Library Card Sign-Up libraries later for lifetime Month, and Prendergast learning. Library is encouraging At Prendergast Library, area residents to be sure children 13 and under need a library card is in their a parent or legal guardian wallet. to accompany them to fi ll “A library card is a ticket to out and sign their library opportunity,” said Library card application and proDirector Tina Scott. vide proof of address. Free library cards are also Honorary chair of this available at the circulation year’s Library Card Signdesk to adults who present Up Month is Luol Deng, one form of identification two-time NBA all-star of with current address. For the Chicago Bulls. out-of-state residents, cards The event coincides with cost $10 a year. the opening of the new All patrons, including school year and reminds children, are now required parents that libraries supto have a current library port academic achievecard in order to access the ment. Internet. “The most important Besides books, Prendergast school supply of all is a library card,” Ms. Scott said. Library has downloadable audio books, audio According to the director, books on CD, music CDs,
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Staff member Claire Certo, left, helps Kelly Dollard, 2, get a library card with assistance from her father, Mark; mother, Lynn; and ﬁve-month-old brother, Andy.
eBooks, and puzzles for children to borrow, plus computers with educational games for them to use while visiting the library. Fall story times will begin in September, and online homework help is also available. “Family literacy is a focus for us, and we have many early childhood materi-
als and services as well as resources for parents to help their children learn to read,” Ms. Scott said. Prendergast Library is located at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown. For more information about getting a library card, visit the library, call 484-7135, or go to the library’s Web site at www. prendergastlibrary.org
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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
Protecting Against Mosquito-Borne Illnesses Mosquito Pools Test Positive for illnesses in Chautauqua County Contributed Article CCDHHS
The Chautauqua County Department of Health & Human Services (CCDHHS) is urging residents to take precautions to avoid mosquito bites and protect themselves from potential exposure to the mosquitoborne illnesses West Nile Virus (WNV) and Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE). The DHHS, Public Health Division, has received notification from the New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) Arbovirus Laboratory of EEE and WNV positive mosquito pools in southern Chautauqua County. The NYSDOH has a robust mosquito surveillance program which includes regularly testing mosquito pools in various areas in the County and across New York State. While WNV was detected in a mosquito pool in the County in 2006 and 2012, this is the first time that EEE has been detected in Western New York. “The WNV and EEE are serious viral diseases that are transmitted to people through the bite of an infected mosquito. Having said that, they are different diseases caused by different viruses and transmitted by different mosquito species,” said Christine Schuyler, Director of CCDHHS. “The key to safeguarding against these illnesses is to take basic precautions to avoid mosquito bites,” said Schuyler. People are urged to follow these precautions to defend against mosquito bites: Use insect repellent properly. Those that contain DEET, picaridin or oil of lemon eucalyptus are most effective but should be used
with care. Read the product label and use according to package instructions. Limit outdoor activities in areas where mosquitoes are most active and between dusk and dawn which is the peak mosquito biting time. If you have to be outside, wear long-sleeved shirts, long pants, shoes and socks as weather permits. Repair or replace all window and door screens to keep mosquitoes outside. Reduce or eliminate all standing water. Empty or dispose of pails, cans, flower pots, or similar water-holding containers. Clear roof gutters, remove leaf debris from yards and gardens, and clean vegetation and debris from the edge of ponds. Turn over wheelbarrows and wading pools when not in use. Clean and chlorinate swimming pools, outdoor saunas and hot tubs and drain pool covers. Clean vegetation and debris from the edges of ponds Change the water in birdbaths and horse troughs twice a week. Dispose properly of old tires. The risk of contracting either the EEE virus or the WNV runs from June through September with peak activity late July to August. In the last 12 years, New York State has reported 490 human cases of the WNV with 37 fatalities as compared with only five reported human cases of EEE in the last 40 years, all of which were fatal. Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE) Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE) is a rare illness in
humans but often a deadly disease. It is transmitted by mosquitoes and can affect humans, birds, horses and other mammals. Most people bitten by an infected mosquito will not develop any signs; however, of those who do, symptoms usually appear four to ten days later. Signs of EEE infection begin with a sudden headache, high fever, chills and vomiting. The illness may then progress into disorientation, seizures, coma or inflammation of the brain (encephalitis). It causes death in most cases; however, some people will survive the infection and have mild to severe brain damage for life. There is no specific treatment for EEE; care is based on symptoms. While people of all ages are at risk for EEE infection, children under age 15 and adults over age 50 have the greatest risk for contracting the severe disease. West Nile virus (WNV) West Nile virus (WNV) is also a mosquito-borne infection that can cause illness and occasionally death. Symptoms of the WNV usually develop within 3 to 14 days after exposure; however, it may take up to three weeks for signs to appear in those with weakened immune systems. Many people who contract WNV do not experience any type of illness; an estimated 20 percent of people who become infected will develop mild symptoms including fever, headache, body aches, vomiting, diarrhea and possibly a skin rash or swollen lymph glands. The person’s health usually improves after several days, but they may feel tired, weak and generally unwell for weeks. Less than 1 percent of people infected will
develop severe symptoms that affect the central nervous system. These include headache, high fever, neck stiffness, muscle weakness, disorientation, tremors, convulsions, paralysis, coma, or inflammation of the brain (encephalitis) or of the membranes of the brain and spinal cord (meningitis). Most people will recover completely from WNV, even from a severe infection although in rare cases, death can occur. While people of all ages are at risk for WNV infection, adults age 50 and older and people with certain medical conditions such as cancer, diabetes, hypertension, kidney disease, and organ transplants are at the greatest risk of developing serious symptoms. Vaccine There is no commercially available human vaccine for either WNV or EEE. The best way to protect yourself is to keep mosquitoes from biting you. EEE and WNV vaccines are available for horses in consultation with a veterinarian. For more information on West Nile Virus (WNV) and Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE), please visit: www.health.ny.gov/diseases/west_nile_virus/ fact_sheet.htm www.health.ny.gov/diseases/communicable/eastern_equine_encephalitis/ fact_sheet.htm. The NYSDOH 2012 Mosquito Borne Illness Surveillance & Response Plan can be found at: http://www.health.ny.gov/ diseases/west_nile_virus/ docs/2012_mosquito_ borne_illness_surveillance_and_response_plan. pdf
Marie Barone Memorial Women’s Golf Tournament Celebrates Record Year
Members of the Marie Barone family (from left, daughter Kathy McMaster, sister JoAnn DeMarco, daughter Patty Hurtack, and niece Christine Yocum) present Brigetta Overcash (far right) a $13,000 check representing the record-setting proceeds from the 19th annual Marie Barone Memorial Women’s Golf Tournament which took place at South Hills Country Club on June 24.
Since 1995, more than $130,000 has been raised WCA Hospital by this annual tournament. For the third year in a row, The Marie Barone Meall of the proceeds from this morial Women’s Golf charity golf tournament Tournament Committee will grow the Marie Barone announced that their 19th Memorial Fund, an endowannual tournament, which ment fund at the WCA was held on June 24th at Foundation which will South Hills Country Club, be utilized to assist in the raised a record $13,000 in diagnosis, care, and treatsupport of local women’s ment of local female cancer cancer care at WCA Hospatients at WCA Hospital. pital. To make a gift to support “Thanks to a record num- the growth of the Marie ber of golfers, very generous Barone Memorial Fund, donors, and our first major please make checks payable sponsor (ALSTAR EMS), to: WCA Foundation, and we raised $3,000 more mail your tax-deductible than we ever have before,” gift to: P.O. Box 840, explains Patty Hurtack, Jamestown, New York daughter of the late Marie 14702-0840. If you have an Barone and Tournament interest in creating an enChair. “We are proud dowment fund of your own, that every dollar we raised please contact Karl Sisson, stays here and supports our WCA Director of Developcommunity hospital and ment, at (716) 664-8423 or the women who will battle karl.sisson@wcahospital. cancer.” org. Contributed Article
Return of the Morning Meltdown want to take a shower first, while another needs to eat breakfast first and another doesn’t want to speak to human beings for at least 15 minutes after waking. Some days, a household can run smoothly in the morning before school and everyone leaves the house relatively happy, dressed and fed. Then, the sun may By Dodi Kingsfield rise a minute later than the Star Contributing Writer day before or it’s Wednesday and not Tuesday and Sleeping in and quiet the house becomes a giant mornings are officially melting pot right before a over as soon as the school parent’s eyes. year begins. Alarms will For the most part, morngo off in several bedrooms ing meltdowns are unprethroughout the house, dictable and completely races down the stairs to the irrational, occurring at bathroom will occur and any time. Depending on the morning meltdowns the age of the child(ren) before school will return. involved, meltdowns may Whether a parent of one be completely hormone child or more, we all get driven, particularly for to experience the falling preadolescents or menstruapart of our household and ating girls. For others, lack our children as they wake of sleep or extreme hunger up early and get ready for can be a factor in creating their long day at school and a challenging morning. For remaining hours of the day. multiple children houseWhile every household has holds, the mere presence of their own routine, every another sibling is enough to child has their own as send a child into a morning well. One daughter may meltdown. As one mother
Every parent wishes their child left for school each morning with a happy face such as this, yet morning meltdowns are a harsh reminder of the stress in today’s school age children.
of two boys stated, “We just try to keep his brother away from him, or else the one brother will say something to the cranky one and it just makes things worse.” Fighting over things is another cause of meltdowns, which is often over “bathroom access or someone being “in my way,” taking one another’s
clothes or shoes without asking or simply looking at each other the wrong way. So what is a parent to do? As mothers, we often conduct crisis intervention and try to reason with the bickering or upset child, but this can also backfire. Unless there is the fear of bloodshed between siblings, it’s best to not get sucked
into the meltdown drama, which can be designed simply to gain additional attention from the parent. Younger children are not always capable of resolving the issues alone and may require parental involvement to de-escalate the situation. The type of situation may determine which parent best address
the meltdown or it may depend “on who has the most patience that day”. For others (as in hormonal teenage girls), Dad’s presence or any attempt by Dad to resolve the meltdown can result in a worse scenario. Creative problem solving, calm communication and persistence are all tools called upon to de-escalate the morning meltdowns when they occur. Staggering shower or waking times, leaving early on the bus or putting out clothes and packing lunch the night before are all ways to prevent anticipated morning meltdowns and maintaining peace on a school morning. Rest assured, morning meltdowns are not uncommon and it’s normal to experience them in a household of school age kids. They are a test to our sanity as parents and a gentle reminder that the school year has began once again. Let the meltdowns begin.
eVeRYone HaS a StoRY
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
caSac attends national Substance abuse prevention conference Center, featured a number of prominent experts in the field of substance abuse prevention research, such Prevention and health as social change expert advocates from around Pennie Foster-Fishman, a the country and locally professor in the Departfrom Chautauqua Alcohol- ment of Psychology and a ism & Substance Abuse Senior Outreach Fellow in Council (CASAC) joined University Outreach and more than 1,700 substance Engagement at Michigan abuse prevention specialState University in East ists from across the country Lansing, Mich.; and Pam for Community Anti-Drug Hyde, Administrator of Coalitions of America’s the Substance Abuse and (CADCA) 2013 Mid-Year Mental Health Services Training Institute in AusAdministration. The theme tin, Texas July 21-25. this year was “Big Ideas for CADCA’s Mid-Year Train- Social Change.” ing Institute is a unique The Western New York training opportunity Prevention Resource designed specifically for Center, one of six regional community-based subcenters throughout New stance abuse prevention York State, provided organizations. Attendees scholarships to coalition participated in a variety members and prevention of lecture and hands-on providers from Western sessions to expand their New York. The PRC colknowledge in prevention laborates with prevention science and improve their providers and community skills in implementing stakeholders in the developevidence-based strategies ment of new coalitions and to reduce drug and alcohol supports established comuse. This year’s Mid-Year, munity coalitions as they held at the Hilton Austin work to reduce the use and & The Austin Convention abuse of alcohol, tobacco, Contributed Article CASAC
and other drugs. This is accomplished by providing both technical assistance and training to coalition partners, while supporting partnerships between prevention providers, schools, and community groups. “We were fortunate to be able to spend a week with other similar organizations
use. With support from the United Way and Chautauqua Tapestry, CASAC has recently been working on local assessments to determine local conditions attributing to alcohol and other drug use by youth. A high priority for CASAC is initiating efforts to meet with concerned school and community members to determine next steps. If you are interested in community-based prevention efforts in your community contact CASAC at 664-3608 in Jamestown and 366-4623 in Dunkirk. Chautauqua Alcoholism & Substance Abuse Council (CASAC), a not-for-profit United Way Agency, has provided prevention educafrom across the country, drug use and its assocition services to the Chaulearning and honing our ated problems in Chautauqua County Commuskills so we can more eftauqua County.” There nity since 1974. CASAC’s fectively prevent drug and were courses on the latest mission is to build a safer, alcohol abuse,” says Julie information on emerging healthier community by Franco, Director of Prodrugs like bath salts and gram Services at CASAC. spice as well as strategies to effectively addressing “The event afforded an build community coalitions alcohol, other drugs and opportunity to return reen- to tackle prescription drug related high risk behaviors ergized with new strategies abuse, underage drinking, through advocacy, hope to tackle alcohol and other tobacco use and marijuana and awareness.
cassadaga Finalizes labor day Weekend events on Maple Avenue. Dan Thorp will take charge of JS Sipos the speaker system. The parade marshall this year The Labor Day weekend is John Runkle, past town will have much activity in of Stockton Supervisor. the village of Cassadaga. Mr. Runkle will be riding All are welcome to attend in an old World War II all events. Mayor LeeAnn Jeep driven by its owner Lazarony and Trustee Steve Lehnen. All those Mike Lehnen have been participating in the parade in charge of the planned should be at the line up no events, to make the time a later than 3:30 p.m. The good old-fashioned comparade will conclude at the munity event. Cassadaga Firehall parking lot on Mill Street. Trustee On Saturday August 31, Lehnen said he wants this a the grand parade will time for everyone to watch begin at 4 p.m. along the parade, and then stand Maple Avenue in the village. Line up, with Mayor around and visit with their neighbors and friends. FolLazarony in charge, will lowing the parade, Trustee be on Frisbee Road, and then the parade will travel Lehnen said that hot dogs and soda will be provided from that area towards by the community and the firehall. The speaker’s stand, using a flat bed truck available to all in the firehall parking lot. Trustee provided by Fredrickson Lehnen said that “Smokie” Builders Supply, will be Contributed Article
will be in charge of cooking the hot dogs. Cassadaga Lakes Association president Cindy Riggle said that the Lakes Association will also hold their annual events in conjunction with the parade. Ms. Riggle said that the annual Ducky Derby will be held at the lake outlet at the corner of Maple Avenue and Mill Street, and begin at 5:30 p.m. Ducks may be purchased just prior to the derby or from association members. There are many prizes to be awarded. On Sunday afternoon, the annual end of the summer boat parade will be held beginning at 3:30 p.m. and will conclude at the Cassadaga beach area. At 4 p.m., the annual Steel Band Concert will be held in the beach area. The Cassadaga American Legion #1280
Sons will hold their annual corn and sausage roast at the legion hall, and invite all to participate. As trustee Lehnen said, everyone is invited, and we want everyone to have a good time, a time to remember.
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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
RELIGION SECTION Keeping the Faith
Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church Fredonia fcfredonia.org
Dear Pastor, does God punish us when we fail? My dear friend, I’m so glad that you asked this question. I’m sure that many of our readers have wondered about God’s response to our failings. If you’re like me, you feel pretty bad when you perceive that you have failed or not done your best. We can experience feelings of regret and guilt and spend time going over our actions, wishing that we would have done it differently. While we may feel that we deserve to be struggling, what is God’s response to our failure? Does He add to our sorrow by
infl icting us with His disapproval and punishment? Absolutely not! The Bible is very clear that God’s love for us is greater than any human father’s love towards his children (Matthew 7:7-11). Even though a parent’s love does not compare to God’s love, we can use it as an example. I have three daughters. I love them greatly and would gladly give my life to better theirs. Yet, my children were not born fully mature. They didn’t come potty trained, they couldn’t communicate well, and they couldn’t even walk. They failed (and will fail) many times before
they actually mastered any of these areas. Would I have been a good and loving father if I punished my girls when they fell while trying to take their first steps? Absolutely not! I was excited that they were trying. My rejoicing was based on their trying, not their failure. After they fell, I would hug them and say, “Let’s try it again!” God sees our Christian walk as we see our own children’s growth. We will all experience failure and mistakes as we learn to walk as God desires, but please know that God is cheering us on – not scolding us for our mistakes! The
Bible clearly says that God is not holding our mistakes against us (2 Corinthians 5:19). He knew we would fail so He made a way, through Jesus Christ, to allow for Fri forgiveness. 1 John 1:9 tells us that when we sin, all we need to do is 9 a confess it to God and He is faith- Gra ful to forgive us and encourage us 9am Farm to keep going! So submit your mistakes and fail- 10 a ings to God and ask for forgive- Craf ness and direction so you can do 11am Firs better. Take this encouragement Hom and know that no matter what, HeJoe loves you. Chu
ten traveling tips for the elderly By Leonard J. Hansen Aging Care
Travel may be one of the greatest gifts you can give Mom or Dad. The trip may be to visit other family and, particularly, grandkids and great grandchildren. It may be an adventure to a destination, aboard a cruise ship or even a return to a home of long ago. You may accompany your parent; or, if he or she can maintain some independence, the trip may be solo. Either way, there are 10 important steps to take: 1. Research and Plan Ahead Whether you will travel together or your parent will be solo, planning, reserving and confirming must be accomplished sooner rather than later. When the destination is resolved with target dates, research airlines, Amtrak, buses, cruise lines. For air and land transportation, seek the most direct and shortest travel times. If there is a choice of three airlines, for example, enroll your parent in the no-cost frequent fl ier program for each. This should give you access to the lowest fares and possible benefits at the airport and aboard the fl ight, as well as for requesting special services. Know that once very common, most senior discount fares are history except for Southwest Airlines and Amtrak. To find other senior-special offers, go online to SmarterTravel.com. 2. Request and Reserve Special Services Request seat assignment in the rows designated for disabled travelers. And, importantly, request cost-free wheelchair service at every airport origination, connection and arrival location. If there is meal service aboard,
advise the reservation system of any dietary needs. If traveling alone, ensure your parent will have human assistance from the counter, through security, to the gate and then to aboard the aircraft. If staffed by an airline employee, there is no cost for wheelchair or assistance. If staffed by Red Cap-type personnel, you or your parent will be expected to tip for that assist. If you are traveling together, you can offer to handle the wheelchair. If you don’t make and confirm all of these requests at the time of reservation, the airline, train or bus line has no obligation to make them available on check-in or while en route. 3. Prepare Documentation A government passport is accepted as the highest level of identification by federal TSA security officers. If you or your parent do not already have a passport, consider applying for such months prior to your travel. Your local post office will have the application forms; or you can go online to access the information and forms. Official photographs are available at AAA offices and at many large drug and department stores. Personal photos are not acceptable. Two copies of the photograph must be sent with your application. Request copies of prescriptions and/or statements of medical conditions from each physician and medical treatment center. Make at least four photocopy sets of the passport, driver’s license, Medicare and insurance cards, travel tickets and itinerary, boarding pass (if secured in advance online), plus any physician prescriptions and/or statements. One complete set is placed in your parent’s hand-carry bag, another in his or her roll-aboard luggage. One set is forwarded to family at the
arrival destination, and one is left at home. Provide a telephone calling card so that he or she can maintain contact. An alternative is to provide a cell phone, perhaps one with a predetermined number of minutes. Program in your telephone number as the first emergency number. 4. Be Practical When Packing Pack light. For a person traveling with at least some limitation, aim to pack everything necessary in a roll-aboard suitcase plus a medium-size over-theshoulder carry-on. Do not check the roll-aboard as luggage, as in-cabin fl ight staff will gladly stash it in the overhead rack. Such will save a lot of time at the final destination airport. All prescription and overthe-counter medications should be placed in a one quart zip-lock freezer bag, including also copies of any prescriptions and/or physician statements in the handcarry bag. Do not place the pill combinations separately into a separate plastic box as “the next combined dosage.” Such will never get through security. Enclose also any medical appliances such as extra braces or first-aid needs. If Mom or Dad is toting gifts to relatives, do not wrap them. Place the items in the roll-aboard luggage. If your parent is traveling alone, before you close up her or his carry-aboard bag, prepare and slip in at the top a note stating “I love you” and “I delight in your new adventure.” 5. Think about Safety, Security and Comfort There are thieves everywhere and, particularly, in high-traffic travel centers. Don’t give the scalawags any opportunity to steal from your parent.
the implanted steel and make sure the senior has that documentation with them. Oftentimes, personnel will ask the elder to step aside and perform a wand screening, rather than passing through the sensors. If your parent is in a wheelchair, security will use a wand while he or she is seated. Dress your parent in easilyremoved (but safe) walking shoes. Security will probably want them removed. Present, if pertinent, any physician statement regarding your Mom or Dad’s medical condition or limitation. Before traveling, explain to Mom or Dad that the security process is vital to her or his safety. 8. Consider Destination and Travel Options KeePinG elDerly safe The world of travel is open to just about everyone, even While travelinG those elderly parents receiving care. Start a discussion 6. Arrange Medication with Mom or Dad to learn Management her or his travel wishes. Most mature adults take five Determine if your parent can or more medications once travel solo, or if you want or or even several times a day. need to share in the advenThe transportation staff ture. Start with the mission has no obligation regarding of fulfi lling a parent’s dream; the medical dosing of your don’t just go online to find parent. But you can ask in cheap air tickets. advance that at a specified time (stated in local time), the 9. Consider Tours and Cruises staff remind Mom or Dad to take the medication. The There are thousands of tour alternative is to provide your and cruise possibilities. Tours parent with an alarm watch. and cruises offer a unique service, in that they are to7. Plan for Security tally planned, operated and Checkpoints staffed to deliver the promIf Mom or Dad is in a wheel- ised program and destination chair at transportation cendiscovery. Several tours opters, access to and through erators, including Accessible TSA (transportation security Journeys and Flying Wheels, administration) security may specialize in “accessible lifeactually be quicker than style vacations,” which cater through the long line of other to those with special needs travelers. and disabilities. Brief your parent (or state to Cruise and tour accomthe TSA, if you are traveling modations are priced on a together) about any mediper-person basis based on cal condition that would set double-occupancy. Thereoff alarms, such as surgical fore, if choosing a tour or hip and knee implants. To cruise, travel with your Mom avoid unwanted delays, get a or Dad to provide caregiving physician’s statement about Mom should not carry a purse but, instead a money belt worn under a blouse or a neat Passage Wallet hidden under her coat by a neck cord. Dad should not carry a wallet in his back pocket but, instead, the same Passage Wallet from the neck cord or as a hidden wallet tucked into his pants and secured by a cord to his belt. Advise Mom or Dad, if traveling alone, always to keep their carry-on between their feet when standing, or with the shoulder strap looped around the leg of a chair when seated. For comfort, consider the purchase of a travel pillow, a c-shaped balloon that supports the neck and head when resting aboard transportation.
Suns OUT… WHYaren’t
assistance while in the room and during non-programmed7 p times. A cruise or tour may Bea be the ultimate escape and Mai very civilized adventure. Sat 10. Ensure Those at The 9a Destination are PreFarm pared 10am If your parent is flying solo Craf to visit other family, schedule a telephone conference with your relatives to go over the caregiving support your elder needs. Advise of your approach in assisting Mom or Dad, so that they do not assume to take the domineering and dictating role. Advise of your parent’s favorite foods and activities so that they Ris can try to be accommodating during the visit, making it Fre all the more “like home” for Ban Mom or Dad. And, impor- She tantly, advise of the medical Pol and medication regimen Da that must be followed. Also Ch make sure that they have all important legal documents No with them should an emer- Infi gency arise (for example, if Cu you are listed as their agent NY for the Advance Directive, Th be certain this information is Da with them should something Th happen). che On the day of travel, arTh rive at the airport or other lead transportation two hours early, to visit with your par- Tem ent without pressure, share Ch a meal or snack, review the Mo travel plan and itinerary Gra and, importantly, to use the Fre wheelchair-capable restroom She shortly before heading to the gate. The latter should re- Elk duce the need for your parentPor to access the small restroom Ru during travel. Litt In Summary Travel with Mom or Dad. You may find it to be one of the best experiences of your life. Yes, you continue to be a caregiver, but your travel and destination will probably prove to be an escape, a freedom because of the new setting, environment and opportunity. Travel safely and well.
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FRedonia FaRM FeStiVal
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
schedule of events Friday
4 p.m. - 6 p.m.
11 a.m. - dusk
1 p.m. - 5 p.m.
2 p.m. - 6 p.m.
12 p.m. -4 p.m.
1 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Children’s Pet Show By the “Sirius Dog School”
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.
First United Methodist church Homemade pies and sloppy Joes Church St. Sparky’s House Of Safety Fredonia Fire Department Church St
The Monkey Organ Grinders Roving Power Wheel Obstacle Course By The Masonic Lodge Identiﬁcation Program Day St Masonic Lodge Safety Identiﬁcation Program Day St.
Cracker Jack Farms Stage Coach 2 p.m. Rides Info Booth on Main St.
Pie and Cookie judging Gazebo
Rustic Ramblers Gazebo
Ion Sky Main Stage
Hula hoop contest Gazebo
Creek Bend Band Gazebo
Children’s Tractor Pull Church St.
Mutt Minster Sirius Dog School
Pie eating contest Gazebo Terry Buchwald Main Stage
Grand Parade Temple St
Hit N Run Main Stage
Antique Car Show Church St
Sunday 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Farmers Market
10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Craft, Artist and Food Vendors
12 p.m. - 4 p.m.
Cracker Jack Farms Stage Coach Rides Info Booth on Main St.
Pie and Cookie Auction Gazebo
Beatle Mania Now Main Stage
Saturday 9 a.m. - dusk
Farmers Market 10am-dusk Craft, Artist and Food Vendors
2013 farm festival Parade line up Risley Street Fredonia Farm Festival Banner Wiggle Room Sheridan Fire Dept. Politicians Danza Chadwick Bay Buccaneers Norman Yonkers Infinity Cub Scouts/Boy Scouts NY Majestic Team The Hot-Shot Dance Team Dazzler’s Dance Team The Hot-Shot Level 1 cheerleaders The Hot-Shot Tot Cheerleaders Temple Street Chautauqua County Mounted Div. Grand Marshall Fredonia Fire Dept. Sheridan Fire Dept. Trucks Elks Club Flag Portland Bicentennial Rubbermade Brigade Little Learners Family
audubon’s Monarch Butterﬂy Festival: Something for everyone ately known at Audubon as “Monarch Mama,” has Audubon Center and Sanctuary been leading other volunteers in raising monarchs throughout the summer Whatever your interest – for this annual event. The watching beautiful butter- results of their efforts will fl ies on wildflowers, taking be on view in the Nature your picture as a giant but- Center auditorium that terfly or caterpillar, enterwill be fi lled with wildflowtaining the kids with great ers and monarchs in every crafts, enjoying yummy stage of their life cycle, taste treats and more – from tiny eggs through the there will be something for caterpillar, chrysalis, and you at the Audubon Center beautiful butterfl ies. One & Sanctuary’s Monarch corner will have volunteers Butterfly Festival. bringing butterfl ies for From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on people to hold. August 31, the Saturday Visitors can watch experts of Labor Day Weekend, tag the butterfl ies with Audubon will celebrate this stickers and ask questions beautiful creature that is about raising them, growexperiencing serious popu- ing milkweed (the only food lation decline. of monarch caterpillars), As she does every year, planting a butterfly garden, Barbara Case, affectionand establishing a monarch Contributed Article
Affectionately known at the Jamestown Audubon Center & Sanctuary as “Monarch Mama,” Barbara Case is shown here tagging a butterﬂy for release at last year’s Monarch Butterﬂy Festival. This year’s celebration will be on the Saturday of Labor Day Weekend, August 31.
way station to help these beautiful travelers. At 4 p.m. the tagged butterfl ies will be released to fly to Mexico, where their
tags will help scientists track the migration of this rapidly dwindling species. More festival fun includes tours of Audubon’s but-
terfly garden, a plant sale aimed at producing more milkweed, shopping at the Nature Store, exhibits of live fish, reptiles, and amphibians, and, outdoors, viewing Liberty, Audubon’s resident bald eagle, as well as the Ted Grisez arboretum and additional gardens. A tee-shirt sale will have monarch butterfly tees for adults and kids, with others featuring turtles, frogs and different animals. Some kids t-shirts will come with insect collecting jars. Admission is $7, $5 for Friends of the Nature Center; two and under are free. The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62
between Jamestown, New York, and Warren, Pennsylvania. This event is made possible by the dedication of volunteers, several of whom are registered with RSVP, the Retired Senior Volunteer Program. Festival sponsors are Herbs R 4 U, Phoenix Metal, United Refi ning, Wegmans, Frewsburger Pizza Shop, King’s Heating and Sheet Metal, and Lena’s Pizza. All proceeds benefit Audubon’s environmental education programs. For details of the Monarch Festival call (716) 569-2345 or click on the program listing at http://jamestownaudubon.org/.
BacK to ScHool
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
eight Ways to Help children improve their Homework Habits
If your child is spending an inordinate amount of time on homework, or if your child cannot do the homeHelping children with work independently for their homework requires the most part, contact the more than an understand- teacher for a conference. It ing of the subject matter. needs to be determined if Many adults are capable of your child is not learning, juggling distractions while needs extra help, or is overstill meeting the demands tired,” says Patricia Miller, of their commitments and remedial math teacher for responsibilities, children grades 1-6 at Forestville are likely less capable. Central School District. To help children succeed Miller offers parents some throughout the school year, tips to help children of all it’s important for parents ages develop skills that to nurture positive study will help them reach their habits and organizational academic goals: skills, and provide their Give them space – Crechildren with an environate a dedicated space for ment that fosters concenhomework and study. This tration. underscores the importance “Homework should be a of homework to children. review of the day’s lesson. If you don’t have room for By Erica Yunghans
Star Contributing Writer
a homework desk, consider keeping all homework and study tools in a bin or box that children can take out and use every day. Keep all essentials in one place to help avoid time wasted looking for the dictionary, ruler, calculator or other tool. Create a routine – each child has their own homework best time. Some work best right after they get off the bus. Most children need a break first: snack or playtime, allowing your child to select the time is critical. Hold them to it. If it isn’t working, then together, change the plan. On days when your children don’t have any homework, spend at least a little time going over
current lessons. Making a daily commitment will help reinforce lessons already learned and will also help establish a known routine wherein children expect to do some schoolwork every day. Show an interest – expand upon what your children are learning with a trip to the library, watching a television or fi lm, or by sharing personal or family experiences. A little praise goes a long way – praise for getting started, praise for staying on task, praise for neatness, praise for effort, praise for completion, and praise for packing it up. Stressing perseverance and effort in a task helps children work longer and harder, because
they recognize their success is based on how hard they work. Read together – shared reading should take place every night, either with the child reading aloud, the parent reading aloud, or taking turns. Play by number – math facts should be practiced every night, whatever the child is working on in school. That will be one of the best ways to keep your child on top of skills, as well as a daily assessment of those skills. In addition to the tips offered by Miller, parents can also help hone their children’s work habits by incorporating the following:
Map out assignments – Help children plot homework on a schedule so they have simple reminders of daily, weekly or long-term assignments. Include other engagements like sports or music lessons to help kids have a clearer picture of their own schedules. This can help build time management skills. Lessons in planning and prioritizing – teach children to make lists of what they need to do each night in order of priority. As your child accomplishes each item, have him cross it off the list. For children who had difficulty staying on task, breaking large projects into smaller, more manageable tasks can help.
Strategies to Help Students Become a Better note-taker Teachers attempt to teach strategies for effective note taking including developing outlines or charts to group The easy breezy days of terminology together with summer are coming to a related ideas, or mnemonic close, and area families devices to help recall inforare preparing to go back mation but many students to school. Soon a common still struggle to maintain question at family dinner the essentials as they move tables will be: “What did through school. It can be you learn today?” confusing knowing just how much to write down A student’s success in without creating a novel or school is measured by the assignments completed and having notes so scant that tests he takes. The students they provide little informawho garner the best grades tion when it comes time to and do well in class are of- study. ten those who are effective Dr. Virginia Schaefer Horlisteners and note-takers. vath, President of the State University of New York It may not seem as such, but note-taking can almost at Fredonia recommends, “When you take notes, you be a lesson all its own. By Erica Yunghans
Star Contributing Writer
are engaged in listening carefully. You probably can’t – and shouldn’t – try to record every word the teacher is saying; instead, listen for the main points and the examples. Use bullet lists to make studying easier. The margins of your notebook can be useful when you’re reviewing: you can summarize (defi nition of an amphibian), comment (controversial position), or use a star to highlight an important concept.” The key concept to developing a method of notetaking that works best for you is to practice mindful listening. Our minds are often scattered and unruly, which is why the practice
of mindfulness can be so important. You have to be present in order to listen and take in what is being said. This helps students transfer what the teacher is saying into ideas that can be put down on paper. Students who are prone to “zoning out” may want to ask permission to use a voice recorder. This way if key elements of the lesson are missed, they can be played back. This method also helps students fi ll in gaps when taking or studying notes. Once listening skills have improved, students can go onto to other note-taking pointers. Sequencing material is
important, so notes should be dated and numbered. If references are made to chapters that correlate to the textbook, jot those down so they can strengthen the notes. Students should consider writing notes on one side of the page so that they can each be laid out side-byside. Students should develop their own method of abbreviations and symbols to cut down on the amount of writing needed. Notes needn’t be in full sentences; phrases are equally effective. If a teacher writes something on a chalkboard, puts text up on a projector or
repeats something several times, it should defi nitely be written down. There is a good chance that information will be on the test. Students may want to review note-taking strategies with one another. Maybe there is a successful method employed by one student that he or she can share with classmates. Rewriting or typing notes helps ingrain the information in the brain more than simply rereading it. Note-taking is an important, life-long, valuable skill students should make the effort to learn to ensure success in school and beyond.
ally as well as for administrators. As far as helping students adapt, Olson says that it is up to teachers to set the stage for students by creating a routine and learning environment for the kids, who, she says will then step up to the challenge. “This is a five year learning project…after (the kids) have had several years under their belt and they’ve closed some of those gaps, they will come to 7th grade with the skills they need.” According to the group, students who do poorly on the tests will still be required to be enrolled in AIS (academic intervention services). However, Olson says the district uses multiple measures to assess kids, explaining that students are monitored throughout the year, with those learning
necessary skills and having the option to drop added instruction. To assist students and parents, Spitzer says the state will provide a data portal to track progress including homework requirements and performance scores. To further assist parents, the state has created “Parents Backpack Guide to Common Core Standards to provide resources to support
children’s learning (see http://www.engageny.org/ parent-and-family-resources). In addition, for a better sense of what the common core looks like in action in classrooms, parents may view the video entitled “Teaching is the Core” at: http://www.engageny.org/ resource/teeaching-is-thecore.
CurriCuluM ChanGes, ContinueD froM PG 1 they have no way to evaluate correlations between the way questions are worded and any difficulty children might encounter. To more fairly evaluate individual student progress, Olson said the state is using what is called “gross scores” to determine how much students have grown in their understanding of a subject matter over the year, regardless of their test score. The new curriculum, she adds, emphasizes critical thinking skills, with less emphasis on rote memorization. “Students will be required to show additional steps in problem solving skills,” she adds. “That is the level of rigor that has increased to go with college and career readiness.” It’s what she describes as academic scaffolding - students
in grades 3-8 will possess the necessary skills for entry into 9th grade, to prevent remediation in college. In terms of instruction, Spitzer says students will be spending more time on a few important subjects, whereas in the past, teachers were required to cover a myriad of subject areas in a shorter amount of time. Olson says that means the additional time is spent in a less-structured format where students work in groups, or with project based activities. For instance, in math, she states, “so instead of the teacher saying this is how you do it and practicing it five times, teachers will provide the concept and solution, and ask students to work backwards, or apply it to a real world situation.”
“It’s creating those critical thinking skills which they can transfer outside the classroom.” Josh Liddell, principal of Chautauqua Lake Secondary School says another characteristic of core standard is that it is crosscurriculum. “For example, we have an ELA teacher who has been working during the summer with a social studies teacher and a reading teacher to cover a specific book in the common core standard for that grade level. They are all working together on the same text, so the kids are going to be getting material that is truly across the curriculum, which is really a positive thing.” Liddell adds that it will be a major shift for teachers in what they do instruction-
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 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. 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
Lakewood Farmers Market
Every Tuesday: 2-6 p.m. 140 Chautauqua Ave., Lakewood, NY www.lakewood,ny.com 716-763-8557
duce, ethnic foods, antiques, collectibles, 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, rotating tours. Downtown Sherman www.fentonhistorycenter.org 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 716-664-6256 Every Saturday through the end of Aug. Fresh baked good, fresh seasonal pro-
Friday, August 23 Jammin’ in the Vines IV
5 p.m. Willow Creek Winery, 2627 Chapin Rd., Silver Creek www.willowcreekwines.net 716-934-9463
Big City Concert Series- Mosaic foundaiton 7-9 p.m. Jamestown Savings Bank Arena, 7-9 p.m. www.jamestownarena.com
An Evening with KC & The Sunshine Band and The Village People 8:15 p.m. The Amphitheater, Chautauqua Institution www.chqtickets.com 716-357-6520
Saturday, August 24
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
Ghost Tours at the Lighthouse
The Bayou Boys – CCR Tribute –BBP Concert Series
Wednesday, August 28
1-4 p.m. 21 Brix Winery, 6654 West Main St., Portland www.21brix.com 716-792-2749
Ghost Tours at the Lighthouse
1 a.m. Dunkirk Lighthouse, 1 Lighthouse Dr. Dunkirk www.dunkirklighthouse.com 716-366-5050
Monday, August 26 History Detective Archaeology Summer Camp 1-4 p.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St., Jamestown www.fentonhistory.com 716-664-6256
Chamber Music Concert – Amphion String Quartet 4-5 p.m.
8th Annual Celtic Festival and Gathering of the Chautauqua Institution- Lenna Hall, 1 Massey Ave., Chautauqua Clans 9 a.m.- 10 p.m. www.96thhighlanders.com 716-753-0525
7 p.m. Reservations – 716-763-2266 Barcelona Harbor www.evergreen-outﬁtters.com
8th Annual Celtic Festival and Gathering of the The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point Bemusbaypops.com Clans 6-10 p.m. Lakeside Park, Route 394, Mayville www.96thhighlanders.com 716-753-0525
6:30 – 8:30 p.m. City Pier Park, 168 Central Ave., Dunkirk Every Thursday through August 29 www.visitdunkirk.com 716- 366-0452
1 a.m. Dunkirk Lighthouse, 1 Lighthouse Dr. Dunkirk www.dunkirklighthouse.com 716-366-5050
9:30-11:30 p.m. Lily Dale Assembly, 5 Melrose Dr., Lily Dale www.lilydaleassembly.com 7`16-595-8721
Thursday, August 29 Pops Brewfest – Craft Beer Festival with Sean Patrick McGraw 6 p.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000
Entertainment in the Park Summer Concert Series 6:30- 8:30 p.m. Country Royalty Mayville Lakeside Park, S. Erie St., Route 394 716-753-3113
Walking Tours of Jamestown
12:45 – 2:45 p.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington Street, Jamestown www.fentonhistorycenter.org 716-664-6256
Jammin’ in the Vines IV
2 p.m. Willow Creek Winery, 2627 Chapin Rd., Silver Creek www.willowcreekwines.net 716-934-9463
Live Music – The Heliotropes – Southern Tier Brewing
5:30 p.m. Southern Tier Brewing, 2972 Stoneman Circle, Lakewood www.southerntierbrewing.com 716-763-5479
Dine in the Vines
Liberty Vineyards and Winery, 2861 Route 20, Sheridan www.libertyvineyardsandwinery.com 716-672=4520
State Line Speedway, 4150 Kortwright Rd. Jamestown www.stateline-speedway.com 716-664-2326
Ghost Tours at the Lighthouse
1 a.m. Dunkirk Lighthouse, 1 Lighthouse Dr. Dunkirk www.dunkirklighthouse.com 716-366-5050
The Hitmen – BBP Concert Series
8 p.m. The Floating Stage, 61 Lakeside Dr., Bemus Point www.bemusbaypops.com 716-386-7000
An Evening with Amy Grant
8:15 p.m. The Amphitheater, Chautauqua Institution, www.chqtickets.com 716-357-6520
Sunday, August 25 DoBass Tournament
6 a.m. Long Point State Park Launch, 4459 Route 430, Bemus Point www.dobass.com
Dunkirk Cinemas Corp 10520 Bennett Road Dunkirk, NY 14048 (716) 366-2410 Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG-13) 1:15 p.m., 4 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. 2 Guns (R) 12 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:45 p.m. Despicable Me 2 (PG) 12 p.m. Elysium (R) 12 p.m., 2:20 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:55 p.m. Kiss-Ass 2 (R) 12 p.m., 2:20 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:55 p.m., Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (PG) 7 p.m. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters in 3D (PG) 2:20 p.m. Planes (PG) 2:30 p.m., 7 p.m. Planes in 3D (PG) 12:15 p.m., 4:45 p.m. The Conjuring (R) 6:50 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:50 p.m.
The Smurfs 2 (PG-13) 2:10 p.m., 4:30 p.m. The Wolverine in 3D (PG-13) 9:15 p.m., 11:59 p.m. We’re The Millers (R) 12 p.m., 2:20 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:50 p.m. Dipson Chautauqua Mall I & II 500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood, NY 14750 716-753-1888 Paranoia (PG-13) 9 p.m. Planes (PG) 2 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:40 p.m. 9 p.m. Despicable Me 2 (PG) 2 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:40 p.m. Dipson Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Avenue. W. Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-763-3531 Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 6:50 p.m., 9:35 p.m. The World’s End (R) 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:35 p.m. You’re Next (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Elysium (R)
1:25 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Jobs (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 9:15 p.m. Kick-Ass 2 (R) 1:35 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 1 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Paranoia (PG-13) 3:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (PG) 4 p.m., 6:40 p.m. We’re The Millers (R) 1:45 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Dipson Warren Mall Cinemas 1666 Market Street Extension, Warren, PA 16365 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:10 p.m. Kiss-Ass 2 (R) 2 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:20 p.m. Paranoia (PG-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:10 p.m. We’re The Millers (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:30 p.m.
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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
Teacher Attends Mickelson ExxonMobil Teachers Academy Contributed Article Jamestown Public Schools
Ring Elementary School third grade teacher, Kim Austin, recently returned from the Mickelson ExxonMobil Teachers Academy in Jersey City. Ms. Austin was chosen, from a highly selective process, to attend the all-expenses paid Academy along with two hundred, third through fifth grade teachers from across the country. During the six-day Academy, teachers participated in hands-on learning activities revolving around the Common Core Math Standards and the Next Generation Science Standards. The Academy also provided speakers including Barbara Morgan (teacher-astronaut), Cathy Seeley (mathematics educator, speaker, and writer) and Dr. Calvin Mackie (award winning mentor, writer and motivational speaker). ExxonMobil engineers met with teachers to talk about their profession, education, and what encouraged them to pursue a career in the math and science field. The Academy offered the opportunity to earn three master credit hours
at no cost to participants, a yearlong membership and free access to National Science Teachers Association (NSTA), a one-year subscription to Children and Science Magazine, and free books and materials to go along with instruction.
“This was a wonderful experience, and I am so glad that I had a chance to participate,” said Ms. Austin. “Instructors engaged us in inquiry-based learning activities and modeled instructional techniques that can be easily incorporated into the classroom.
Registration, Advisement Slated At JCC Contributed Article JCC
Sessions will be held August 22 and 23 at Jamestown Community College for incoming students who have not already participated in advisement and registration for fall semester classes. JCC’s fall semester begins August 26. Individuals who have been accepted for admission to JCC as new full-time stu-
dents but are unable to attend a prescheduled morning session on August 22 may still register for classes from 1 and 7 p.m. on August 22 and from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on August 23on JCC’s Jamestown Campus. Similar sessions will be held on the Cattaraugus County Campus from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. on August 22 and from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on August 23 in College Center. A group advisement/ registration session will be
students and community members. People trying out should memorize a song to sing and bring the sheet Auditions will be held music and should also wear August 28 and 29 for comfortable clothing for Jamestown Community learning a dance routine. College’s production of The musical will be diAnything Goes, which will rected by Robert Schlick be performed in the fall. with technical direction by The auditions, which begin Steven Gustafson. Rehearsat 7 p.m. in Scharmann als begin in September and Theatre, are open to performances are set for JCC
ment for teachers. The Mickelson ExxonMobil Teachers Academy is designed to: deepen understanding of mathematics and science content, build expertise in facilitating student learning through problem solving and inquiry, demonstrate the interconnections between mathematics and science, provide an understanding of how children learn and how to translate that
knowledge to classroom instruction, increase knowledge and use of instructional resources to support student learning and encourage school teams to network with other professionals in mathematics and science education. Third through fifth grade teachers can apply to next year’s Academy by going to http://sendmyteacher.com. The deadline is October 13, 2013.
Wee College Held At JCC
held at the North County Center in Dunkirk on August 22 beginning at 8 a.m. Walk-in registration will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. on August 22 and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on August 23. Additional information can be obtained by calling the Counseling and Career Development Center on the Jamestown Campus, 338.1065, or the Counseling and Career Planning Center on the Cattaraugus County Campus, 376.7520.
Anything Goes Auditions August 28, 29 Contributed Article
Two of the nation’s leading teacher-training organizations, Math Solutions Professional Development, founded by Marilyn Burns, and the NSTA designed the curriculum, provided instructors and managed the daily ctivities and logistics of the academy.” Pro Golfer Phil Mickelson and his wife, Amy, founded the Academy by working with ExxonMobil to create a special learning environ-
selected dates in November. Anything Goes, a favorite on Broadway, features music and lyrics by Cole Porter including “You’re the Top,” “It’s De-Lovely,” “Friendship,” “I Get a Kick Out of You,” “Blow Gabriel, Blow,” “All Through the Night,” and “Anything Goes.” For more information, call 338-1153.
Tyler Maloney, Carson Crawford (in background), and Cole Joly collaborate on a physics project as part of the Wee College program offered at Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown Campus this summer. Designed for six- and seven-year-olds, the program covered topics in science and mathematics in half-day sessions coordinated by JCC’s Center for Continuing Education. (Photo: JCC)
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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
the price is Right at Gentleman Jack’s By Erica Yunghans Star Contributing Writer
Gentleman Jack’s East Main Liquors in Fredonia is located at 19 East Main Street in Fredonia featuring a wide assortment of locally produced wines as well as popular name brand liquors and wine. Photo by Steven Yunghans
For a town that once boasted a spot in the Guinness Book of World Records for the number of bars it had, there aren’t very many liquor stores. Gentleman Jack’s East Main Liquors at 19 East Main Street in Fredonia is one of those stores and will be celebrating a grand opening under new ownership and management at the end of August. Co-owners Tracy and James Schulenberg decided to buy the store and the building after it had been on the market some time. “It’s been for sale and it sounded like it would be fun, interesting,” Tracy said. “The price (of the building) just kept going down, lower and lower,” James added. Gentleman Jack’s is also the neighborhood liquor store, fitting right into the character of the block of businesses on East Main. “We live right down the street,” Tracy said. “It’s real close to home and it sounded like something we would enjoy doing.” The space was previously known as Heenan’s East Main Liquors before the Schulenburgs bought the building including the storefront. The new owners replenished the store’s stock, which proved to be a worth-while effort, giving them the chance to customize what they have for
sale based on input from customers. “We do a lot of requests.” Tracy said. “If somebody can’t find something we’ll fi nd it.” she added. “That’s why we waited so long to do a grand opening because (the store) was empty and it takes a while to build up the inventory.” “Half our store is from requests,” James added. A number of the customers who have come in to the store have been from the surrounding region, the Schulenbergs said. Customers have come from Cassadaga, South Dayton, and elsewhere to fi nd what they were looking for. Gentleman Jack’s also features a wide variety of wines from most of the wineries in the region. “Nearly one whole wall of the store is from wineries around here,” James said. Gentleman Jack’s East Main Liquors store hours are 9 a.m., until 10 p.m., Monday through Saturday and noon until 6 p.m., on Sunday. Their grand opening celebration, which will feature 10 percent off a customer’s entire purchase and free wine tasting, will be Thursday, Aug. 29 through Sunday, Sept. 1.
Featuring a wide variety of locally produced wines and popular brand names of spirits, Gentleman Jack’s East Main Liquors in Fredonia is open for business and gearing up for a Grand Opening Celebration at the end of August. Photo by Steven Yunghans
Gentleman Jack's Inc. E A S T
M A I N
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1 9 E a st M ain Street , Fredonia , N Y 140 63
672- 8 07 1
Grand Opening Und e r N e w O w n e r s hip 10% Off Total Purchase ‘Everyday Low Prices’ Free Wine Tasting 8/29 - 9/1
coMMunitY neWS 13
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
faCeBooK PaGe, ContinueD froM PG 1
Koch’s Brewery was a staple of the Dunkirk community for most of the 20th century. Many members of the Facebook page remember businesses like this with photos and stories.
area. Throughout the latter part of 20th century, when the majority of the group’s members were growing up, business and production was a booming part of the Dunkirk/Fredonia
economy (and still remains that way today). Although the face of the area has changed, the heart is the same. “It was a great way for people to reminisce about
the way things were when we were growing up,” said Szach, who now resides in Richmond, Virginia. After graduating from Dunkirk High School in the 1980s, Szach went to SUNY
Buffalo and left the area shortly after. “But, I still come back yearly to visit,” he said, stating that the fourth of July was the best time to return to the north county and see old friends. One of the key parts of the page that helped to influence its rapid growth was ‘Remember When…’ series that a number of members took part in. “Basically, people either found old pictures or articles and posted them, asking if anyone remembered them,” said Szach. “Or they just said, ‘hey, do you remember…’ A lot of conversations were started that really played a part in the page growing bigger.” Another key part has been, needless to say, the food posts. Frequent images of local pizzerias and the former Koch’s brewery can be found on the Facebook page, along with stories that often begin with, “remember that one time...?”. Szach, while one of the
two administrators for the page, is not one of its more frequent posters. That honor would most likely go to Tim Donnelly, a former resident who grew up in 50s and 60s Dunkirk. “I’ve been on the Facebook page for about a year or two, and I very much enjoy it,” said Donnelly. “I started collecting old photos of Dunkirk about ten years ago. So much of Dunkirk changed with Urban Renewal that when I got out of the Navy, much of the town I’d left behind was gone, so I started looking for pictures from my youth.” Donnelly noticed that he was not the only one who found enjoyment in looking at old pictures of the area and reminiscing about his childhood. “The photos I post seem to bring life to the webpage,” said Donnelly. “I add a few pictures every few days, and I see others bringing out their old pictures as
well, then discussing their memories with each other. I’ve found dozens of old friends and neighbors on there.” For the Future Going forward, Szach looks to keep things moving as they have been. “It’s been pretty great, actually,” he said. “I do monitor the page, just to make sure that nothing inappropriate or out of context is being put up, but for the most part people have been great about it. They keep it focused on being a place that people can go to and fi nd old friends, reminisce and laugh about what things were like when they were kids.” To check out the page- or join the open group- go to www.facebook.com/ groups/261724590508818, or just search for ‘I grew up in Dunkirk/FredoniaNY’ on facebook.
prendergast promotes library card Sign-up Month Contributed Article Prendergast Library
September is national Library Card Sign-Up Month, and Prendergast Library is encouraging area residents to be sure a library card is in their wallet. “A library card is a ticket to
opportunity,” said Library Director Tina Scott. Honorary chair of this year’s Library Card SignUp Month is Luol Deng, two-time NBA all-star of the Chicago Bulls. The event coincides with the opening of the new school year and reminds parents that libraries sup-
port academic achievement. “The most important school supply of all is a library card,” Ms. Scott said. According to the director, studies show that children who are read to at home and use a library perform better in school and are more likely to rely on
library program Marks end of Summer Reading show full of comedy and audience participation. Prendergast Library “Our show includes a live rabbit named Trixie, a large Prendergast Library will unicycle, a giant balloon, wrap up its Summer Readand juggling,” they said. ing Challenge at 2 p.m. The entertainers are brothSaturday, Sept. 7, in the ers. Danny, the cowboy in Fireplace Room with a performance by entertainers the show, is a junior at the Charlie and Checkers and a University at Buffalo, where he is studying medicine. He drawing for prizes. is also a volunteer firefighter The event is free and open and certified EMT. Joey, to the public. the clown, is a high school The deadline for Summer junior. When they were very Reading challenge entries young, they joined their fais 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 31. ther in magic performances Grand prizes to be awarded and later developed their are two bicycles for chiljuggling and unicycle skills. dren, provided through the “We created the characters generosity of Jamestown Charlie and Checkers to Cycle Shop, and a Kindle provide unique entertainFire HD for both teens and ment for people of all ages adults. to enjoy. We believe evAccording to the guest artery child should have the ists, they perform a highly chance to experience one of interactive magic variety our shows. We know it will Contributed Article
inspire them and spark their creativity,” they said. More information and pictures of the entertainers are available on their website at http://www.charlieandcheckers.com/. “A lively program that is exciting and fun for everyone attending will be the perfect way to acknowledge the tremendous success of our summer reading program this year,” according to Family Literacy Librarian Tamara McIntyre. Two weeks before the end of the Summer Reading Challenge, she said 775 children had already registered and recorded 2,732 hours of reading. Participants also included 60 teens, who reported reading 646 books, and 72 adults, who had logged 413 books.
libraries later for lifetime learning. At Prendergast Library, children 13 and under need a parent or legal guardian to accompany them to fi ll out and sign their library card application and provide proof of address. Free library cards are also available at the Circulation Desk to adults who present one form of identification with current address. For out-of-state residents, cards cost $10 a year.
All patrons, including children, are now required to have a current library card in order to access the Internet. Besides books, Prendergast Library has downloadable audio books, audio books on CD, music CDs, eBooks, and puzzles for children to borrow, plus computers with educational games for them to use while visiting the library. Fall story times will begin in September, and online homework help is also
available. “Family Literacy is a focus for us, and we have many early childhood materials and services as well as resources for parents to help their children learn to read,” Ms. Scott said. Prendergast Library is located at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown. For more information about getting a library card, visit the library, call 484-7135, or go to the library’s Web site at www. prendergastlibrary.org.
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Representatives from the Chautauqua County Humane Society pose with Adriel Gestwicki and her dog Rudy Huckleberry at ‘Bark In The Park Night’ at Diethrick Park in Jamestown on Friday. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)
Fans take in the action with their pooch at ‘Bark In The Park Night’ at Diethrick Park in Jamestown on Friday. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)
Chautauqua County Humane Society Edwin Rodriguez, Jr. said. “We’re really happy that Purina, a local company, is Nearly everyone associates dogs willing to sponsor this event. It’s with baseball, but they’re usually nice that we can come into the of the ‘hot’ variety. Friday at Di- stadium and get more exposure. ethrick Park in Jamestown, doz“The shelter is self-supported,” ens of four-legged furry canines Rodriguez added. “We don’t get were in the stands to take in the any type of government funding New York-Penn League action whatsoever. All of our money with their owners for the ‘Bark In comes from fundraising so every The Park’ event. opportunity we get helps.” The event was sponsored by NesThere were dogs of all shapes tle Purina, who provided a gift and sizes getting to know each pack to every fan that brought other in the concourse before the their pooch to the game against game. A lot of the players stopped the State College Spikes. There to say hello, perhaps missing their was a recommended donation of own pets back home. An on-field $5 per dog with all the proceeds parade in the third inning of the going to benefit the Chautauqua game allowed the dogs (and their County Humane Society. owners) to strut their stuff along “This is definitely something dif- the dirt behind home plate. ferent that we like to do,” Com“It’s always exciting when we munity Relations Director of the
have a chance to give back to the community,” Jammers Sales and Operations Manager John Pogorzelski said. “Partnering with Nestle Purina to raise funds for the Chautauqua County Humane Society is a great opportunity to showcase some of the partners we have here locally.” The Nestle Purina employees enjoyed a tent party in the stadium’s party zone down the fi rst base line prior to the game. The meal featured a delicious barbecue chicken dinner with many kinds of sides and beverage choices. The Chautauqua County Humane Society offers a variety of ways that people can help the organization that does so much good in the area. “If anyone wants to donate to the shelter you can go online
By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor
to spcapets.com,” Rodriguez added. “We have tons of different sponsorship programs. You can sponsor a kennel. You can sponsor a spay/neuter clinic. We also have our Walk For Paws, which is a two-mile leisurely walk at Chautauqua Institution in the fall. It’s a fun walk where you bring your dog and do some personal fundraising which all goes to the shelter. There are different opportunities to win higher prizes with the more money you raise just like any other charity walk. This one is a little bit unique because you can bring your pets.” Thanks go out to Nestle Purina for its continued sponsorship of ‘Bark In The Park’ as well as all those who brought their dogs to the stadium or donated to the Chautauqua County Humane Society.
Jammers Drop to tie atop Division By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor
With an impressive record of 36-23, the Jamestown Jammers are tied for the best record in the entire New York-Penn League. Unfortunately, the other team with a claim to that distinction — the State College Spikes — also resides in the Pinckney Division. While the Jammers have been fairly consistent whether they’re at Diethrick Park or on the road, the Spikes boast a staggering 22-7 mark at home while they’re just 14-16 on the road. Jamestown has won three in a row, but State College is currently riding a fivegame winning streak that has allowed them to keep pace. The Jammers welcomed the Spikes to Jamestown with a two-game division lead on Friday, but the Spikes shut down the Green and Purple’s offense to the tune of a 2-0 win. The game was scoreless until Jammers starting pitcher Shane Carle delivers a pitch against the State the top of the ninth when State College Spikes, Friday at Diethrick Park in Jamestown. (Photo by Stefan College plated a pair of runs. Gestwicki)
INSIDE THIS WEEK
coNtiNUED oN pG 3
CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6
Byrd Signs… See B-5
Dahl Takes Kinzua Classic Title See B-2
Buffalo Bills safety Jairus Byrd has signed his one-year, $6.9 million franchise tender Tuesday night. The signing comes after the two-time Pro Bowler missed all of the team’s offseason workouts, and nearly all of training camp.
Attention Area Coaches And Schools
Shane Carle spun seven magnificent innings for Jamestown. He allowed just four hits and a walk while striking out four. He lowered his season ERA to 2.12. Unfortunately Roberto Espinosa (1-2, 3.38) couldn’t keep the Spikes off the board and was saddled with the loss. With the division lead down to just one game, the Jammers entered Saturday’s game looking for a split of the two-game set with State College but instead found themselves on the losing end of a 5-3 score. Shortstop Adam Frazier and first baseman Edwin Espinal each recorded three hits and the Jammers combined for 10 base knocks, but it wasn’t enough to keep State College from evening up the division race. Once the Spikes left town, however, the Jammers returned to their winning ways with three straight wins. The streak started Sunday with a 7-1 win over the visiting Auburn Doubledays.
will be publishing a SPECIAL FALL FOOTBALL TAB in the Friday, September 27, 2013 edition of the newspaper. We are inviting you to send us your team photos, roster and schedule.
Golfer’s Diary See B-3 Kicker Lindell Released By Bills See B-4 MLB Power Rankings See B-5 Please send to the Chautauqua Star Attention Stefan Gestwicki 4867 West Lake Road Dunkirk, NY 14048 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org Advertisers contact your local ad reps at 366.9200
Advertisers contact your local ad reps at 366.9200
QB manuel out for preseason Contributed Article Associated Press
The Bills quarterback competition - and their expectations in getting off to a fresh start - are suddenly on indefi nite hold with rookie quarterback EJ Manuel to miss the rest of the preseason after hurting his left knee. coNtiNUED oN pG 4 C O M M E N TA RY
ranking the nfl’s starting Quarterbacks
By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor
If you’ve read any of my columns since I took began as sports editor of the Chautauqua Star back in January, you probably know that I make an awful lot of lists and I love to rank anything and everything. Well I came up with a new idea the other day to do occasional position rankings in various sports. I plan on doing NHL goalies, MLB closers, NBA point guards, etc. But for my first one, as we are just a couple short weeks away from the start of football season, I’m going to rank the 32 NFL starting quarterbacks. It’s arguably the most important position in all of sports (with maybe only starting pitchers having an argument) and you need to have a good one if you want to win. I’ll rank them Nos. 1-32 but also break them into categories. coNtiNUED oN pG 4
Lake Erie Fishing Hotline time of year on the riverside of the pier, south of the Peace Bridge. Anglers report good fi shing from Buffalo area shore sites. The better walleye bite At Broderick Park, anglers has transitioned to deeper are catching a mix of yelwaters to the west. Off low perch and white perch Sturgeon Point and Caton worms. Crayfi sh have taraugus Creek, trollers produced good catches of target walleye near the rock bass and keeper-size international line in 70-85 smallmouth bass. Anglers feet of water. Running at the Ontario Street boat lures 10-15 feet off the launch also see good rock bottom is a good bet. Out bass and smallmouth bass of Dunkirk and Barcecatches on crayfi sh. Boatlona, anglers report good ers also have good opcatches at depths over 80 portunity to catch sizeable feet. Run worm harnesses smallmouth bass. Drifting and stickbaits between and bottom bouncing with 55-75 feet down for active crayfi sh works well outside walleye that are suspended weed edges in 10-20 feet near the thermocline of water. The east side of (60-70 feet down). West of Strawberry and Motor Dunkirk, trollers may also Islands is a good bet. see the occasional steelhead, brown trout or lake chautauqua lake Weed edges are a good trout catch. Anglers should not overlook place to catch a variety of warmwater species. Larthe shallower reef areas gemouth bass and sunfi sh when searching for wallare common along weed eye. Some walleye anglers edges and open pockets do quite well around reefs in the weeds. Trolling by casting and retrieving with large stickbaits along weight forward spinners weed edges will also draw tipped with nightcrawlers muskellunge strikes. Move or by bottom bouncing with worm harnesses along a little deeper off the weed line and you’ve got the deeper edges. Most of the reef walleye caught are good opportunity to catch smallmouth bass. Minfrom the 2010 year class nows, crayfi sh or plastics (16”-18”), with the occasional larger fish mixed in. work well for smallmouth bass. White perch catches Good reef spots include Seneca Shoal, Myers Reef are widespread on worms fi shed near the bottom. and Evans Bar. inland trout streams Yellow perch fi shing has The area trout streams been better out of Cattaare in good shape with raugus Creek, but spotty. Smaller perch schools are moderate flows and cooler temperatures. Tricos are scattered in 50-70 feet of water. Emerald shiners are still hatching at fi rst light, but is usually over by 9 the best bait (if available), AM. Trico emergers and but fathead minnows or spinners work well at that small golden shiners will work as well. Smallmouth time. Stimulator patterns and terrestrials (ants, beebass fi shing has been tles, grasshoppers, crickets) decent near Buffalo. Key on deeper water structure will also draw trout to the surface. Productive in 25-45 feet of water. offerings for spinning Drop-shot rigs combined anglers include worms, with crayfi sh, minnows, salted minnows and small tube jigs or other plasinline spinners. If you are tic baits works well. For a catch-and-release angler more information see the and use spinners, it is good Smallmouth Bass Fishing practice to outfit your on Lake Erie page. spinners with a single hook The best time of year to rather than a treble hook. target lake trout on Lake Erie is now! Spoons trolled Western New York anglers have a variety of Wild near the bottom at depths Trout Streams and Stocked over 80 feet is often very Trout Streams to choose productive. Last week, from. In addition, Public a DEC survey showed a Fishing Rights Maps are strong concentration of available for many of the lake trout outside Brocton area’s best trout streams. Shoal in 80-115 feet of water, especially between If you need more fi sh90-95 feet of water. ing information or would like to contribute to the upper niagara river Repairs to Bird Island Pier fi shing report, please call or e-mail Mike Todd have fi nally been com(716-851-7010; mttodd@ pleted and the barricade has been removed. Anglers gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim Markham (716-366-0228; can once again fi sh from email@example.com. this pier that separates ny.us). Good Luck Fishing! the Black Rock Canal The fishing hotline can from the Niagara River. also be heard at (716) 679Smallmouth bass fi shing ERIE or (716) 855-FISH. is generally good at this
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
Dahl takes Kinzua classic title
Department of Environmental Conservation
Hollyloft/Alﬁes Cycling Team
Bob Dahl of the Hollyloft/Alfies Cycling Team won first place at the Kinzua Classic in Warren, Pa. The event consisted of a 60-mile Elite race, two 30-minute Citizen races and a 30-mile women’s Citizen race. The courses had some very challenging climbs. Bob Dahl is congratulated after Dahl placed first in the Elite race while winning the Kinzua Classic in Warren, Pa. (Submitted Photo) teammate Kyle Gheres was 12th.
Other top fi nishes for the Hollyloft/ Alfies Cycling Team were: Citizen 30-mile A Race — Josh Hogan (5th), Matt Weller (7th), Aaron McCarter (11th) and Patrick Groover (13th). Citizen 30-mile B Race — Doug Shutte (7th), Dave Trather (19th), Larry Kellog (26th), Steve Abdella (29th) and Ron Rosenberg (31st). Citizen Women Race — Theresa Olson (2nd) and Lisa Weiss (3rd).
Merchant League Golf Scores Contributed Article Pinehurst Golf Club
Low gross scores for the Merchant League at Pinehurst Golf Club on
August 15 were Lyndon Smith (35), Scott Jagoda (38), Dick Frost (38), Bob North (41), Mike Reed (41), Scott Leamer (42), Sid Hoyt (42), Ricky Pratt (42). Low net scores for the round Jasum
Nasum (33), Tim Smith (33), Daryn Coon (33), Jim Harper (34), John Garske (34). Closest to the pin on No. 4 was Tom Robson while Scott Jagoda won those honors on No. 7.
commentarY continued from pg 1 meanor better, but Newton is an absolute stud behind 1) Aaron Rodgers, Green Bay Packers – Yes, I’m prob- center. And no, he doesn’t ably a little biased as a Pack- just run around the field ers fan, but you wouldn’t get like a young Michael Vick, he has a cannon for an arm too much argument from and is pretty good with the NFL fans if you said Rodaccurate throws over the gers is in a class of his own. Not only has he put up eye- middle, too. popping numbers and won good enough to Win more games than any other right now: quarterback over the last two 7) Matt Ryan, Atlanta years, but he’s done it with Falcons absolutely no running game and a shoddy (at best) offen- 8) Ben Roethlisberger, sive line. Numbers aside, he Pittsburgh Steelers 9) Joe Flacco, Baltimore could win MVP every year because there is no one more Ravens – Flacco’s performance in the playoffs this valuable than Rodgers. past season garnered a lot hall of famers: of attention, but the fact 2) Peyton Manning, Denver of the matter is that the Broncos – Yes last year he guy can play. He has a looked human thanks to age huge arm and great pocket and injuries, but he still put presence. Big Ben has two up numbers in line with his rings that back his status. career averages. It’s not enRyan fi nally won a playoff tirely fair that quarterbacks game and has no excuses get judged on their number if he doesn’t go deep in of rings because wins are the playoffs this year. He’s team stats. But with one entering his prime and he more Super Bowl title, has weapons galore. Manning enters the ‘Best Of All Time’ conversation. talented, But mistakeprone: 3) Tom Brady, New Eng10) Matthew Stafford, land Patriots – I think Detroit Lions we’ve all taken Brady’s greatness for granted 11) Eli Manning, New York basically his whole career. Giants When he first started win12) Tony Romo, Dallas ning we all looked for some Cowboys – Yes, Manning reason to NOT believe. has two rings. I know. It’s Then when it proved he a fact I have to deal with was the real deal we gave every day that Eli has the credit to Bill Belichick. more rings than Peyton. He’s going to be tested this Eli-backers like to forget year, but he’s proven time the team’s ridiculous pash and time again that he rush in those Super Bowl can’t be counted out. years. Romo gets a bad rap 4) Drew Brees, New Orbecause he’s on America’s leans Saints – It seems a Team, but he’s had some little strange putting Drew terrible teams that he’s Brees in the Hall of Famers guided to respectable category, but I think that’s records. Stafford has an exactly what he is. What enormous arm and puts the he did for the city of New ball in the air more than Orleans after Hurricane any other quarterback in Katrina was nearly enough history. That leads to an to warrant consideration. awful lot of yards, but too Now that he’s put up video- many mistakes to be congame numbers for the past sidered elite. seven seasons with the You’ve gotta show me Saints he’s a no-doubter.
Best of the Best:
destined for greatness:
Washington Redskins 15) Colin Kaepernick, San Francisco 49ers – Surprised to see RG3 and Kaepernick this low? I’m not. Then again it’s my list. For some reason people like to focus on Wilson’s shortcomings and not his rocket arm, decision making abilities and natural leadership. Griffin can be one of the game’s best, but he needs to stay healthy. Kaepernick needs to concentrate more on football and less on posing nude in magazines and trying to patent kissing his bicep. Winning a playoff game against a sieve of a defense doesn’t put you in the Hall of Fame yet there Kaep.
can Be a serviceable starter:
16) Andy Dalton, Cincinnati Bengals 17) Sam Bradford, St. Louis Rams 18) Jay Cutler, Chicago Bears – Dalton has gotten to throw to A.J. Green his entire career, so it’s hard to say exactly how good he actually is. Bradford hasn’t lived up to the hype that comes with a No. 1 overall pick, but this might be the year he breaks through. Cutler is hanging on by a thread in Chicago. He gets yet another offensive system to use and call me skeptical, but I don’t see it working out.
Better fantasy options than real-life QBs:
19) Carson Palmer, Arizona Cardinals 20) Michael Vick, Philadelphia Eagles – The category speaks for itself. These guys don’t win, but are able to put up some nice garbagetime numbers if that’s what you’re into.
Below-average nfl QBs:
21) Ryan Tannehill, Miami Dolphins 22) Alex Smith, Kansas City Chiefs 23) Matt Schaub, Houston Texans 24) Brandon Weeden,
13) Russell Wilson, Seattle 5) Andrew Luck, IndiaSeahawks napolis Colts 14) Robert Griffi n III, 6) Cam Newton, Carolina Panthers – These two guys Accidents • Social Security Disability are the future of the NFL. Sure, you could argue that Workers’ Compensation they only have three combined seasons, but I could argue that they used those three seasons to accomplish 81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701 what no one has ever done before. Luck’s Colts are a much better team and people seem to like his deRepresenting Injured People and Their Families A large 11-pound walleye was caught near the international
Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo (716) 484-1010
Visit us online
line off Sturgeon Point.
Cleveland Browns 25) Jake Locker, Tennessee Titans – Here we have a nice mix of old and new. Tannehill and Locker definitely have potential and their GMs got them some weapons in the offseason so they could make a leap this year. Smith and Schaub are interchangeable to me. They won’t kill you, but if you desperately need to make a play, are they really the guy you want? Weeden is an odd case, but showed signs late last year that he has what it takes to play in the NFL for at least a few years.
the great unknown:
26) E.J. Manuel/Kevin Kolb, Buffalo Bills – Both guys have been hurt with Manuel now out the rest of the preseason. Kolb gets a bad rap, but he really hasn’t played that much in the NFL so he might have what it takes if he’s healthy and has a decent offensive line. Expect Manuel to play at some point this season with great hype and mediocre results.
please never play for my favorite team:
27) Matt Flynn, Oakland Raiders 28) Josh Freeman, Tampa Bay Buccaneers 29) Christian Ponder, Minnesota Vikings 30) Phillip Rivers, San Diego Chargers 31) Mark Sanchez/Geno Smith, New York Jets 32) Blaine Gabbert, Jacksonville Jaguars – To fans of these teams, I’m so very sorry. Not that I ranked them so low, but that you have to watch them “throw” the football this year. Flynn might be okay, but probably not. Freeman has been trash (at best) for two straight years. Ponder is horrible at everything except handing off to Adrian Peterson. Rivers is not only bad, but all of his receivers are now hurt. Butt Fumble. I’m convinced Gabbert is only the starter so that the Jaguars can get the No. 1 pick and get his replacement. What a disaster he’s been. If you have any other sports-themed things you’d like me to rank. Please let me know. Stefan Gestwicki is the sports editor of the Chautauqua Star. Comments on this article or any other can be directed to stefan. firstname.lastname@example.org.
for all your community news… www.starnewsdaily.com
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
D i a ry
consistencY is good…eXcept When You’re consistentlY Bad
Sadly, I didn’t play all that well. I had a few shots I was very happy with, but for the most part I was strugMy golfer’s diary will follow my gling to put the ball on the golf outing(s) for the week. I’ll green. Hole No. 1 might look at how course conditions, actually be the most diffiweather, equipment, playing cult par 3 on the course. It’s partners, etc. affect the game we long and uphill. I originally love. Please keep in mind that I took out my 4-iron, but only started golfing last year, so after taking a few practice yes, my scores are hardly that of swings figured I couldn’t a scratch golfer. But that’s what get it to the green with that makes golf great: You don’t have club. So I pulled out my to be a zero handicap to enjoy hybrid and promptly hit it the game. over the green. Oops. As I tried to get someone, No. 2 gives you a chance to anyone to golf with me on pull out the driver and it’s a Thursday evening I was straight-as-an-arrow par 4. I beginning to lose hope. actually hit a nice drive but You wouldn’t think it’d it caught just a little bit of a be so hard to get sometree along the left edge of one to go play nine holes. the fairway and got knocked But then, out of the blue, straight down. Then I my best friend from high yanked my iron shot to the school texts me that he’s in left and ended up with a botown and is going golfing. gey. I bogeyed No. 1 too. It Absolutely made my day. would be a common theme during the round. We went out to Vineyards Golf Course on I’d like to point out that Berry Road in Fredonia. Vineyards Golf Course did I actually hadn’t played not pay for advertising or there yet this year despite anything for this article. having a very good time I do this diary of my own there last year. It’s a very free will, so I mean it when short course with no par 5’s I say this: The greens were and a plethora of par 3’s, in really nice shape. It’s but the course was in nice no easy task to fi nd that condition and the par 3’s fi ne line between keeping weren’t usually just your greens watered but not 150 yarders. There were overwatered. There are some longer ones that refungus and bugs that are ally had me struggling to constantly threatening find the right club for the the grass. The sun beats distance. down on them all day and they could easily be burnt. We actually had a fiveSo for a small course in some, which golf purists Fredonia to be in this nice would certainly frown of shape was a welcome upon, but there were no surprise. The greens were leagues or anything and we let people play through certainly slower than they’d be at a Moon Brook when they got behind Country Club, but speed us. The majority of the you can adjust to, dead group was just casual (at spots and bumps are a best) golfers so we weren’t exactly breezing through in little harder to accept. record time. By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor
No. 3 might be the shortest par 3 on the course, but it’s not exactly easy. There is growth all to the right and behind the green. Naturally I got scared and ended up short left, which isn’t the worst thing in the world except I botched my chip and was still very short on my way to another bogey. No. 4 featured my best and worst shots of the day. My drive off the tee went straight up in the air, hit a tree and bounced to the right onto the fairway of No. 2. It’s already a fairly difficult par 4 and I made it much longer and harder by putting a row of trees in my line. Well I was able to save face with an absolute blast from my 3-hybrid. I got the ball up over the trees and all the way up near the green. My chip sailed past the hole a little bit, so it took me two putts to get back, so my run of bogeys continued. If I had to pick a signature hole for Vineyard Golf Course, it would be No. 5. It’s kind of a long par 3 with the green surrounded by a semi-circle of trees. Again I hit a nice shot, but used the wrong club and ended up short. A chip and two putts left me with, you guessed it, a bogey. Three consecutive par 4’s make up Nos. 6-8 with No. 7 being the most difficult hole on the course. It’s not terribly long, but there’s a pond placed right in front of the green, so your second shot needs to clear the pond, but land softly enough to stay on the green. I was very pleased with my shot off the club, but it hit the front of the green and rolled all the way off the back. I was left with a PGA-level difficulty
lie. It was on an incredibly steep slope in some serious cabbage. Do I swing hard to make sure to get my club through the long grass or am I too scared of hitting it back over the green and into the pond? I wasn’t super happy with my shot, but I got it onto the green where I two-putted for bogey. Finally I got a par on No. 8. My best tee shot of the day was followed by a dandy 8-iron that left me smack in the middle of the green. Even my usual two putts were good enough for par when I was on the green in regulation. No. 9 is the site of my firstever birdie on a par 3 so I was pretty excited to play it again, though it’s not an easy hole by any stretch of the imagination. It’s scenic as there’s a nice pond in front of the tee box, but the green is sloped like crazy. I had a nice tee shot that I thought was on the green, but it was dusk by the time we reached No. 9 so I couldn’t quite see where the ball landed. When I got there I was disappointed to see that it was just short of the green and that I had to chip. A decent chip left me with a makeable par putt… which of course I missed for yet another bogey. So I was consistent on the day, but consistently bad. Not awful, but I wasn’t real happy with my score of 43 on a course with no par 5s. That said, I’m anxious to play the course again because I know I can do much, much better. Stefan Gestwicki is the sports editor of the Chautauqua Star. Comments on this article or any other can be directed to stefan. email@example.com.
Brooks Memorial Hospital Golf tournament raises Funds For Urology program
in Dunkirk, was co-chaired by James P. Fitzgerald, LERHSNY M.D., and co-sponsored by NRG Dunkirk Power, Brooks Memorial Hospital LLC. Several local busiin Dunkirk is a step closer nesses also provided generto reestablishing urology ous sponsorships including services for the community, continuing care retirefollowing a successful golf ment community provider tournament to raise funds Fredonia Place who was toward the program. Top this year’s dinner sponwinners of the 20th Annual sor. One hundred and ten Brooks Memorial Hospital golfers attended the event Golf Tournament on July to raise funds toward the 26 are (from left) Vince urology program developPuglia, Dialogic; Dan Mis- ment at Brooks Memorial ko, ComDoc; Dan Sasso, Hospital and investment in ComDoc; and Sam Criequipment purchases. The sante, University at Buffalo hospital is an affi liate of (ret.). The event, held at Lake Erie Regional Health Shorewood Country Club System of New York. Submitted Article
Jammers continued from pg 1
Jin-De Jhang carried the offense with a three-run home run in the first inning and a two-run jack in the fi fth. He added an RBI single to complete hit three-hit, two-homer, six-RBI night. Frazier also contributed three hits and scored three runs out of the three-hole. With a big lead early, Dovydas Neverauskas (4-3, 4.02) was able to settle in and pitch very well. The Jammers’ starter threw 5.1 innings and allowed just three hits, one walk and one earned run while striking out a pair. Justin Topa and Jared Lakind combined for 3.2 innings of scoreless relief. In their second game against Auburn (20-38) the Jammers again scored early and often, but this time it took a two-run eighth inning before the home team took control in an 8-7 win. Jamestown scored four runs in the first and single runs in the second and third innings, but found the game tied 6-6 after Auburn plated a run in the top of the seventh. But the Jammers rebounded with a pair of runs in the eighth and the bullpen held on after the Doubledays added a run in the ninth. of Development, at (716) 487-6874 or mail your tax- Frazier, Wyatt Mathisen and Edwin Espinal — deductible gift to: WCA Office of Development, PO Jamestown’s No. 3-5 hitters Box 840, Jamestown, New — each had a pair of hits in the win. Espinal homered in York 14702-0840, or visit the first for his first long ball www.wcahospital.org.
Frewsburg Girls Soccer team Supports Breast cancer care at Wca Hospital Contributed Article WCA Hospital
For the second consecutive year, the Frewsburg Girls Soccer Teams paid special tribute to Coach Ericka Alm’s mom, Linda Johnson, who is a breast cancer survivor. The girls, with the help of their Booster Club, once again donated proceeds from concessions, 50-50 raffles and bucket donations to WCA Hospital to aid in the local fight against breast cancer. Through its outstanding efforts, the team recently made an $800 gift (it gave $500 in 2012) toward the purchase of 3-D Breast Tomosynthesis in the WCA Center for Imag-
The Frewsburg girls soccer team (Submitted Photo)
ing & Medical Arts. This state-of-the-art technology will aid in breast cancer detection, because early detection means faster intervention, more treatment options, and improved
survival rates. If you would like to make a tax-deductible gift to support local breast cancer care, please contact Karl Sisson, WCA Director
Introducing Brian A. Mata, MD, Specializing in Sports Medicine
Get Back to
of the year. Brett McKinney pitched to just one batter and retired him for his seventh save of the season. On Tuesday, the Jammers took to the road to play the Mahoning Valley Scrappers 23-35 and came out on top for a 4-2 win in the opener of the series. Espinal homered for the second consecutive game while Jhang added a pair of doubles, two runs scored and two RBI. Mathisen had two more hits and is off to a 5-for-7 start to his NYPL career. Chad Kuhl started on the mound for the Jammers and allowed two unearned runs in fi ve innings of work. He gave up four hits and struck out two. Axel Diaz earned the win with two innings of scoreless relief. Kevin Kleis followed with a scoreless inning and McKinney shut the door for his eighth save of the season. After their three-game set in Mahoning Valley and a single game in Williamsport, the Jammers return home for a fivegame homestand beginning Saturday, August 24 against the Crosscutters at 7:05 p.m. A complete schedule as well as a list of promotions and events can be found at www.jamestownjammers.com or by following the team on Twitter of Facebook.
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manuel done for the rest of the preseason continued from pg 1 In a statement released by the team Saturday, coach Doug Marrone said the firstround draft pick would have a ''minor knee procedure.'' The announcement came during the team's day off, and following a 20-16 victory over Minnesota. It's unclear when or how Manuel was hurt. And there had been no indication the rookie first-round draft pick had been bothered by an injury following the game. He took over to start the second half and opened with a 14-play, 80-yard drive capped by a 4-yard touchdown pass to Brad Smith. He finished 10 of 12 for 92 yards in three series. ''EJ Manuel had some swelling in his left knee this morning and was examined by our medical staff,'' Marrone said. ''An MRI revealed that he will need to have a minor knee procedure and that has been scheduled. He will miss the remainder of the preseason and then be re-evaluated at that time.'' The injury is a potentially significant setback for a
to practice last week after missing eight days with a twisted left knee, he hurt while slipping on a wet rubber mat during practice on Aug. 3. In starting against Minnesota on Friday, Kolb got off to a slow start. He finished 13 of 21 for 111 yards passing and an interception. Washington State rookie Jeff Tuel is the third-string quarterback. Kolb will now start against Washington on In this photo taken Aug. 16, 2013, Buffalo Bills quarterback E J Manuel looks to pass downfield during the second half next Saturday. of an NFL preseason football game against the Minnesota Kolb signed with the Bills Vikings in Orchard Park, N.Y. Manuel will miss the rest of in the offseason after startthe preseason after hurting his left knee in Friday night's ing 21 of 32 career games preseason game. (AP Photo/Gary Wiepert) played in a six-year career player regarded the future armed quarterback, who with Philadelphia and of the franchise, and the has also has mobility. Arizona. He's thrown for 28 only quarterback selected The injury comes just touchdowns and 25 interin the first round in April. as Manuel appeared to ceptions while being sacked He was chosen 16th overall have taken the edge in 77 times in a career that out of Florida State. an offseason-long quarstarted as a 2nd round draft Manuel is regarded the terback competition with pick of the Eagles in 2007. center-piece of an offseason free-agent veteran addition Marrone also says backup offensive overhaul under Kevin Kolb. receiver Kevin Elliott will Marrone. The rookie head Through two preseason miss the season after tearing coach has been in the games , Manuel coma ligament in his left knee. process of introducing an pleted 26 of 33 passes for The Bills return to pracup-tempo offense with an 199 yards and two touchemphasis on speed. downs, and ran four times tice Sunday morning at their training camp facilAt 6-foot-4 and 240 for 29 yards. ity in suburban Rochester pounds, Manuel is a strong- Kolb had just returned on Sunday.
FSU Sports Information Dept.
Fredonia State senior baseball players Sean Larson (Angola/St. Francis) and Conner Lorenzo (Brighton) were both named to the Carolina Virginia Collegiate Baseball League (CVCL) All Star team this summer. Larson also earned post-season honors, being named to the All Tournament Team. Larson posted a 4-4 mark with one save and led the Stars in innings pitched (44 1/3) and strike outs (53).
Gaffar Adams Karate Academy Celebrates 25 Years Of Excellence Submitted Article Gaffar Adams Karate Academy
The martial arts are a centuries old practice of keeping a healthy mind and body through exercise, discipline, and focus and these are the fundamentals that have been taught in each class at Gaffar Adams Karate Academy for the past 25 years. Opening its doors with just a few members in Ellicottville, NY, the Karate Academy has flourished into a fitness center that promotes healthy activities for both youth and adults in various martial arts disciplines as well as through specialized camps, fitness seminars, seasonal programs and ongoing training and counseling at locations throughout the Southern Tier. What started as just a karate school has now become a full-blown fitness center with the addition of one of the area’s largest free weight and circuit training locations. Since the beginning, Gaffar Adams Karate Academy has been dedicated to improving the image of martial arts instruction by taking it from the backyards, garages and warehouses where it’s usually found and bringing it
Bills Release Kicker Rian Lindell By Mark Ludwiczak Associated Press
''I find myself kind of in a paradox,'' Hopkins said. ''This is something I've worked my whole life for ... but at the same time, it's kind of the bad part of pro sports, parting with a guy that I've got a lot of respect for and have admired watching for a long time, and has meant so much to the community.'' One of Lindell's first actions after being released was to congratulate his competitor and former teammate. ''The first guy that I heard from today before I heard anything was Rian just saying he was wishing me luck and he wanted the best for me and he was happy for me,'' Hopkins said. ''I think that's just an accurate representation of the kind of guy he is, just not bitter or anything like that but genuinely happy for a guy that he's only known a few weeks.'' Hopkins has impressed with his leg strength ever since joining the Bills, but he has battled consistency issues. In the preseason, he has connected on all four fieldgoal attempts, and has three touchbacks on seven tries. ''I've felt a lot more comfortable here recently just with the tempo and getting used to practices and games,'' Hopkins said. ''For the most part, my mechanics are good. I'm breaking down film and making sure I'm documenting why I feel like I'm feeling better and being successful. And I think that's all just part of trying to be a pro.'' NOTES: Receiver Stevie Johnson said after practice that he will return to game action this Saturday against the Washington Redskins. Johnson, battling a left hamstring injury, had extensive work on the practice field Monday. After practice, Johnson said he was anxious to test the leg against another team but cautioned that he is not yet back to 100 percent. ''I'll be out there on Saturday just to see how everything feels as far as game speed,'' Johnson said. ''It actually is not healed yet. It's a work in progress.'' ... The Bills are 2-0 this preseason and have allowed just 36 points.
Buffalo's youth movement continued on Monday when the Bills released longtime kicker Rian Lindell. Lindell, the most accurate kicker in franchise history, was let go after 10 years in Buffalo. His release means that rookie Dustin Hopkins has won the team's kicking competition. ''It's always tough when you have to release a player like Rian Lindell,'' coach Doug Marrone said. ''A true professional that's obviously been with the organization for quite some time. And I have a lot of respect for him.'' Lindell leaves Buffalo with a field goal percentage of 83.3. He connected on 225 of 270 field-goal attempts here. Lindell's status with the Bills had been in question the past two years. Buffalo has drafted kickers in each of the past two drafts, Hopkins and John Potter. Hopkins, 22, had significantly more power on his kicks throughout training camp than Lindell, 36, who relied more on his victory, going seven innings accuracy and consistency with eight strikeouts while from shorter distances. And Marrone felt that Hopkins surrendering three hits, took control of the competidefeating the third-place tion as camp progressed. Roanoke Rails, 2-1. ''I think in the past 10 days Lorenzo was fifth on the Dustin has performed betStars with a .298 batting ter,'' he said, ''so we made a average (28 for 112) as the team's starting second decision to go with Dustin.'' baseman. Lindell was the longesttenured Bill prior to his Catawba Valley finished the season in second place release. He joined the team as a free agent in 2003 afwith a 29-23 record. ter spending his first three Lorenzo and Larson are All Stars Sean Larson (left) and Conner Lorenzo led the seasons with the Seattle the third and fourth Blue Catawba Stars into the postseason in the Carolina Virginia Collegiate Baseball League this summer. (Photo courtesy Devils to make the CVCL Seahawks. He had a slow start to his Bills career, of Fredonia State) All Star Team. Rob Herconverting 17 of 24 field He posted a 2.68 ERA against him. rmann (2009 season) and goal attempts his first year. while opponents managed Larson added a post-season Taylor Gahagen (2010) just a .200 batting average were previously honored. But he recovered, and his name is at or near the top of most Bills kicking records, as a result. He holds a franchise record for consecutive PATs (225) and is second in teams scoring “ says Gaffar. “Some of our with 980 points. more serious students will A sixth-round pick out of compete on both local and Florida State, Hopkins had national levels in martial arts tournaments or in body mixed emotions on the release. building tournaments and the academy provides the support and management necessary to see that they have the training and knowledge to go into each competition with a professional and winning attitude.” Gaffar Adams Karate Pictured with Gaffar Adam is the school’s first Black Belt Academy has been an esand 25 year member, Sally Hutchison. (Submitted Photo) sential part of the commuto a professional and health first time,” says Gaffar nity offering unparalleled aware environment. The Adam, owner and full time education in martial arts in school has been instrumen- instructor at the academy. a wholesome family atmotal in starting gym and “We do this by starting sphere, and, in celebration after school programs and with a series of interviews of 25 years of excellence in community demonstrations to help match each new health in Chautauqua and while also working with the member with a program Cattaraugus Counties, they youth ballet, Junior Miss and trainer that will meet are running a promotion Pageant, and the Crown their individual needs.” for a discounted memberTheater to introduce the Programs offered to students ship to all new members. (Photo courtesy of Fredonia State) martial arts into more and members range from “There are many individuartisitic venues. striking out 23 batters. adult and youth martial arts als who would like to take a Contributed Article Wolf finished the summer FSU Sports Information “Our goal is to provide an classes, to cardio and max positive step toward healthy Dept. with a 2-2 record and a atmosphere that promotes fitness training, to weight living for themselves and 1.63 ERA. serious training and a and body sculpting training. their families but simply are dedication from our stu“Not everyone is a competi- not sure where to begin. Fredonia State sophomore He added a post-season dents and athletic members tor and we don’t expect them This is our chance to help win in over the Redwings Carl Wolf (Hilton) was to work hard to achieve to make that their goal. The them take those first steps, “ named the Rochester Col- to put the Monarchs in the goals they make for goals we instill are of persays Gaffar. the finals. Wolf was also legiate Baseball League themselves when they walk sonal accomplishment and named the league's Pitcher Gaffar Adams Karate Pitcher of the Year this through the door for the healthy living and discipline, Academy is located at 1161 summer. Wolf pitched for of the Week the opening Foote Ave Ext. Jamestown, the Rochester Monarchs of week of the season. In one start and one relief apNY 14701. For more infor- the RCBL. pearance, Wolf threw eight mation call 716-487-2392 Wolf appeared in nine of or visit the website at www. the team's 20 games allow- innings giving up just two Send us your sports news, highlights and stats to agcombatsports.com. You hits and two walks withing seven earned runs for a out allowing a run as the the Chautauqua Star. can also find them on Fa1.63 ERA. He surrendered CONTACT STEFAN GESTWICKI cebook at http://facebook. 23 hits in 30 innings, while Monarchs went 2-0. firstname.lastname@example.org com/agcombatsports
Larson, Lorenzo Earn Summer League Honors Submitted Article
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
Wolf Named Rochester Collegiate Pitcher Of The Year
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
Byrd Signs Bills’ 1-Year Tender By John Wawrow AP Sports Writer
Buffalo Bills safety Jairus Byrd has given himself more than enough time to be ready for the start of the regular season after signing his one-year, $6.9 million franchise tender Tuesday night. The signing comes after the two-time Pro Bowler missed all of the team's offseason workouts, and nearly all of training camp. Buffalo will hold its final practice in suburban Rochester on Wednesday afternoon before returning to its headquarters in Orchard Park, N.Y. A person familiar with Byrd's plans told The Associated Press that the player is not in the Buffalo area and intends to join the team within the next couple of days. The person spoke on the condition of anonymity because the Bills have only announced that Byrd has signed. The person added Byrd's decision to sign the tender came without any assurances from the team that it won't apply the tag again next offseason. The Bills have the option to do that once more to prevent Byrd from testing free agency. Bills president Russ Brandon has only said the team will continue its attempt to sign Byrd to a long-term
Buffalo Bills' Jairus Byrd kneels at midfield after playing the Arizona Cardinals in an NFL football game Sunday, Oct. 14, 2012, in Glendale, Ariz.(AP Photo/Paul Connors)
contract once it is allowed to after the season. The two sides failed to reach an extended deal before a July 15 deadline. The timing of Byrd's signing should not come as a surprise. The move was made to give Byrd enough time to assure him of collecting his entire salary. Had he waited another week, the Bills - under NFL rules - could have been put in a position to ask the league for a one- or two-week roster exemption, during which time Byrd would not have been paid. That option is now off the table, with Byrd having two weeks to prepare for the Bills' opener against New England on Sept. 8.
Byrd, a second-round pick out of Oregon in 2009, has 18 career interceptions - tied for the NFL's thirdhighest total since 2009. Byrd is expected to be a focal point of the team's new scheme under defensive coordinator Mike Pettine. Speed and versatility have been the foundation of Buffalo's defense and the team has used a variety of pressure packages this preseason. That approach would appear to play to Byrd's strengths by creating opportunities for him in the secondary. Byrd is not expected to play in Buffalo's third preseason game Saturday against Washington and it's uncertain if he will be ready to play in the team's preseason
finale Aug. 29. Earlier on Tuesday, general manager Doug Whaley said Byrd will have some work to do to learn the new system. ''A lot of it's just installation and the mental part of it,'' Whaley said. ''It's a new system, it's an intricate system and safeties do make a lot of calls so he's missed that. ... So he's going to have some ground to make up but he's a professional. I know he'll come in here ready to work and try to contribute as much as possible.'' When Byrd returns, it's expected that he will replace third-year pro Da'Norris Searcy in the secondary. Former cornerback Aaron Williams has impressed since making the switch from corner to safety this offseason and is listed as the team's top strong safety on the depth chart. Byrd is Buffalo's top free safety. Byrd was Buffalo's most consistent defender in 2012 and was added to the Pro Bowl roster as an injury replacement. He led the Bills with five interceptions and four forced fumbles and finished fourth on the team with 76 tackles. The three players ahead of him on that list - George Wilson, Nick Barnett and Kelvin Sheppard - are no longer with the team.
Tony Stewart To Miss Rest Of Season New Hampshire, will now drive the No. 55 Toyota for MWR in 12 of the final 13 races. He was originally Out for the season with a scheduled to drive just broken leg, Tony Stewart three more times. Waltrip turned to one of NAwill race the No. 55 at SCAR's most respected Talladega as previously drivers to take over the scheduled. No. 14. Martin has 40 wins and 56 At 54, Mark Martin is up poles in 870 career Sprint for the challenge of taking Cup starts. the wheel for his good ''My motivation for racing friend. is not for points, it's for rac''Hopefully, we can turn the ing,'' Martin said. ''I want to 14 car back over to Tony an race, and I want to finish.'' even stronger organization Martin gets his chance than what it was when he after Stewart's injury cost stepped away and got inhim his shot at driving for a jured,'' Martin said. ''That's fourth championship. Stewthe thing that I really want art had one win this season to work hard to do, is when and was a solid contender it's all said and done with, to make the Chase for the I hope that they can look Sprint Championship. back and say they were glad Martin will be the third that they had me as a part driver in the No. 14 this of the organization.'' season. Max Papis drove Martin was released from the Toyota in Stewart's his part-time schedule at absence at Watkins Glen. Michael Waltrip Racing The No. 14 car is 13th in on Monday and will drive the owner standings. the No. 14 Chevrolet in 12 ''Obviously, I'm disapof the final 13 Sprint Cup pointed to be out,'' Stewart races for Stewart-Haas said in a statement. ''But Racing. Stewart, a threethe team is in very good time Cup champion, will hands with Mark Martin miss the rest of the season and Austin Dillon. Mark while he recovers from the is someone I've looked up broken right leg suffered in to my entire career and I a sprint car crash Aug. 5 at have a tremendous amount Southern Iowa Speedway. of respect for him. Austin Nationwide Series driver is a great young talent, and Austin Dillon will drive he showed that Sunday at the No. 14 on Oct. 20 at Michigan.'' Talladega. Dillon filled in Stewart is expected to refor Stewart on Sunday at turn in time for preseason Michigan and finished 14th. testing in January 2014. Martin entered 16 of 23 ''We expect a full recovraces as part of a shared ery by Daytona or close ride in the No. 55 with to it,'' said Greg Zipadelli, Michael Waltrip at Brian competition director at Vickers at MWR. VickStewart-Haas Racing. ''It ers, who won this season at may be able to be done By Dan Gelston AP Sports Writer
earlier, it's just not worth it. It's a bad break to the leg, and he needs time to go through the process of healing, rehabilitation, all those things.'' Martin's arrival was the only transaction SHR was ready to announce on a busy day of musical seats. Kurt Busch had reportedly been offered a deal to drive a fourth car next season for Stewart-Haas Racing, and is mulling that offer and others. Stewart said last month the organization was not ready to expand to four cars in releasing Ryan Newman. ''Obviously, there's options out there,'' Zipadelli said. ''We're looking at everything that's there. There is nothing done. Right now, we're focused on (Newman), trying to win another race to make it into the Chase and getting Mark fitted up in this car and heading to Bristol to do the best job we can.'' Newman, who won at Indianapolis, is 15th in the standings and out of Chase spot with three races left until the 12-driver Chase field is set. Stewart is 18th and dropping in the standings and Danica Patrick is 27th. SHR will remain at least a three-car operation next season when it adds Kevin Harvick. Waltrip said Martin achieved all the goals both he and the team set when he began a 24-race schedule in the No. 55 in 2012. Martin nearly won at Michigan before running out of fuel with four laps left. MWR announced last
week that Vickers will drive the No. 55 Toyota for a full Sprint Cup schedule beginning next season. ''No one wants to see Tony out of the 14, but I am appreciative of the opportunity to get more seat time in the 55 as a result,'' Vickers said. Waltrip said MWR would now turn its attention toward signing No. 55 crew chief Rodney Childers and keep him with Vickers for next season. ''Brian is poised to race for a championship,'' Waltrip said. ''The job he's done in the 55 on a limited basis has been really impressive. To be able to be a part timer and grab a win like he did at Loudon, that's just amazing in this day and age.'' It took some cooperation to get this deal done. Martin needed MWR and sponsors Aaron's and Toyota to let him out of his deal to jump to SHR and drive a Chevrolet. Martin could now help send the No. 14 into the owner's standings portion of the Chase and knock out an MWR team. Martin, who has five runner-up series finishes and no championships in a three decade Cup career, said he has yet to consider his plans for 2014. ''A week ago, I was going to race a partial schedule,'' he said. ''Now, I'm racing all but one with a whole new situation with what I feel like is a lot of challenges and a lot of pressure. ''And I don't want to think about 2014 at all right now.''
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MLB Power Rankings (through AUGUST 21, 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 email@example.com. 1) Los Angeles Dodgers 73-52 Please stop with the conversations and arguments, Clayton Kershaw is the Cy Young. 2) Atlanta Braves 76-49 As the only team with a winning percentage over .600, the Braves have a claim at No. 1. 3) Detroit Tigers 73-52 Here’s hoping Miguel Cabrera isn’t hurt too badly. He’s having a flat-out historic season. 4) Texas Rangers 73-53 They’ve made up a ton of ground and now lead the A.L. West by a game-and-a-half. 5) Tampa Bay Rays 72-52 That was a rocky few weeks in early August, but the Rays are back among the elite. 6) Boston Red Sox 74-54 Far from a flawless team, but the Sox look close to a lock for a playoff spot come Oct. 7) Pittsburgh Pirates 74-51 So far so good on their West Coast trip. Eight wins away from breaking ‘The Streak.’ 8) St. Louis Cardinals 72-53 Who would have guessed that the Cards would lean heavily on Joe Kelly’s right arm? 9) Cincinnati Reds 71-55 Six of their last nine games of the season are against Pittsburgh. Must-see TV for sure. 10) Oakland Athletics 71-54 This just in: Aussie Grant Balfour is a really good closer (31 saves, 1.84 ERA, 1.06 WHIP) 11) Cleveland Indians 68-58 Upcoming series’ at Atlanta, at Detroit and vs. Baltimore could bury the Tribe…or not. 12) Kansas City Royals 64-60 A threegame slide has seen them lose some ground, but their pitching is thriving. 13) Arizona Diamondbacks 65-59 The way Patrick Corbin shut down a potent Reds lineup once again proved he’s legit. 14) New York Yankees 66-59 How big of a story would it be if A-Rod helped the Yankees make the playoffs? 15) Baltimore Orioles 67-58 Chris Davis continues his onslaught, but the O’s are losing ground in the A.L. East race. 16) Washington Nationals 61-64 Can anyone explain why the Nats traded for David DeJesus and then put him on waivers? 17) Colorado Rockies 59-68 Pirates fans everywhere are still baffled about how this team swept the playoff-bound Bucs. 18) New York Mets 58-66 With a couple key moves, this team would not be far from contention. Playoffs in 2014? 19) Seattle Mariners 58-67 At least Seattle fans will have the Seahawks to cheer for in a few short weeks. 20) Toronto Blue Jays 57-69 Is it good when your team’s ERA leader (Mark Buehrle) is sitting at 4.23? 21) Philadelphia Phillies 55-70 At least Philly fans will have the Eagles to cheer for in a few short weeks. 22) San Francisco Giants 56-69 At least San Fran fans will have the 49ers to cheer for in a few short weeks. 23) San Diego Padres 56-70 At least Friar fans will have the Chargers, though that might be even more torture. 24) Milwaukee Brewers 55-71 Jean Segura is hitting just .260 with no home runs and just two RBI in 73 August ABs. 25) Chicago Cubs 54-71 Starlin Castro is hitting just .188 with 1 RBI and 1 run scored in 64 August ABs. 26) Minnesota Twins 55-69 Justin Morneau could be traded by the time this is published. He’s been red hot for weeks. 27) Los Angeles Angels 55-70 Mike Trout can’t be MVP. Without him the Angels would be…4th in the A.L. West. 28) Chicago White Sox 50-74 A fourgame winning streak has pushed the winning % over .400. It’s the little things. 29) Miami Marlins 48-76 That line drive home run that Giancarlo Stanton hit to dead center was just insane. 30) Houston Astros 41-84 They officially are WORSE than losing two out of every three games. -187 run differential.
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Week of August 23, 2013
part time- full time help needed. must have exp. call 672-7242. madenford spring & auto
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BABYSITTING 1st and 2nd shift cooks/Kitchen Aide apply at the WCA Home 134 Temple Fredonia
COOK AND KITCHEN AIDE
OCCASIONAL SITTER NEEDED
Looking for sitter for 9 yr old girl. snow days, no school, etc. References a must. call 490-4523. CHILD CARE PROVIDER Registered family daycare in Jamestown has openings for full time child care, ages 6 wks and up. 24 years experience. Meals and snacks included, D.S.S. accepted. Call 483-3974
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MISC_HELP_WANTED The Cassadaga Job Corps Academy is hiring individuals that seek a meaningful career path. FT, PT and on-call openings exist in Residential Living, Maintenance, Academics Workforce Development, Food Service, Safety/Security, Recreation and Clerical. Some positions will require evening and weekend schedules. For more information please call Human Resources at 716-595-4218 Cassadaga Job Corps is an equal opportunity employer
Available. The Jamestown YMCA is Now accepting applications for After School Program Staﬀ Must be 18 years or older w/experience working with children. Apply in person or online at www. jamestownymca.org
PART TIME POSITIONS
PART_TIME_WANTED All shifts PCA/ HHA apply at WCA Home 134 Temple St Fredonia
WINERY HELP NEEDED Part time help needed at winery. Send resume/experience to Jobs@WoodburyVineyards. com. 716-679-9463
MOVING SALE 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 SALE Furniture, Household and More 3128 S Roberts, Fredonia Aug 9-10 Fri 10-7 Sat 9-3 STREET SALE Fri & Sat. Aug 2-3 Tinkertown Bay Rd, Dewittville oﬀ Rte 430. Something for everyone!
Home décor, vintage washtub, antique rocker, settee, and more. Sat 7/27 9-? 2 Eagle St, Forestville MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE
School’s Board of Education is accepting letters of interest for the open board seat due to Timothy Thomas‚ resignation. The candidate will ﬁll the open seat until the end of Mr. Thomas‚ term on June 30, 2014. If the candidate is interested in continuing to serve on the Board of Education, he or she will need to participate in the May 2014 Board of Education Election to run for a three-year term. Candidates must reside within the Jamestown City School District boundaries. Interested candidates can email, mail, fax or drop oﬀ a letter of interest, which should include a resume and bio, by the end of the business day on September 3rd to: Sue Caronia, District Clerk, 197 Martin Road, Jamestown, NY 14701. 716-483-4420
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CLOTHING TWO WINTER COATS Like new.
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Model FGC 35. Capacity 4500 pounds. Has Cascade Bale Clamp: 1800 lb capacity. $6800. 716-595-2046
SEWING SIDE TABLE With draw-
er, in-laid wood. $90 or best offer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885
With glass doors, $300 or best oﬀer. Call Frank 716-484-7885 HIGH
Plates, Platters, Pitchers, Dishes, Glasses, Ornaments, and Tools. 716-484-4160. JAMESTOWN ROYAL FURNITURE Beautiful set of two tap-
estry chairs and ottoman from Jamestown Royal $500 Some extra fabric. 716-485-1632
Loads of Features, home/ofﬁce, copy, autodial, fax/tel/ answer mach opts, plain paper, $35. 716-365-5027 GEORGE
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
$5 for box
BARBARA BERRY’S BOOKSHOP
3943 Rt. 394 near Chautauqua Final Sale‚ everything goes! 105,000 great books $2.00 ea. Pbs $1.00 ea. or less. Open daily 10 to 3, closed Mondays and Tuesdays. Open until Labor Day. Call 716-789-5757
CAMPING_EQUIPMENT WEBER CHARCOAL COOKER
18” diameter, like new, $50 or best oﬀer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885
Mahogany ﬁnish, three chairs, good condition. $140 or best oﬀer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885
SOFA-BED Queen size, brown, good condition, $195 or best offer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885 MATTRESS AND BOX SPRING
Queen, no frame, good condition, $125 or best oﬀer. 716484-7885 Secretary top cabinet with glass doors. $300 or best oﬀer. Call Frank. 716484-7885
FOOT STOOL $15 785-1242
Part # JD3 12HH 3108. Fits John Deere 310D Backhoe. Excellent condition. $1,000. Call 716-484-4160. VINTAGE FARM EQUIPMENT
353 DETROIT POWER UNIT Hy-
Vibrating Belt. 716-484-4160.
Former Crawford Co. Bed & Foot Heads, Cabinet Doors, Dresser/Drawer Parts, Table Tops. 716-257-0578
HENSLEY BUCKET 4.23’ CAP
ANTIQUE EXERCISE MACHINE
QUALITY FURNITURE PARTS
ANTIQUE SEWING side table with drawer, in-laid wood. $90 or best oﬀer. Call Frank.
Various Plows, Discs, Planters, Mowers, and Tractors. 716-595-2046.
With 6 1/2 ft belly ﬁnish mower. Wheel Weights. 12 v electric. All original. $2,850. 716-474-7997
George Foreman Grilling Machine, electric with bun warmer, $12 716-365-5027 FURNITURE
1996 MALLARD CAMPER 19’, sleeps 4-6, fridge, stove, furnace, A/C, microwave, toilet, awning, Reese Hitch, VGC, $4500 B/O, 716-640-0721
INTL MODEL 140 TRACTOR
PROFESSIONAL_HELP_ WANTED JPS BOARD OF EDUCATION The Jamestown Public
draulic. Runs good. $2,100. Also have 353 & 453 Detroit Parts. 716-595-2046.
LARGE EXCAVATOR BUCKETS
Many to choose from. Call 716-595-2046.
938H QUICKTACH For 2004 CAT Model 938H 3.5yd bucket. $3,500 for Quick Attachment. Call 716-595-2046
NEW JOHN DEERE BUCKET
Part # AT193778. Capacity 18” 2.3 cubic feet std. $350. Call 716-484-4160. FORD MODEL 900 Narrow front end, 4 cyl gas, 2 rear hydraulic couplers, 3 point hitch, Live PTO, $4400. 716-474-7997
Model I 544. No Motor. Will sell tractor as is, or for parts. Call 716-595-2046.
INTL HYDRO TRACTOR
2 LANCASTER TANKS GAUGE 7
78 in. $125.
CATNAPPER RECLINING SOFA
Large & Plush, Endseats, Recline/Massage, Ctr folds to Cup Console, Phone & Storage, Burg Cloth $175 716-365-5027
HOUSEHOLD_GOODS_ FOR_SALE HEATER/RADIATOR
Brand new. small vertical $10 785-1242
MAYTAG DRYER Gas dryer runs well. Approx.28 yrs old. Only one user. $75.00 or B/O. call 679-9050 or 672-2794. 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 LOG SPLITTER 7 ton electric. new in box, cost $450, sell $300 716-366-1425 MICROWAVE
new in box $50 716-366-1425
1000 gallon capacity per tank Manufactured 1998. 46” x 12’ Underground Tanks. $800 each 716-595-2046
CONVECTION OVEN Food Net-
WHEEL LOADER TIRES - Large
HOMELITE GAS WEEDEATER
DRYER (ELECTRIC) Heavy duty, Super capacity like new. Priced to sell (716)488-9094
Selection, including 14.00-24, 14.9-24, 17.5-25, 20.5-25. Call 716-595-2046. POWER
With 6 cyl gas Ford motor. Self contained power unit. Needs gas tank. $1,500. 716595-2046. CAT POWERUNIT D333A Series A. 165
hp. With Linde hydraulic pump. Pump: Type 2PV140. $2,500. 716595-2046
FUN_AND_GAMES VINTAGE BOARD GAMES From 60’s & 70’s for sale. Games in good condition. Examples: Twister (1966), All in the Family (1972), Sorry (1972), Price is Right (2nd edition), Beat the Clock (1969), Backgammon (1973), The Last Straw (#390), Mousetrap (1975). Asking $10 each or 2 for $16 for these, There are more, but prices vary on others. Call 716-326-6659
work lg. capacity convection oven, new. cost $149 see $75 716-366-1425
new 1st $50 716-366-1425
WASHING MACHINE Heavy duty, super capacity, like new. Priced to sell (716)488-9094 UPRIGHT FREEZER Good Condition. $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
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
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013 CUB CADET 221HP SNOWBLOWER Used 10 times. De-
cided this old lady needed self propelled. Has electric start. Was $450 now $300 716-485-1632
Pull with lawn tractor $39 716488-9094
Walk-behind Mower with 3 attachments. $400 for mower. $100 for each attachment. 716-484-4160.
Rascal Electric Power Chair, like new. Asking $395 or best oﬀer. Call 716-366-5655 for more info WASHER & DRYER (ELECTRIC) Matching set, heavy
duty like new! Priced to sell. (716)488-9094
4’ X 7’ PLYWOOD FOR SALE
Approximately 20-30 sheets left. 3/4” thick. From OK to good condition. Very Low price. 716-484-4160 QUALITY DRIED HARDWOOD
83,000 Board Feet. Ash, Beech, Cherry, Oak, Soft Maple. $1.20 per board foot. Call 716-595-2046. FACTORY EQUIPMENT Pneumaﬁl Silo, Metal & Wood Conveyor Belts, Chicago Blowers 30, 50hp, Barry Blower 50hp 716-484-4160 INDUSTRIAL FACTORY CARTS
Large, Heavy-Duty Steel Carts with Oak Flooring. 6, 7, & 8 foot carts. 36” wide. Call 716-484-4160 2 Galvanized Coated Trusses. Each one is 24’ 8 3/8” L x 19” W x 18” H. $1,200 for both. 716-595-2046 24’ STEEL BRIDGE TRUSSES
Vulcan Pizza Oven. $2,000. Call 716-484-4160. INDUSTRIAL PIZZA OVEN
GALVANIZED WORK 18”
diameter, 10’ sections. 3’ diameter, 10’ sections. 4’ diameter, 4’ sections. Call 716-484-4160. SAMSUNG GALAXY III Samsung
Galaxy III white Verizon 16G. W/ box and extra cases. Works great! 180.00 716-672-6500
4 KUMHO TIRES FOR SALE set of 4 Kumho Ecsta AST 205/4517 tires call 716-397-5743
Very small like new! $25 716-488-9094 WALKIE TALKIES
DOCTOR’S BUGGY FOR SALE
Late 1800’s to early 1900’s light-weight buggy, blk & red, great shape $1,000bo. 716-753-2118 Cross brand pens, mechanical pencils and desk sets. Free reﬁlls. Less than half price of new. Call Frank at 716-484-7885. CROSS BRAND ITEMS
Beauty shop hydraulic chair. $75. 716-785-1242 BEAUTY SHOP CHAIR
In good condition. $35 for all. 716785-1242 FIVE LIFEJACKETS
FOR SALE. HEAVY DUTY ENGINE STAND. CAN ALSO BE USED FOR STORING BOAT MOTOR. 750 LB. CAPACITY. NEW. 716-785-1242 ENGINE
CUMMINS GEAR POWER WINCH WITH CABLE. 1200 LB. CAPICITY. NEW IN THE BOX. $30.00 716-785-1242
HEAVY DUTY, 1000LB. CAPACITY, SWING BACK. NEW IN THE BOX. $40.00 716-785-1242
BOAT TRAILER JACK
ELECTRONIC AUTO EXHAUST TIP. NEW UNOPENED PACKAGE, LIGHTS IN A CIRCLE WHILE CAR IS RUNNING. $25.00 716-785-1242
With a touch of a ﬁnger, check oil level from inside car. (New in the box) $40.00 716-785-1242
CHECK ENGINE OIL
VHS CAMCORDER AND TRIPOD
RCA VHS Camcorder, Extra Battery, Charger, Tripod, Blank Tapes. All $100.00 716-499-9805 MOTORIZED
Power tilt seating, priced to sell. 716-488-9094
HP PAVILLION LAPTOP Adult owned. HP ze5600, 2.6 ghz, 40gb harddrive, 1bg memory, 15” display. $75.00 obo. 716-934-9593 STAINLESS
With sink. Missing doors and drawers, $400 or best oﬀer. 716-595-2046. Lexmark x125 4 in 1 printer, fax, scanner, copier. works good. Needs ink cartridges. $20 obo 716-934-9593
LEXMARK 4 IN 1 PRINTER
2 glass wall plaques & 2 wooden. Some curtins and a table runner. $15 obo for all. 716934-9593 ITALIAN CHEF THEME ITEMS
Large wall hanging drawing compass. Pretty unique. Can send pics. $10 obo. 716-934-9593
METAL ART COMPASS
100’ BAND METAL SHEETING
1/16” thickness, 35 1/2” width. Call 716-484-4160. Hamilton Beach Brew Station, Very good condition, used very little. Makes up to 12 cups. $15 obo 716-934-9593 COFFEE
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
2 person. $39 716-
VCR MOVIES 224 Movies in Jackets, mixed Crime, Action, Westerns, Family and Comedy $75 all 716-365-5027 CREDIT
VeriFone Omni 396, Report Functions, Power Supply, Xtra Tapes, $95. 716-365-5027 BANKER/COURIER/PILOT CASE
Large Solid Top Grade Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments & Franzen Locks, Not used. $175 716-365-5027 AMWAY/QUICKSTAR
40 plus Cassette Tapes and other misc. items used in Amway/Quickstar. Most unopened! $25.00 WHEEL BEARING HUBASSEMBLY
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
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
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.
TOYS & CLOTHES 0-4yrs clothes
and lil tike toys like new 716410-7567
For sale. Still in Box, 027 gauge. $300.00 Call 716-672-5617
LIONEL TRAIN SET
MUSIC Excellent Condition (YTR4335GS) With Case $875 Semi-Professional Instrument 716-664-7936
YAMAHA SILVER TRUMPET
GUITARS GUITARS GUITARS
Acoustic and Electric Guitars. Ideal Priced for Back To School Needs Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891 SCHOOL BAND INSTRUMENTS
Why Rent When You Can Own! Substantial Savings on Beautifully Reconditioned USA Band Instruments 716-326-6891 GUITAR: STUDENT ACOUSTIC
65 Guitar child’s size with case New! $49 (716)488-9094
CURTIS-TOLEDO COMPRESSOR ES-10 Air Compressor.
Challenge Air, 30 gallon, 2 hp. $800. Call 716-484-4160.
LARGE PORTABLE TABLE SAW Construction Machinery
Co. 4 cy Wisconsin powered, belt-driven. Needs repairing. $500. 716-595-2046
22 FT LADDER & PUSH MOWER
TOP FLIGHT JUNIOR GOLF SET
Never been used (left hand) paid $130.00, will sell for $100 or best oﬀer. please call 716680-2198
2 males and one female for sale. Outside trained, great colors. $100bo. Call Diane at 716-753-2118
DEWALT CIRCULAR SAW NEW
AKC REGISTERED LABRADORS
CAR DOLLY SET: Moves car in ga-
AKC BOXER PUPPIES 4 SALE 1
rage. 4 for $88. 716-488-9094
FORKLIFT BATTERY CHARGERS
Industrial Size. 4 Available. Newer condition. 716-484-4160. 800LB TRANS. JACK
cordless tool battery charger $5 716-366-1425
REDGID 16 GAL. Stainless steel shop Vac. NEW $125 716-366-1425
1 yellow male, 1 black male 375.00 each 2 black females 475.00 each Dew Claws, wormed, shots. 716-358-6037 male 3 females .born 6/15/13 Boxer puppies for sale . Call 716-969-4664 if interested.
BLACK AND YELLOWS MALES $375.00 FEMALES $475.00 DEW CLAWS, WORMED & SHOTS DEP0SIT HOLDS, READY 8/21 716-358-6037
RYOBI 18V cordless tool battery charger $10 716-366-1425
MORKIE PUPS Male & females 7mths-9wk old morkies. Family raised, Vet checked, shots & wormed. 100% guaranteed. 716-549-4615
NEW MILITARY 10.5” KNIFE
RYOBI INTELLIPORT 18V cord-
New! $39 (716)488-9094
NEW MILITARY SURVIVAL & HUNTING KNIFE-FULL STAINLESS 101/2” STEEL BLADE W/ NYLON SHEATH 18+ $20.00 716-997-0821 NEW DAIWA 2500 ROD/REEL
BRAND NEW Daiwa Samurai 2500 ROD & REEL COMBO-Pefect for Fall Steelhead & Salmon Fishing $30 716-997-0821 SIZE 9. Black $50.00. 716-785-1242
NEW INLINE SKATES
Cost $300, now $95 (716)488-9094
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
MURRAY 24” TEN SPEED
MOUNTAIN BIKE Woman’s Like new! $79 716-488-9094 MOUNTAIN BIKE:BOYS Raleigh 21-speed, 26 inch wheels $88 (716)488-9094 HUNTING KNIFE & SHEATH
Tuf-Stag Ultra Honed Bowie knife in Leather Sheath, Collectable, $45. 716-365-5027 Ladies Bell Fullface Helmet sz S like new $40. Mens HJC Fullface Helmet sz L Like New $40 716410-1554
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.
GOLF CLUBS, BAG & CART
Ping. $150. call 672-6423
24” great shape 25.00 716-410-7567 GIRLS BIKE
only used a few times 50.00 serious calls only 716-410-7567
TOOLS ROUTER & TABLE
less tool battery charger 716366-1425 M12 Cordless tool battery charger $10 716366-1425
2HP 125PSI AIR COMPRESSOR
almost new $65 716-366-1425 7” ANGLE GRINDER
DRYWALL SCREWDRIVER Dew-
alt like new! $59 716-488-9094
10 inch Delta $69 (716)488-9094
80 Gallon, Model 33-1036, 3 Phase, 200 PSI, 64” L x 24” W x 50” H. $800. Call 716484-4160.
BINKS AIR COMPRESSOR
TRENNJAEGER COLD SAW Mod-
el PMC 12. Comes with Feed Table. Needs a new hydraulic line. $13,000. Call 716-595-2046.
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
FREDONIA 15 ACRES on straight Rd. Park 59. Includes electric, tractor, garage, walk-in cooler, septic, pavilion. Asking $65k. Call 716-672-5002
HOUSES FOR SALE BY OWNER Newly remodeled, 3-4 bedroom, 1 and 1/2 bath, victorian era brick home in Forestville. Aprox. 2,500 square ft. on 10 acres with pond and barn. $189,000. 716-474-7113
Moving South! Please call for details. 716-569-3097
4 BDRM IN FREWSBURG
BLUE CROWN CONURE We are
5000 WATT INVERTER cost $600 sell $250 716-366-1425 SEARS 16V CORDLESS tool battery new $25 716-366-1425
OTHER_ANIMALS not sure of his age but we have had him for 5 years. He talks some, not handtame. $250 with cage 716-483-3625
White Large Bird Cage for sale. Only $75.00 Call 716-485-1808
18” wide by 24” long by 21.5” tall. $25 716785-1242
AFFORADABLE PHOTOGRAPHY Considering Fall Sr Pic-
tures, or a way over due family photo? Let me bring my studio to you 716-581-1448
AIR_CONDITIONING_ HEATING CHAIR CANING CHAIR CANING
BY ROLLY, Call 716-366-4406
HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under
Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604
AUTO_REPAIR_AND_PARTS MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO
we sell tires less than most garages. Call for quote. any repair any vehicle. Madenford spring 716-672-7242 2005 Malibu tow bar. $50. 716-785-1242
Dewalt with case $69 716-488-9094
LARGE INDUSTRIAL BLOWERS
Barry Blower 50 hp, Chicago 50 hp and 30 hp Blowers. Call 716-484-4160. JENKINS DOUBLEEND TENONER Call 716-484-4160. LARGE PUNCHES AND PRESSES Several available. Call 716-
FACTORY CONVEYOR BELTS
90’ Metal Belt and 75’ Wood Belt. Call 716-484-4160.
CRANE Capacity 3,000 pounds, Ideal Crane (manufacturer). $250. Call 716-595-2046.
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 PORTLAND 3 BEDROOM HOUSE
12 inch, priced to sell! 716-488-9094
Great house with large barn. Availabele Sept 15. $725 + security Call 716-792-7243.
UP CUT SAW Manufactured by
HOUSE FOR RENT 2 bedroom,
Industrial Woodworking Machine Co. $400. 716-484-4160
ELECTRIC WINCH Manning, Maxwell and Moore, 20 hp. $500. 716-484-4160. TORO ROTOTILLER
WINTER_ITEMS 1992 FORD MYERS PLOW Good shape plow for sale. $500. Call Diane at 716-753-2118
NEW HUSKY TOOLS AIR COMPRESSOR W/With Additional Air Tools Complete As Shown $600 VALUE -$300 716-997-0821
Dog kennel lg. good condition 25.00 716410-7567
Li-ion cordless battery tool charger $10 716-366-1425
Immediately needed: one bedroom apartment in nice neighborhood - under $500.00. 716720-5525
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
in box! Lightweight w/extra blades. Never used. Purchased from Home Depot. 75.00. 716-672-6500
ONE OR TWO BEDROOM APT
22 ft. alum ext ladder $100 21 inch cut self starting yard man mower $50 both great shape 716-483-3625
box $75 716-366-1425
newly remodeled. 2 car garage in Sheridan. Fredonia schools. $750 per month. 716-785-6325
WEST ELLICOTTE 2 BEDROOM
Great location. $850/mo. 716665-7818
UNFURNISHED_APARTMENTS 2 bdrm in Lakewood. Water front, appl., renovated. From $685 inc. heat and hot water 716 450-2254 2BD ON CHAUT’ LAKE
grooming training, Alpha K9 Center in Dewittville 716-269-2109
One very well behaved, 6 mo. male, outside trained. $300/ bo Call Diane 716-753-2118
Cottage for Rent during August, September & October. Secluded area in wooded setting, Onoville Area. Call Frank & Ronda at (716)4831384 for more information.
AKC REGISTERED LABRADORS
BLACK FEMALES Excellent bloodline, gentle disposition. $475.00 Ready now 716-358-6037
WANTED need aprox 4000 sq ft for a 2 year lease for misc. storage no vehicles 716-483-3625
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. email@example.com
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
CERAMIC_TILE HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under
Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
GENERAL_SERVICES LOWER YOUR GAS & ELECTRIC Lower your Gas and
Electric Utility Bills, Earn Free Energy, Switch to Ambit Energy at 716-640-3957.
HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under
Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604
FEatUrED aDVErtiSEr LANDSCAPING
HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under
Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604
LAWN_CARE MILLINGS, TOPSOIL, SHALE,
Mowing. Will ﬁx holes in your driveway with Millings. Very reasonable prices. Call 716-672-9214.
BOATS 15ft with 35 horsepower Evenroot motor. easy low trailer. $1,800 904-703-5213
14ft. with 9 1/2 horsepower Johnson motor and trailer. $1,200 904703-5213
KNEEBOARD For use with boat
like new! $39 716-488-9094
BOAT ANCHOR Excellent hold-
ing power $18 716-488-9094
Bella Glass Block makes, installs, replaces and ﬁxes glass block windows for your home 716484-8312
25 FOOT SAILBOAT
HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under
GLASS BLOCK WINDOWS
Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604
AUTOS 1995 CADILLAC SEDAN Deville
Dark green, have an extra door and trunk lid, $1,000/ bo. 716-753-2118 716-753-2118 Large, low bed, dual axels & electric brakes. 2ft sides & front. will carry lot’s. $4,800. loading ramps additional. 716-326-3006 PHILIPS TRAILOR
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. 716939-0115 1989 RED FIREBIRD
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
25’ Hinterholler sailboat 6 hp motor, sails and cradle. At marina, ready to go. First $1000. 716-267-4406
BOAT FOR SALE 1974 Catalina 22. Swing keel, 3 sails, 8 horse power Mariner motor. Holsclaw trailer and many extras. $2,500. call 366-8527 WATER SKIS (COMBO) For use
with boat $49 716-488-9094
1988 22ft. Sunbird inboard outdrive cabin. includes trailer. Very good condition. $3,800. Call 440352-2811 or 440-479-3960
TRUCKS With 3208 Cat Motor. Has 16’ Flat Bed and Tandem Axle. $3,000. 716-595-2046. FORD LOUISVILLE
1981 KENWORTH DUMP TRUCK
Cummins Engine, 15 spd Trans, SSHD 529 Ratio Rears, Tag Axle, No Jake Brake. $10,500. 716-595-2046 1965 FORD C900 FIRE TRUCK
43 feet aerial Ladder Truck. Completely re-conditioned and ready-to-drive. $7,400. Call 716-595-2046 98 Dodge Ram 1500-V6 Magnum-All new tires. Please call for details 716-569-3097
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.
1977 CHEVY C 60
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
1994 FORD L8000 ROLLOFF
8.3 Cummins Eng, 8LL Trans, 60k lb capacity, 20k lb front axle, 46k lb rears. $20,500. 716-595-2046 350 carbureted. Only 63,000 miles. $1,900. 716-595-2046.
1984 CHEVY 3500
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
VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES 4 Raceline Rims and 4 Cooper Discoverer tires, 265/70R17, used 2 summers, $400, 716969-4047 CUSTOM RIMS & TIRES!
INTERNATIONAL ENGINES 444
Turbo and Supercharged. $3,995. Call 716-595-2046.
1982 DEUTZ ENGINE 6 cyl, 160
DETROIT SERIES 50 ENGINE
1990 CHEVY VORTEC ENGINE
1995 yr. Model 6047GK28, 275315 hp. $3,500. 716-595-2046. FORD EXPLORER 4.0 MOTOR
2000 & 2001 motors, automatic. $1,000 for each Motor, Transmission & Transfer case. 716-595-2046. Call 716-595-2046.
hp, Model BF6L913, $ 4,500. Call 716-595-2046.
4.3 Liter, V6, $300. Call 716595-2046. CUMMINS
351 WINDSOR FORD ENGINE
1996 20 V HONDA ENGINE
From Acura 2.5 TL. $500. 716595-2046. FORD F150 ENGINE
From a motorhome. Only 73k original miles. $300. 716595-2046. 4.6 L FORD TRITON ENGINE
1997 Chevy / GMC series. 24 passenger vans. $3,750 each. 716-595-2046.
2007. $400. Call 716-595-2046.
2001 FORD E350 Super Duty Van. 131,000 miles. $2,500. Call 716-595-2046.
5.3 L, V 8 VORTEC ENGINE
2002 & 03 SUBARU ENGINES
4 cylinder, 2.5 L. $750 each. 716-595-2046. From Chevy Avalanche. $750. 716-595-2046
24’ TRUCK BOX - 101” WIDE
With side door & Roll-up back door, Translucent Roof, Good Shape. $1,400. 716-595-2046. 147 Gallons, Aluminum, With Saddles and Straps, 63” long, 25” diameter. $400 each. 716-595-2046.
2 PETERBILT FUEL TANKS
VOLVO ENGINE - 7.3 LITER 275 hp, Engine Family # YVTXH07.350S. Approximate year 2000. $2,800. 716-595-2046. WALTCO LIFT GATE Aluminum
Deck, 78 1/2” Wide, Frame Mounting Width 34 1/2” (can change width). $1,000. 716595-2046
HOLMES TOWING WINCHES
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
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
CAT C15 ENGINE WITH CORE
TIRES 185x75x14. Looking for
$7,500. Call 716-595-2046.
Engine. 300 hp. $4,800. Call 716-595-2046.
Model 11319, Hendrickson Vantraax, Cap 40k/20k, Air Ride w/ ABS. Hub Pilot Hubs. $1,900. 716-595-2046
5.4 Liter Triton. $500. 716-595-2046
2003 INTERNATIONAL DT 530
SUSPENSION UNIT VANTRAAX
INTL. CEMENT MIXER TRUCK
CHEV454 CARBURETED ENGINE 1988 Engine. $700. Call
With Straps and Saddles. 2 Tanks available. $350 each. Call 716-595-2046.
150,000 miles, 175 hp automatic. For parts only. 716-595-2046.
FORD DIESEL ENGINE 474 /
L. $2,800. 716-595-2046.
DETROITDIESEL 6V71 ENGINE
Omark Industries Type LVR120, Model 992113: $9,800, or Boom & 84 Mack Truck: $15,000. 716-595-2046
2003 ISUZU NPR HD
Liter Engine- $3,000. 12.7 Liter Engine- $3,900. 716-595-2046.
120 GAL FREIGHTLINER TANK
$6,500. Call 716-595-2046.
DETROIT SERIES 60 ENGINES 11.1
$5,000. Call 716-595-2046.
1998 ACURA 3.5 V-6 ENGINE
E Engine / 7.3 Power Strokes$1,800. 360 Engine- $2,000. 716-595-2046.
VARIETY OF MACK ENGINES
1991 JEEP WRANGLER TOP
with it for extra $. Call 716595-2046.
INTL WATER TANKER TRUCK
1976 Transtar 4300. Cummins 290 Engine. 10 speed Fuller Trans. 412,000 miles. $7,800. 716-595-2046.
CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 2013
COMMERCIAL SEMI TRAILERS
48’ long, 3 to choose from. All have clean titles. $4,000 each. Call 716-595-2046. 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
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
19.5 FEET STEEL DUMP BOX
86” wide. Door / Hatch is 88” wide x 54” high x 3” thick. $3,500. 716-595-2046.
C AMPB ELL & S HELTON
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
$25 off per axle
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 • email@example.com