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ten years of talent

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inFinity Gears up annual loCal MusiC showCase in downtown JaMestown saturday, septeMber 7 Ashville BAy

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Sales • Service • Slips Storage & Ship Store Some of the performers that will be at Infinity’s Local Music Showcase this year. Clockwise from top left: Smackdab, Collective Groove, Cindy Love, Joey Cobra and The Bogarts

Saturday, Sept. 7 in downtown Jamestown. Star News Writer Tell me about the LMS? This year marks the tenth annual This year is a big anniversary Local Music Showcase (LMS) by for us. Music will begin at 6 p.m. and for Infinity Performing Arts and run until 2 p.m. in ten local in Jamestown. We had the oppor- venues downtown. The venues are: Mojo’s, Shawbucks, Cibo, tunity to speak with Stephanie Forte, Jamestown Skate Products, Rogers, Infinity’s site coordinaLabyrinth Press Company, The tor, to learn more about what’s being offered this year and what Reg Studio Theater, The Pub, attendees can look forward to on The Wine Cellar and Infi nity. By Scott Wise

We have a lot of fabulous support from a lot of downtown businesses. We have a good rapport with them and we appreciate that they allow us to use their venue to raise funds for Infi nity. Do all the proceeds go to benefit Infinity? That’s correct. All of the bands donate their time, all of the venues donate their space, and all of the sound engineers donate

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their time to run sound. It’s a $10 all-access wristband. We have presale tickets here at Infi nity, where people can get a ticket and then trade it in for a wristband that night, or they can purchase it at one of the venue doors that evening, or at the [Infi nity] Studio between 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. Is this your main fundraising event? continuEd on PG 8

Lost Places of Chautauqua County

the Royal scooter and seaver Gym of chautauqua institution south side sites proMised thrills, basKetball and biCyClinG grams and lectures. Chautauqua Institution holds onto its traditions and history, and as such, few of its buildChautauqua Institution, the ings or sites have been subject summer mecca recognized today to change or removal. However, for its rich educational and a roller coaster known as The cultural experiences has, since Royal Scooter as well as The 1874, attracted visitors seeking Seaver Gym expose a side of the to experience lifelong learning in Institution not generally known the recreational setting of beauti– and what might be deemed a ful Chautauqua Lake. little out of character by its stanStarted by Methodists mindards today. isters Lewis Miller and John Jon Schmitz, archivist and histoHeyl Vincent, it was first called rian for Chautauqua Institution, The Chautauqua Lake Sunday says “The Royal Scooter” was School Assembly. Today, it has added to the grounds in 1885 as evolved into a center for the fine and performing arts, known for continuEd on PG 13 its interfaith workshops, pro-

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Pg 2-3: Community News Pg. 4: Women and Health Pg 5: Community Star Pg 6: Religion and Senior Pg 7: Community News Pg 8: Entertainment Pg 9: Calendar and Movies Pg 10-11: Education News Pg 12-13: Community News Pg 14: Distribution List

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senator young announces Funding For Libraries additional Grant FundinG seCured in the 2013-14 leGislative session set For disburseMent safe environment to expand their learning. Budget constraints often limit the ability of libraries to provide the services Senator Catharine Young people have come to rely (R,C,I-Olean) announced on, which is why this addithat libraries in her distional funding is so importrict will begin receiving additional funding that she tant,” said Senator Young. secured during this year’s Senator Young has consislegislative session. tently earned high marks from library organizaEvery library in Senator Young’s district will receive tions for her support of library funding in the State $6,800 disbursed through Budget, her sponsorship the State Education Deof pro-library legislation, partment (SED). and for voting in support of Today’s libraries are home legislation that helps foster to after-school programs the success of community for children, host inforlibraries. mative public events and “This was a challenging educational presentations, and provide Internet access year for our state but I am proud to have stood up for and valuable resources to job seekers. They are such our libraries. The demand for their services is on the an important part of our rise and matter more now communities and serve a than ever. Our libraries critical role in providing make our communities betpeople with the resources ter places to live and they to further their education, should be supported and search for a job, and prostrengthened,” said Senator vide their children with a Young. Contributed Article

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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.

September 3 David A. Lindquist, Sherman

Karin B. Dudas, Jamestown Eugene R. Heath, Jamestown

September 2 Kevin M. Storey, East Otto, NY September 1 Harold L. Leavitt Jr., Silver Creek Ruth M. Seymour, Cuyohoga Falls, OH George R. Dahlin, Greenhurst Genevieve A. Griffith, Salamanca August 31 John D. Palillo Sr., Niagara Falls Ronald D. Franze, Collins John F. Emerson, Bemus Point

August 30 Andrew Dobony, Jr., Forestville Danold E. Beckman, Sinclairville Eva L. Swan, Erie, PA, Lakewood, NY Robert H. Berg, Casselberry, FLA Eva Rater Swan, Erie, PA, Lakewood, NY Robert L. Tordella, Ashville Beverly J. Moon, Jamestown Chester B. Wares Jr., East Randolph

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

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the Honor of Parenting

not becoming of a lady. Unfortunately, that seems to be infatuated with; a sexcrazed society. Since this performance, there has been an outcry for and against the awards show. People personally attacking Cyrus for her actions, and attacking MTV for ruining a “family friendly” show. One quote I read was by a father of a 13 year old girl, Scott Wise shaking his fist at Cyrus Star News Writer and blaming her for his scott.wise@stardaughter seeing such a mediagroup.com sexual display of immorality. A few weeks ago, MTV I tend to have a pretty aired its increasingly blunt personality. Usually it controversial Video Music Awards, or VMAs. In case works in my favor, but I’ve learned that I often need you didn’t hear about it, to run things past my wife you didn’t miss much. I’m before saying them aloud not going to do much of because people don’t always a recap, especially since I didn’t watch it. Personally, I take things the way I intend can think of about a million to present them. The crutch to bear of a choleric perother things I’d rather do sonality, I suppose. But this with my time, including getting a root canal without time, my wife spoke first and I wholeheartedly agree Novocain. with her sentiments. If you’re an information addict like myself, though, To quote her: then you probably heard “Not that I agree with the about the most provocative majority of things that are performance of the night, shown on TV, and no I did the singer Miley Cyrus not watch the performances stripping down to just that are being talked about about nothing and ‘dancon every news page and soing.’ Without getting into cial media outlet, but why is details, since I don’t even everyone so mad at a chanfeel they’re appropriate nel that can be expected to to type, her actions were have inappropriate content? “If you don’t want your child (or yourself for that matter) to be exposed to such things, then don’t watch them! It’s our responsibility as parents to monitor what our children see and hear, and we August 29 should also guard our own Darren Matthew Manzel- eyes and ears.” la-Lapeira, Rochester, NY, I couldn’t agree more. Portland, NY As we slip deeper into an Marjorie R. Varney, age where the TV takes Perrsyburg an increasingly powerful Terry Weaver, role as the family babysitHilton Head, SC Richard L. “Richie” Mosher, Cattaraugus Edward W. Foster Jr., Falconer June Carlstrom, Busti

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ter, parents seem to have come to expect the best of the writers and creators of television. Expecting that, just because a cartoon is a cartoon, it is acceptable for their child without proofing it. To this day, for instance, I will not allow ‘Shrek’ to be played in my house. I will not allow my sons to see a transvestite bartender parading around as though there is nothing wrong with it. I will not allow shows played in front of my children without my knowing about it, or without my permission. Parents have shucked off responsibility for ease. I am blessed to have an incredible wife who stays at home with our boys and endeavors to raise them into godly children. As Christians, that’s our prerogative, our job description. A parent’s job, by definition, is to raise their children to be moral, productive members of society. But in a society that is increasingly pushing away any semblance of a moral line between right and wrong, how can a parent do that? As shows like the VMAs and other such things become more and more prevalent, and mark my words- they will, we, as parents, must do everything in our power to keep our children safe from it. God has blessed us with an incredible honor and responsibility in providing care and nurture for these sweet creatures. I do not intend to let anyone else raise my boys. After all, to quote scripture, “But whoever causes one of these little ones who believe in Me to stumble, it would be better for him to have a heavy millstone hung around his neck, and to be drowned in the depth of the sea.”

August 28 Shirley J. Crandall, Mayville Alice L. Barmore, Gerry John Feutz, Jamestown

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pets of the Week

This week we are featuring “Bob” and “Skeeter.” Bob is a three-year-old coonhound mix. He is super sweet, loves to go for walks and likes other dogs. He needs a dog friend that will not be too bossy with him as he doesn’t like confl ict. He would do well in almost any home. Skeeter is a four-month-old short haired fellow that was born to a feral momma. He was trapped and tamed and now he loves people. He would do well in almost any home. He does get along with other cats. If you think either of these great pets, or one of their shelter friends, could be your new best friend, stop at the Strunk Road Adoption Center and meet them. You will be glad you did!

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


chautauqua county Visit the Farm day Contributed Article Cornell Cooperative Extension of Chautauqua County

Cornell Cooperative Extension of Chautauqua County announces that Visit the Farm Day will be held on Saturday, Sept. 21 at one of our outstanding local dairy farms, Country Ayre Farms, LLC, owned by the Kimball and Woodis families. The farm is located on 5644 Meadows Road in Dewittville, NY. The purpose of the event is to promote agriculture in Chautauqua County, which is our number one industry in New York State. Visit the

Farm Day will run from 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., and will feature a guided walking tour through the farm. Visitors will also enjoy educational displays about other areas of agriculture, including grapes and livestock, children’s activities, a Farmers Market, and free milk, string cheese, and grape juice. The dairy was started 40 years ago by Richard and Joan Kimball, and is now a partnership with their son Seth Kimball and daughter and son-in-law Heather and Michael Woodis. The Kimball and Woodis families are currently milking 650 registered Holstein and Jersey cows, with each cow

Chautauqua County is home to 1,648 farms, with 235,858 acres in agricultural production. We rank first in the State for number of farms, tenth in the State for total value of agricultural products sold, and elevnth in the United States for grape production. Milk and grapes continue to be the leading agricultural products in Chautauqua County. Admission and parking is free and the event will occur rain or shine. For more information, call Cornell Cooperative Extension at 716-664-9502 or visit us on Facebook at Chautauqua County Visit the Farm Day.

tae-Kwon-do classes to continue and up) at 6:30 p.m. Ramirez brings over 30 years’ experience in the self-defense field to the The YWCA Westfield classes. In addition to his is pleased to announce expertise in martial arts, he Tae-Kwon-Do classes has worked in private secuwill continue through the rity areas and has taught fall semester. The classes, self-defense courses. taught by Albert Ramirez are offered on Tuesday and Beginning students are inThursday evenings. Classes vited to enroll and experience their first month free, for students from ages with no cost or obligation. 7 - 16 begin at 5:30 p.m., followed by adult classes (16 Continuing months are available at a $40 per stuContributed Article YWCA Westfield

producing an average of 78 pounds of milk per day. This is equivalent to 5,895 gallons per day, enough to provide fluid milk to over 102,000 people per year. They also crop 575 acres of corn and 800 acres of grass and perform some custom machine work for other farms in the area. The farm employs nine full time employees. Country Ayre Farm, LLC is home to a state of the art nutrient management system, allowing the farm to manage nutrients in an environmentally safe way. The family is excited to share with the public the ways the farm is protecting the water system of Chautauqua County.

dent fee with family rates, referral bonuses and other discounts available on an individual basis. Those attending the class are asked to use the parking lot door of the YWCA Westfield. Staff is on hand each Tuesday to answer questions, assist with paperwork and record attendance. For more information related to the Tae-KwonDo classes, please call

the YWCA Westfield at 716-326-2011 or stop any Tuesday and observe. The YWCA Westfield is located at 58 S. Portage St. in Westfield. The YWCA is a partner agency with the United Way of Northern Chautauqua County and a member of the Westfield Barcelona Chamber of Commerce.

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accompanying this invitation, the artists’ miniature dogs to be auctioned can be found on the foundation’s web site, www.westfieldhospitalfoundation.org. For further information or to submit a bid, call the foundation office at 716793-2338.

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auction of the dogs from 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Admission is $25 dollars per person. Take a ‘paws” in your schedule to be a part of this event, which includes friends, food, drink and fun! In addition to the photo

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These captivating pairs will join other miniature canines to be auctioned off at the Oct. 18 Two Dog Night. The top couple is Cliff & Clair Huxtable fashioned by Holly Momberger. Also showing their best is American Pride, styled by Dottie Ost. View dogs on the Special Events page at www.westfieldhospitalfoundation.org

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The public is cordially invited to have a good time at the “Two Dog Night” event to benefit the Westfield Memorial Hospital Foundation from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18, at 21 Brix Winery on Route 20 in Portland. This very “fetching” event will include tasting three samples of 21 Brix’s superb wines, an auction of miniature ceramic dog pairs that have been uniquely styled by area artists and a welcoming reception featuring fabulous appetizers, snacks and yummy desserts. The artists who creatively interpreted these pint-sized replica dogs have done so to support the foundation’s efforts to enhance the hospital’s upcoming Emergency Department renovation.

“Two Dog Night” is an artistic endeavor that not only duplicates Sailor and Canton, the large, cast-iron Newfoundland dogs on the front lawn that vigilantly watch over the hospital, but also contributes to the WMH Foundation’s 2013 Campaign, which raises funds to purchase hospital equipment. In addition, also available will be posters of Westfield landmarks for sale in two sizes: 16” x 20” for $20 and 11” X “14 for $10. A major sponsor for the evening is Ruth Ann Raines of Westfield in honor of her 15-year-old dog, Jake. There still is time for anyone who also would like to be a sponsor to honor your dog or because you would like to support the foundation on its 35th anniversary. The evening begins with a reception from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. followed by the

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KEEPING IN TOUCH IS IMPORTANT!

Pictured from left to right: Bill Tucker, Public Service Team Co-Chair and Executive Director of the American Red Cross-Southwestern NY Chapter; Tory Irgang, Executive Director of the United Way of Southern Chautauqua County; Steve Skidmore, President of CSEA Local 807/6300; and Greg Edwards, Chautauqua County Executive; not pictured are Deb Tederous, Executive Director of the United Way of Northern Chautauqua County, and Joe Porpiglia, Chautauqua County Director of Human Resources.

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most here in Chautauqua County. United Way staff and campaign supporters met The United Ways of with County Executive Northern and Southern Greg Edwards and CSEA Chautauqua County reLocal 807/6300 President cently brought their annual Steve Skidmore to encourrequest for 2013 campaign age the participation of all support to Chautauqua county employees in this County employees, and year’s United Way camasked that all those able paign. Both Greg Edwards to contribute any amount and Steve Skidmore noted consider giving to this that the United Way is an year’s effort. The United institution that has long Way annually raises essupported Chautauqua sential funds to support County’s most worthy health, education, and causes by helping citizens income programs in our loof all ages and walks of cal communities. Through life. The United Way has their programs, the United asked the county to be a Way and its agencies are Pacesetter this year, asking able to link people with for early support to get the the services, programs, campaign off to a good and resources they need start. Contributed Article

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013


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sPEciaL sEctions

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

HEALTH SECTION Facing surgery?

learn why robotiC surGery May be your best option For virtually sCarless results. translates his hand movements into smaller, more precise movements of tiny instruments inside your If you or a loved one has body. Though it is often been diagnosed with a con- called a “robot,” robotic dition that requires surgery, surgery cannot act on its choose WCA Hospital for own – the surgery is perrobotic surgery, a revoformed entirely by the exlutionary new procedure pert skills of your surgeon. that offers the most precise Together, the surgical sysoperation available with tem and instruments allow minimal scarring, a faster your doctor to perform surrecovery time, and quick gery through tiny key-hole return to normal activities. incisions or a single site incision. As a result, you What is robotic surare able to get back to your gery? life without the recovery In the skilled hands of or scars that usually follow expert and experienced major surgery. board-certified surgeons, What are the patient bencredentialed in robotic efits of robotic surgery? surgery, the new, state-ofthe-art da Vinci® Surgical • Minimal scarring System at WCA Hospital • Minimal pain offers a revolutionary alter• Faster recovery native to traditional open surgery as well as conven• Short hospital stay tional forms of minimally • High patient satisfaction invasive surgery. “I had robotic surgery at Your doctor controls the WCA and was amazed surgical system, which how I was able to get right Contributed Article WCA Hospital

By Dodi Kingsfield Star Contributing Writer

Dubbed by ScienceDaily as “gender equality’s final frontier”, the division of household chores in a relationship continues to remain unequal between men and women, despite the strides made in equality for the past one hundred years. For many women, the distribution of household chores between herself and her spouse is a real bone of contention and can even cause some women to consider ending a relationship. In fact, the sharing of household duties has risen to number three in importance for a happy marriage according to a 2007 Pew Research Poll. Is a clean house really so important that some women are willing to divorce their husbands over whether he empties the dishwasher on time, folds the towels correctly or vacuums the carpet on the wrong day of the week? Apparently so, but for others, sharing household duties success-

back on my feet after surgery and return home the same day,” said Alisha Hill, a stay-at-home mom who elected for robotic gallbladder surgery. “Today, I am eating normally again and resumed all of the activities that I enjoy in my life. I would defi nitely recommend robotic surgery to anyone needing surgery.” What robotic surgery procedures are performed at WCA? • Gallbladder removal • Colon resection • Removal of the adrenal glands • Hernia repair, • Appendectomy • Anti-reflux procedures • Prostatectomy, an operation to remove the prostate gland. “Robotic surgery is the newest advancement in minimally invasive or laparoscopic surgery,” says

Dr. Matthew Chang, M.D., FACS, board-certified surgeon at WCA, who performed Alisha Hill’s robotic cholecystectomy (gallbladder removal) procedure. “Many of our laparoscopic procedures at WCA can now be performed using the revolutionary robot technology. We are performing robotic surgery to remove the gallbladder, colon cancers, spleens, stomach cancers, adrenal

glands, hernia repair, and anti-reflux procedures. Robotic-assisted surgery offers our patients a more advanced minimally invasive surgical procedure that results in minimal scarring, a faster recovery, and a quicker return to normal activities.” Listen to what patients are saying about robotic surgery? WCA Hospital is the only hospital in the Southern

Tier to offer robotic surgery. To listen to what patients are saying about robotic surgery or to schedule surgery, go to www.wcahospital/roboticsurgery. To get your questions answered by a representative, call WCA Hospital at (716) 664-8614.

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

WOMEN’S SECTION sharing Household chores fully requires work, just like the relationship itself, and for those that do, their marriages are happier as a result. How did the division of household chores become such an important factor in today’s marriage? Not so many generations ago, women were primarily the stay at home moms and performed domestic duties as their contribution to the household. The man was the typical breadwinner and the woman took care of the house and raising the children. Once women entered the workforce and families required dual income households to survive, maintaining the house became a second job after the day job. For men, their responsibilities hadn’t changed. For women, they had to figure out how to do it all: work part-time or full time way from home, see to the kids needs, and take care of the household. But with the introduction of equal rights and women’s rights, women began to speak up and men began to step up. The change didn’t occur overnight, it was gradual. Despite today’s man doing more than twice the household duties that his father or grandfather did, for many of today’s women, it still doesn’t seem enough. How can that be? Lots of men share in the household responsibili-

ties and still do guy jobs like yard work, household maintenance and car fi xing. Some men have become stay at home dads, swapping roles with their higher wage earning spouse and opting to fulfi ll the roles of child raising and domestic duties, normally assumed by the stay at home parent. Yet, sharing of household duties remains a source of marital strife in many marriages. The spouse may feel that

the work should be evenly distributed and isn’t, one spouse may be more critical of the other regarding the ways that chores should be done, or it becomes a parent-child dynamic in the marriage as it relates to chores. There are always those that feel laundry, cooking and cleaning are women’s work and refuse to have their masculinity challenged, but for the most part, today’s man has no problem standing alongside

his woman in the kitchen doing dishes or the laundry room folding clothes. As mothers, it’s our responsibility to teach our sons to do household chores alongside their sisters or father. As wives, it’s our responsibility to ask our husbands for help when we feel overwhelmed so they can share in the household duties and to also assist them in their guy duties that we often avoid at all costs, making us just as

guilty. As partners in relationships, it’s our responsibility to communicate our needs and expectations, to respect each other for our individual contributions and to thank each other for our support, love and sharing of life’s experiences. It’s all in our perception of the equal distribution of work. Rome can’t be conquered in day; it will be more like one dish at a time.

Couples that share household duties tend to have happier marriages that incorporate open and honest communication, mutual respect and common goals.


community staR

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

tragedy sparks innovation and creates awareness through Ready, set, Grow with autism

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Group awards Four Children First ipad sCholarships We need to get them in our world and this is going to help.” On August 19, Smith and As society has gained a Drago were able to put two better understanding and years of work onto the table, awareness for Autism Specawarding four children with trum Disorder (ASD) and ASD iPads through Dylan’s the adversities it creates, Gift iPad Program, a nonpeople have begun stepping profit scholarship program up to the plate in order to that provides support make a difference in these through the Proloquo2Go peoples’ lives, starting at application. This assists in childhood. communication developAmy Smith and Madeline ment and abilities through a Drago founded Ready, Set, sequential word and image GROW with Autism in platform, which is so helpful April of 2011 and since then because communication is have ignited hope and prog- the greatest barrier for many ress for families in surround- families raising a child with ing communities. Their ASD. organization was solidiJaxon Moore is one of the fied after the tragic school children that were awarded shooting at Sandy Hook an iPad. His father, William, Elementary in December, commented, “The level of which took the life of Dylan intelligence is there and a Hockley, a six year old with lot of people don’t see that ASD who died in the arms and classify them under one of his one-on-one aide after branch of a tree, and it’s not being shot. like that. There are so many Both Smith and Drago different degrees to it.” are one-on-one aides at It is apparent that there is Temple Elementary School still a lot of space for society in Falconer, and this corto grow in terms of underrelation shook them deeply, standing and being aware hitting close to their home of this disorder. Outsiders and hearts. The main goal may still stigmatize and of Ready, Set, GROW is to underestimate ASD and improve the lives of children how gifted these children affected with this disorder truly are. They need a and offer support, advocacy voice, and through this new and education. technology, they can now Smith explained, “We can’t convey their needs, wants get into their world. We’ve and express themselves more tried and it just doesn’t work. fully. This is so fortunate By Katherine Coleman Star Contributing Writer

for parents who struggle to understand what their child needs, like Debbie and David Long, who’s child Jeremy also received an iPad. Debbie stated, “In his early years the education at that time didn’t know much about ASD and so we struggled to find a program for him. This will help him communicate better so he doesn’t have to depend on us all the time.” As humans, we convey so much through speech and its absence is an extraordinary boundary. This application gives hope and a chance to dig deeper into these children’s beautiful minds and hearts. In terms of viewing ASD, Smith stated, “Be understanding and be compassionate to us. It’s hard for us families and sometimes we feel isolated.” This may not be for long, with the rising statistics of people affected with ASD, doubling just in the past year. Ready, Set, GROW is ready to embrace families who receive this diagnosis. Within 1-2 years they plan on enhancing the community with a support group. Smith explained, “We want somewhere we can go and cry if we need to cry and share our successes as well, and maybe it’s going to work for your kid, too.”

Children receiving the iPad with the Proloquo2Go application are from left to right: Jaxon Moore, Jamestown; Megan Dobson, Findley Lake; Nelson Robles, Dunkirk and Jeremy Long, Falconer.

Drago plans on starting up a summer camp for these kids so they can join together and experience what non-disabled children do in a more conducive and understanding environment. Smith commented, “I’m proud to be a part of this

community and I want others to feel that too. I don’t want it to be a stigma; we’re embracing this.” As a community, that embracement can spread. Whether personally affected or not, these families and kids are all around and

there are many ways to help. Getting involved with Ready, Set Grow with Autism can be done by going to www.RSGwithAutism. com or emailing RSGwithAustims@yahoo.com Every helping hand counts towards these children’s lives and growth. Ready, set, GROW!

chautauqua county Visit the Farm day Contributed Article Cornell Cooperative Extension of Chautauqua County

Cornell Cooperative Extension of Chautauqua County announces that Visit the Farm Day will be held on Saturday, Sept. 21 at one of our outstanding local dairy farms, Country Ayre Farms, LLC, owned by the Kimball and Woodis families. The farm is located on 5644 Meadows Road in Dewittville, NY. The purpose of the event is to promote agriculture in Chautauqua County, which is our number one industry in New York State. Visit the Farm Day will run from 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., and will feature a guided walking tour through the farm. Visitors will also enjoy

educational displays about other areas of agriculture, including grapes and livestock, children’s activities, a Farmers Market, and free milk, string cheese, and grape juice. The dairy was started 40 years ago by Richard and Joan Kimball, and is now a partnership with their son Seth Kimball and daughter and son-in-law Heather and Michael Woodis. The Kimball and Woodis families are currently milking

650 registered Holstein and Jersey cows, with each cow producing an average of 78 pounds of milk per day. This is equivalent to 5,895 gallons per day, enough to provide fluid milk to over 102,000 people per year. They also crop 575 acres of corn and 800 acres of grass and perform some custom machine work for other farms in the area. The farm employs nine full time employees. Country Ayre Farm, LLC is home

to a state of the art nutrient management system, allowing the farm to manage nutrients in an environmentally safe way. The family is excited to share with the public the ways the farm is protecting the water system of Chautauqua County. Chautauqua County is home to 1,648 farms, with

235,858 acres in agricultural production. We rank first in the State for number of farms, tenth in the State for total value of agricultural products sold, and elevnth in the United States for grape production. Milk and grapes continue to be the leading agricultural products in Chautauqua

County. Admission and parking is free and the event will occur rain or shine. For more information, call Cornell Cooperative Extension at 716-664-9502 or visit us on Facebook at Chautauqua County Visit the Farm Day.

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6

sPEciaL sEctions

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

RELIGION SECTION Keeping the Faith

Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church Fredonia fcfredonia.org

Dear Pastor, will God help me even though I made some really big mistakes? There’s an old saying, “You’ve made your bed, now you’ll have to lie in it.” It’s true that our bad choices can lead to hardships in our life (Proverbs 13:15) and that our mistakes can have significant consequences. This is why God wants us to make good choices so that our lives can be blessed and not burdened with results of past missteps. But what should happen when we do make a mistake or a bad choice? Should we fall into hopelessness and resign ourselves to

bearing the guilt and consequences of these poor choices? Will God help us out of the ditch that we dig for ourselves? We can answer these questions with one wonderful word…mercy! The Bible says that God is a God of mercy whose mercy endures forever (Psalm 136). What is mercy? If we examine the concept of mercy, we see that basically, mercy is not getting what we deserve! We read about the history of Israel in the Old Testament. Whenever God’s people cried out for mercy, they received it! Israel had a covenant with God that would bless them if they obeyed

and open the door for calamity if they disobeyed. Psalm 107 gives a summation of hardships for the people of Israel due to their disobedience. Hunger, imprisonment, bitter labor, and illness came their way because of their disobedience to God’s commands. Even though they deserved the bad consequences of their actions, they cried out to the Lord for mercy. What happened? Did God say “deal with it” or “you got what you deserve”? No! God is a loving God Who desires to bless His children. Again and again He delivered them from their selfimposed troubles. The Bible tells

us that Israel is an example to us Christians (1 Corinthians 10:1-6). You may have made some mistakes, but God’s goodness and mercy are more than enough to get you out of any mess you may have gotten into! If you want to set your life right, go before God and repent of your mistake. And ask Him to help you be better. If He needs you to do any “undoing” of your mistake…do it quickly! God is a God of eternal and unlimited forgiveness and mercy. We can never exhaust His mercy if our heart is truly sorry!

SENIOR SECTION aging in Place allows you to Keep your Heart at Home as frequently as they used to. There are video/television systems and services available that allow you to Home really is where chat with a person from the heart is. Upon retirea care program while sitment – when all of their ting at your dining room children have moved out table. Program staff can of the house – 90 percent also monitor your house of Americans age 60 and and contact a relative or older choose to stay right emergency service if they where they are, according notice you haven’t moved to 20 years of data from the in awhile. Some couples U.S. Census Bureau. enjoy the interaction they have with the person on And because so many the other end of the video Americans are aging in cameras, while others applace, they’re looking for preciate knowing that if ways to make their homes they were to fall or get sick, safe and comfortable for someone would notice and the long term. With just a respond immediately. few modifications, retired couples can make their * Independence is also very homes perfect sanctuaries important for seniors, and for their golden years. Here this is especially true in the are some modification bathroom. Climbing over a ideas to help you keep your bathtub wall becomes more heart right at home: difficult as people age, and * Staying connected is im- can also make the bathroom very dangerous for portant for many seniors, slips and falls. A Zon Walkespecially if they aren’t able to get out of the house In Bath has an easy stepContributed Article Senior.com

in, step-out design with anti-slip floors and internal grip bars that allow you to safely – and independently – bathe in your own home. Because the door opens and seals shut, this walk-in bath allows you to sit down prior to running any water, which can help prevent a slip or fall. Hydrotherapy jets also add additional health benefits, so you can comfortably soak as long as you want. Visit www. zonwalkinbaths.com or call (800) 501-0370 to learn more. * Make your home easily accessible. At least one entrance should be level with the walkway – you may need to build a ramp to accomplish this. Also consider changing the door handles to lever style so if a person is suffering from arthritis, they can still easily open the door. Remote locks and a covered walkway are also a good idea,

because you won’t have to be standing out in the elements while you attempt to unlock the door with a key. The covering also helps prevent ice from building up along the walkway. Finally, installing a good light at all the entrances

will allow you to easily see where you are going and any potential obstacles that might be in your way. With a few modifications, your house can be a very comfortable and safe haven for many years to come.

And since it’s already a place you call “home,” why not enjoy it during your retirement years?

nationally Recognized Leader in alzheimer’s coming to tanglewood manor approaches to respond to behaviors and keep your Office of Greg Edwards loved one calm; tips and techniques to prevent or reEileen Poiley, MS, is the duce behaviors and interact Director of Education with a person with Alat the USF Health Byrd zheimer’s; how to commuAlzheimer’s Institute in nicate with a person with Tampa, Florida and has Alzheimer’s and related been on the faculty of the dementias; and what is University of South Florida meant by cognitive loss and since 1987 specializing in how it affects behavior. Alzheimer’s. Ms. Poiley The Byrd Institute is will be giving a presentadedicated to the prevention on September 19 at 2 tion, treatment and cure p.m. at Tanglewood Manor of Alzheimer’s. Its mission on “Strategies for Managincludes Alzheimer’s reing Behaviors and Comsearch, diagnostic evalumunicating with a Person ations and patient care, with Alzheimer’s.” education and support Ms. Poiley’s presentation to caregivers and health will highlight effective Contributed Article

care providers. According to the Alzheimer’s Associations “2013 Alzheimer’s Disease Facts and Figures,” there are over 5 million Americans who are living with Alzheimer’s disease and in 2010 there were 83,494 Americans who died of Alzheimer’s. This type of dementia can cause problems with memory, thinking, and behaviors, which can make it hard for individuals who suffer from it, especially the elderly, to complete daily tasks. Alzheimer’s can be very trying on those suffering from it as they may feel frustrated and confused by

their inability to remember names, events, and dates. They may also feel suspicious of others and threatened by losing their independence because of their inability to complete daily tasks on their own. To reduce the feeling of isolation that is often felt by individuals suffering from memory loss and their caregivers, one local option is the Memory Café, which is located at Comfort Today on 17 Gifford Ave. in West Ellicott. The Memory Café is free and is open twice each month. It is open to all people dealing with memory loss

Suns OUT… WHYaren’t

the

You?

and their caregivers on the first Tuesday of each month from 2 to 3:30 p.m. and it is open to caregivers only on the third Tuesday of each month from 2 to 3 p.m. To learn about additional support groups and services

in our area for individuals suffering from Alzheimer’s disease, residents can also contact the Chautauqua County Office for the Aging at (716) 753-4471, (716) 661-8940, or (716) 3633865.

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community nEws

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Vanstrom Joins G.a. Family services young people in our area,” said Maggie Dreyer, Director of Community Based Services. “This foster care G.A. Family Services, part program focuses on youth of the Lutheran organizawho may have been in sevtion, recently announced eral foster homes or need the addition of Samantha some extra care. We have Vanstrom as Program offices in Chaffee and West Manager for the JameSeneca as well; Jamestown stown Foster Care Prois our youngest and smallgram. est program. We’re hoping to recruit, train and be able “We’re very happy Sam to support more families so has joined our team. Her experience with managing that we all help more kids.” a non-profit program and The Jamestown Foster her experience empowering Care office opened in teens throughout the south- 2009 and works primarily western New York area with youth from Chautauwill hopefully help grow qua County . All three ofour office and provide the fices work together though, opportunity to help more covering all of Western Contributed Article Lutheran

New York. “It’s important to me and everyone involved in this program that young people are given every opportunity to heal, to grow and to create a better life for themselves. The families we work with really care about these kids, and sometimes that is exactly what the kids have been missing,” said Samantha. “I’m really glad I can continue helping kids that don’t necessarily get handed the best life from the get go.” Samantha is a 2006 graduate of Cornell University and holds both a Masters and MBA from the University of Maryland University

7

College. She previously was the Senior Program Coordinator for Chautauqua, Cattaraugus and Allegany Counties Reality Check, the youth action program of the NYS Bureau of Tobacco Control. Originally from Houston, TX, Samantha lives on a dairy farm in Kennedy with her husband Eric. If you’d like to learn more about becoming a G.A. Foster Parent, call 716-7086161 or visit www.lutheranjamestown.org/fostercaretherapeutic

Samantha Vanstrom

Prendergast Gallery to Feature Jerry Paduano

Paduano’s drawings feature a variety of subjects.

Contributed Article Prendergast Library

The Prendergast Library Art Gallery will present “Journey,” the artwork of Jerry P. Paduano, from Sept. 13 through Oct. 11. “I call this show ‘Journey’ because I feel art has allowed me to take a creative journey. I am continually trying new mediums, techniques, and styles. Many artists settle on one way of doing things and continue to improve and master a particular form of art. I’m not there yet, and don’t know that I ever will be. I

like exploring,” he said. There will be an opening reception from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13, to meet Paduano and view his work. “Because I work mostly from photographs, I draw images that spark my imagination, my memories or my emotions, and I hope they do the same for the viewer,” the artist said. A lifelong resident of Chautauqua County, Paduano grew up in Greenhurst. He graduated from Maple Grove High School, where he was an art major. He and his wife Suzette,

who have been married for 37 years, designed and built their home in Panama. They have three children and four grandchildren. “Lately I have enjoyed drawing people. Much of my work is inspired by my family, the grandchildren in particular,” he said. “We love living in the country, the farms, the

wildlife and our animals, so many of my works, including the Amish, depict life around my house and in my neighborhood. Other portraits just make me wonder about the life of the subject, what they were thinking or feeling at the

moment their image was captured,” Paduano said. Library hours to view “Journey” will be 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. The next Prendergast

Library exhibit will be Indian Images, a collection of paintings by George Clever and traditional Delaware Indian cultural items. The library is located at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown. For information, call 4847135.

disaster speaks Why prepare? The Mailhot’s experience has, unfortunately, been lived by residents of southwestern New York many times in just the “Get out of the house— past few years. From Silver now!” Creek to Gowanda, Sunset Joe Mailhot yelled to his Bay to Olean, we have wife and son to leave the experienced significant home he had built with his storm and ice-jam flooding own hands. The water was in our area. If the Mailhot’s coming and it was coming had prepared themselves quickly. The Mailhot’s, for a flood, they could have of Rochester, Vermont salvaged more of their scrambled out as flood wa- belongings. This is a lesson ters from Tropical Storm for all of us; prepare yourIrene took over their home, self and your family for that collapsing portions of it middle of the night evacuaand shifting the foundation tion. Have a game plan for significantly. The famgetting out. Organize your ily was able to escape to essential survival items and higher ground just in time, documents into an easy-tomaking their way through grab kit. And know how the dangerous water levels you will communicate or to reach safety. The water meet up with loved ones well that the couple had after you are safe. recently installed was a On Wednesday, September loss, and their home will 18, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m., need some major work to the American Red Cross become livable again. of Southwestern New York Contributed Article American Red Cross of Southwestern New York

will host open house events in its Olean, Wellsville, and Jamestown offices to highlight September as “National Preparedness Month.” We will provide you with valuable information on how to prepare and thank our local communities for all they do to continue to improve our readiness. Please attend and learn more about preparedness. The Mailhot’s don’t intend to leave their house. The American Red Cross was able to step in and provide help, including health checks and referrals to other Vermont relief agencies that could offer assistance. If the family had prepared themselves for a flood, they could have salvaged more of their belongings. That is a lesson we here in southwestern New York can learn from.

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8

EntERtainmEnt

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

inFinity loCal MusiC showCase, Continued FroM paGe 1 This is one of our biggest fundraisers of the year. It’s very necessary. Infinity is completely funded by local grant money. We receive a small grant from NYSCA, but otherwise there’s no federal or state funding. It’s all grant writing and local contributions and people that like Infinity that keep us running and help keep the creativity going with the kids. It’s definitely a great community event because it’s a celebration of Infinity, but it’s also a celebration of community being able to help sustain this program. Do a lot of Infinity students go to the LMS to learn about the future of what they’re studying? We certainly encourage our students that are old enough to be out and going to the venues that allow all ages. We do try to have all age venues available so it’s not just people having to go into a bar. We have a lot of younger kids that are engaged in the music community and want to be able to go out and experience it. We also have students from Infinity who will be performing in our café that night so the community members will get a chance to see what Infinity and our students are doing, and get a glimpse of what they’re supporting. Is there one particular event that draws a larger crowd? There’s really not. The great thing about LMS is that people are out and they’re moving all night long. You see tons of people on the street, which you

don’t always see in downtown Jamestown unless there’s a larger event going on. A lot of people have made this an annual outing for themselves. They wait until we release the schedule and they go through and make a plan of where they’re going to go and when. We try to encourage patrons to try new places they haven’t gone to before. It’s a good chance for the venues to get new clientele as well, getting people in their doors that maybe hadn’t thought about going. It’s the same thing for the bands; it gets some bands into some downtown establishments where they might be able to make a connection for a future gig. We try to make it a good experience for everyone involved, getting more customers in the door, getting more audience to promote music to, all the while promoting the arts in the local community. Tell me a little bit about the poster design for this year’s showcase? Gary Peters designs our poster every year. We thought that it really showed our cultural diversity here in Jamestown. It’s an iconic image. Infi nity is very diverse in the types of arts that we try to offer to our students. We thought that it was a great image to show our diversity. The Infi nity Local Music Showcase will be held on September 7 from 6 p.m. to 2 p.m. in downtown Jamestown. For a full schedule and list of venues and bands, visit www.infinityperformingarts.org.

marion art Gallery opens season with Xing Perspectives’ on sept. 6 Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

The Cathy and Jesse Marion Art Gallery at SUNY Fredonia will opening the 2013-14 season with the exhibition “Xing Perspectives” from Sept. 6 to Oct. 13. An opening reception is

planned for Friday, Sept. 6 from 7 to 9 p.m. Both the reception and the exhibition are free and open to the public. This international exhibition from Dutch artists Jacqueline Kooter and Jan Theun van Rees will feature a site-specific installation that will combine the two artists’ areas of interest

– people interacting with their environment and the perception of space in relation to memory. Kooter works in the mediums of painting and video. She is a graduate of The Amsterdam Academy for the Visual Arts. She specializes in site-specific large painterly installations, which sometimes

are related to dance performances, and in the production of meticulously made short animation movies. In these movies she creates an imaginary world in paint, where human figures are moving around; sometimes real people (dancers) and sometimes cut out paper figures. Van Rees is a self-trained

photographer who studied painting at the Academy of Visual Arts in Groningen, the Netherlands. In 2007, van Rees published a photo book, “One Wall Away–Chicago’s Hidden Spaces,” commissioned by U.S. Equities in Chicago. He works as an art instructor for Central College of Iowa at the

Study Abroad program in Leiden, Netherlands. Gallery hours are Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday 12 to 4 p.m.; Friday and Saturday 12 to 6 and Sunday 12 to 4 p.m. The gallery, which is located on the main level of the Michael C. Rockefeller Arts Center, is closed Mondays and during campus breaks.


caLEndaR and moViEs

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

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

Ongoing Events 50-Year Anniversary of Artistic Impressions

WNY Artist Geri Mormile, September 3-30 Lakewood Memorial Library Gallery, 12 West Summit St. 716-763-6234

“Exhibition in Rust”

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

Friday, September 6 First Friday Lunch Bunch

11 a.m. – 1 p.m. Audubon Center & Sanctuary, 1600 Riverside Rd., Jamestown A nature-related talk is followed by BYO brown bag lunch and conversation. www.jamestownaudubon.org 716-569-2345

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

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

Walk to End Alzheimer’s

9 a.m. Turner Community Center at Chautauqua Institution 1-800-272-3900

Dunkirk Historic House Tour

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

Lakewood Farmers Market

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

Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market

9 a.m.- 5 p.m. 6017 Sherman-Westfield Rd., Westfield Open every day Saturday May-December www.thecrossroadsmarket.com 716- 326-6278 Downtown Jamestown Each year musicians and artists from greater Jamestown donate their time and talent to a night of live music as a fundraiser for Infinity Visual and Performing Arts. www.infinityperformingarts.org 716-664-0991

10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Dunkirk History Museum, 513 Washington Fireworks on the Ferry Ave., Dunkirk 9:30 a.m. Tour five historic homes in Dunkirk’s Bemus Point-Stow Narrows First Friday Main Street Westfield Historic District. Fireworks will be shot off the Bemus 716-366-3797 5-8 p.m. Point-Stow Ferry Main Street, Westfield Septemberfest (Postponed from Sept. 1) Local businesses will be featuring music 1210 p.m. www.sealionprojectltd.com by local artists, local wineries, specialty Merritt Estate Winery, 2264 King Rd., foods, and open mic nights. Sunday, September 8 Forestville www.merrittestatewinery.com Red, White & Blues Festival Septemberfest 716-965-4800 6 p.m. 12- 10 p.m. Barker Commons Park, Main St., Fredonia Garden Tour @ Red Brick Farm Merritt Estate Winery, 2264 King Rd., Village wide celebration of Blues music, 12:30-1:30 p.m. Forestville area wines and good food. Free concerts. www.northlakegrowers.com www.merrittestatewinery.com Best street party around! Main Street and 716-753-3242 716-965-4800 surrounding area. www.festivalsfredonia.com 716-679-0697

Wits ‘n Giggles: Friday Night Comedy

8-10 p.m. Jamestown Savings Bank Arena, 319 W. Third St., Jamestown www.jamestownareana.com 716-484-2624

Walking Tours of Jamestown

12:45 p.m.- 2:45 p.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St, Jamestown Jamestown’s Old Southside To Register: 664-6256 www.fentonhistorycenter.org

Red, White & Blues Festival

6 p.m. Barker Commons Park, Main St., Fredonia Saturday, September 7 Village wide celebration of Blues music, area wines and good food. Free concerts. Chautauqua Lake Bassmasters Best street party around! Main Street and Tournament surrounding area. 6 a.m. www.festivalsfredonia.com Bemus Point Public Boat Launch, 1 Spring- 716-679-0697 brook Ave. Local Music Showcase www.chaut-lakebassmasters.com 6 p.m.- 2 a.m.

Monday, September 9 Music and Movement

Jamestown Farmers Market

10 a.m.- 3 p.m. Dr. Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance Center, 119-121 W. Third St. Jamestown Every Friday through October 25th Celebrating its 35th season in downtown Jamestown www.jamestownupclose.com 716-664-2477

Fredonia Farmers Market

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

Music and Movement

10–10:45 a.m. Free trial music classes for young children and their caregiver 673-9020

Fenton History Center Brown Bag Lecture Series 11:30 a.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St., Jamestown www.fentonhistorycenter.org 716-664-6256

Wednesday Night Painting Club

Various Locations- Get our and paint in Chautauqua’s beautiful countryside. 5:30-8:30 p.m. www.thomasannear.com 716-679-9254

Chautauqua County History Series 6-8 p.m. Jamestown Community College, Carnahan Building, Room 123 3-part series www.sunyjcc.edu To register: 716-338-1005

10–10:45 a.m. Free trial music classes for young children and their caregiver 673-9020

Thursday, September 12

Tuesday, September 10

6 -7:30 p.m. Jamestown Community College, 525 Falconer Street www.sunyjcc.edu 716-338-1005

Realistic Charcoal Portrait Drawing Class

6 -7:30 p.m. Jamestown Community College, 525 Falconer Street www.sunyjcc.edu 716-338-1005

Wednesday, September 11

Realistic Charcoal Portrait Drawing Class

Nature Photography Club

6:30 p.m. Audubon Center and Sanctuary, 1600 Riverside Rd., Jamestown 716-569-2345 www.jamestownaudubon.org

this week’s new Featured release Riddick (R) Having been betrayed and left for dead on a sun-scorched planet, Riddick must fight for his survival against the deadly alien predators that exist in this barren land. After activating an emergency beacon Riddick soon fi nds himself battling teams of mercenaries from around the galaxy who are determined to bring him home as their bounty. Starring: Vin Diesel, Karl Urban, Dave Bautista, Katee Sackhoff, Nolan Gerard Funk

movie times Dunkirk Cinemas 10520 Bennett Rd., Dunkirk NY

2 Guns (R) 7 p.m.

This is the End (R) 4:45 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:25 p.m., 11:50 p.m. The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG- 13) 9:25 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 4 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Riddick (R) New! 4:15 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. One Direction: This is Us (PG) 4:25 p.m.

One Direction: This Is Us in 3D (PG) 1:30 p.m., 4 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:15 p.m.

We’re the Millers (R) 4:45 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:50 p.m.

Planes (PG) 4:20 p.m. Dipson Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Avenue W, Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-3531

The Way, Way Back (PG-13) 4:40 p.m., 9:25 p.m., 11:50 p.m.

Riddick (R) 1:40 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:40 p.m.

You’re Next (R) 1:50 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:30 p.m.

Kiss-Ass 2 (R) 9:25 p.m., 11:45 p.m.

Blue Jasmine (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:10 p.m.

Dipson Warren Mall Cinemas 1666 Market Street Ext., Warren, PA 16365

Getaway (PG-13) 1:45 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:30 p.m.

Blue Jasmine (PG-13) 6:45 p.m., 9 p.m.

One Direction: This is Us in 3D (PG) 6:45 p.m., 8:55 p.m., 11:15 p.m. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (PG) 4:40 p.m.

Elysium (R) 7 p.m.

Dipson Chautauqua Mall I & II 500 Chautauqua Mall, Lakewood, NY 14750

The Conjuring (R) 7 pm.

The World’s End (R) 4:20 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9 p.m.

Planes in 3D (PG) 4:45 p.m.

Elysium (R) 6:40 p.m., 9 p.m.

Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 1:15 p.m., 3:55 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:25 p.m. Monsters University (G) 4:10 p.m. Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG13) 1:20 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 6:55 p.m., 9:40 p.m.

We’re The Millers (R) 1:45 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m.

Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 6:40 p.m., 9:10 p.m. Monsters University (G) 6:50 p.m. We’re The Millers (R) 9:10 p.m. Movie times listed for Friday, September 6. For other showings and times visit www. moviefone.com

9


10 Education nEws

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Free music classes for young children and their caregivers

are obligation free. Kay Barlow Trial Growing with Music classes are held at Barlow’s Mill, 369 West Main A series of free trial music Street, Fredonia on Monclasses are being offered day, Sept. 9, Thursday, by Growing with Music, Sept. 12, and Saturday, a music education center Sept. 14. All classes begin for young children based at 10 a.m. and are 45 minin Fredonia. Intended for utes in length. Also, a free babies to kindergartners class is being held at the and their caregivers, the Community Room of St. classes are being offered to Alban’s Episcopal Church, promote better understand4 Lake Street, Silver Creek ing of the many ways that on Wednesday, Sept. 11 at making music benefits the 10 a.m. Pre-registration is growth and development of requested and can be done young children. The classes Contributed Article

by calling 673-9020. Much research in child development points to the important role of music in the growth of children. Not only does making music provide a means for creative expression, but it also develops brain facility. Participation in music at very young ages is often identified as a factor in optimizing intelligence and enhancing potential. Studies show that children who participate in music do well academically. Music

aids language development, social development, emotional development and higher-order thinking skills. Many families today play music for their babies because they have heard about music’s positive effects. Listening to music is beneficial, yet it is but one aspect of music. Actually making music and moving to music are other important ways to aid the development of young children. There are simple ways to

play with music that nurture the whole child and bring happiness to both children and their caregivers. Growing with Music’s free trial classes present musical play ideas from the internationally-acclaimed music curriculum, Music Together® that tailors music learning to the way that children learn—through play and repetition. Often parents feel that their lack of musical talent inhibits them from making music with their child. The

Music Together curriculum takes families past that fear with fun, family structured, non-performance oriented activities. Multi-age groupings in classes allow peer learning, safe boundaries for beginning socialization and enhances parent-child bonding. For more information call Growing with Music at 673-9020 or visit www. BarlowsMill.com or www. musictogether.com.

Jamestown Public schools announces universal Free meal Programs Contributed Article Jamestown Public Schools

Jamestown Public Schools has been approved by the United States Department of Education and the New York State Department of Education to serve breakfast and lunch at no charge to students in all Jamestown Public Schools elementary and middle

schools through the Universal Free Meal Programs. “Research shows that children who eat a well-balanced breakfast and lunch perform better in school,” said JPS Director of Food Services Walter Gaczewski. “This program supports child nutrition programs and increases breakfast and lunch participation while eliminating any barriers hindering a child(s) ability

to participate.” The programs allow all students enrolled at JPS elementary and middle schools to be automatically eligible to receive free breakfast and lunch. Jamestown elementary and middle schools families do not need to submit a free or reduced meal application to be eligible. “Many Jamestown children

rely on school meals,” said JPS Superintendent Tim Mains. “Our district has a 70 percent poverty rate. If we can increase school meal participation through this program at the elementary and middle school level, we can make not only make progress in childhood hunger but also increase the likelihood of a child(s) success during the school day.”

tech corner

By Phil Bens Star Contributing Writer

On our computers, we have several different pieces of software that will play movies and music. You might use iTunes or Windows Media Player, those are generally the most popular and they are free. Over the years, I have found a media player that has worked well for me called VLC. I like it because it is free and it plays every kind of media fi le that I have ever wanted to play. In the past,

tures that VLC has is the ability to stream hundreds of Internet radio stations. You can access these radio stations by opening VLC and clicking the View Menu, then click Playlists, and then click Internet. I like the Icecast Radio Directory, there are tons of channels from all over the world. You can listen to everything from classical music to country. Most of the stations are commercial free. For those that love to tinker with software and computers, VLC allows you to customize it and to do different things that you couldn’t normally do with mainstream media players. Plugins and extensions allow you to change the “look and feel” of the VLC interface with the use of various skins. Other plugins exist that allow for the viewing of Internet TV stations, most of these are foreign channels. VLC also has some nice features that are built-in. The software has a graphic

JCC

equalizer that allows you to adjust bass and treble. You can choose from several presets or create your own custom setup. You can also broadcast an audio stream over your home network or over the Internet using VLC. In addition to all of this, you can convert media fi les too. The conversion is slow as it converts as the media fi le is being played. VLC can also display subtitles for those movies that have subtitles distributed with them, and you can adjust the speed of playback. At times I use iTunes and Windows Media Player, they are decent pieces of software, but I always fi nd myself coming back to old reliable, VLC. You can download VLC for free at http://www.videolan.org/ vlc/download-windows. html. Just click the button for the installer package, install and then give it a try and see what you think.

can be submitted at any Jamestown school. If a parent or guardian has questions regarding the Universal Free Meal Program or the requirements for Jamestown High School families, please contact the JPS Food Service Office at 483-4398.

Russian Language course offered at Jcc Contributed Article

My Favorite Media player I would fi nd that the other mainstream media players would have some types of movies or music that it could not read. This would sometimes cause problems, so when I discovered that VLC can play just about anything, that was reason enough for me to use it. Not only does VLC play Quicktime and Windows Media, but it also can serve as a DVD player on your computer. It has played very obscure music and video types for me, once I used it to play a video that I had recorded on my old fl ip phone! I couldn’t play that fi le through any of my other media players. VLC is very versatile and can do many things with the use of plugins and it has a great open source community that develops new features in the software. VLC is open source, meaning that software developers volunteer and contribute to improving the software and adding more features. One of the fea-

Jamestown households with children attending Jamestown High School who wish to apply for free or reduced meals must submit an application to determine their eligibility. Forms are available at www.jamestownpublicschools.org on the Food Services Department home page. High School meal applications

Russian Language for Beginners, a non-credit course featuring basic grammar skills, begins September 9 at Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown Campus. The course meets Mondays, through Oct. 14 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tuition

is $60. Students will learn how to respond in simple conversations through an introduction to the Russian language and alphabet. Russian culture and traditions are explored in activities and discussion. Course and registration information can be obtained by calling JCC’s Center for Continuing Education, 338-1005.

charcoal drawing course Begins september 10 6-7:30 p.m. The $89 tuition includes a charcoal kit. Students will learn about the relevant characteristics A charcoal portrait drawof the human face, accuing course will be taught rate proportional relationTuesdays and Thursdays, ships, and effective shading September 10 through techniques. October 10, at Jamestown Course and registration inCommunity College’s formation can be obtained Jamestown Campus. by calling JCC’s Center The course, taught by for Continuing Education, retired school art instructor 338-1005. Jim Vincent, meets from Contributed Article JCC

suny Fredonia’s speech-Language Pathology master’s Program awarded Re-accreditation Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

The master’s of science program in Speech-Language Pathology within the Department of Communication Disorders and Sciences at SUNY Fredonia was awarded re-accreditation on August 14 by the Council on Academic Accreditation (CAA) in Audiology and Speech-Language Pathology of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA). Programs scheduled for re-accreditation review can receive a re-accreditation status for five or eight years, or be placed on probation. Fredonia’s Department of

Communication Disorders and Sciences was awarded the full eight-year re-accreditation status through April 30, 2021. The eightyear re-accreditation was awarded based on the department’s application and a site visit by the accreditors, who confirmed SUNY Fredonia’s compliance with ASHA standards. A copy of the Standards for Accreditation may be obtained by contacting the Accreditation Office at ASHA, 2200 Research Boulevard, Rockville, Md., 20850; by calling the ASHA’s Action Center at 1-800-498-2071; or by accessing the documents online at:

· http://www.asha.org/ Certification/2014-SpeechLanguage-Pathology-Certification-Standards/ · http://www.asha.org/ Academic/accreditation/ svmanual/part4.htm SUNY Fredonia’s Department of Communication Disorders and Sciences prepares students to become competent professionals by developing a foundation of knowledge and a repertoire of effective clinical skills; demonstrating a positive attitude for learning; participating in a cooperative relationship with faculty and fellow students; and demonstrating ethical and professional behavior in the academic and clinical

environment. Students are exposed to the knowledge and skills required for professional development including curricula covering basic human communication, speech sciences and technology, professional issues, research methods, speech-language and hearing disorders, theoretical and applied approaches to assessment, intervention, and educational pedagogy. Research opportunities augment the instructional programs by ensuring that faculty, staff, and students are aware of the contribution they all make to the production of knowledge within the field of speech studies. The department actively supports students

in research, scholarship, creative processes, clinical practice, and service to the community. The program also provides supervised diagnostic and outpatient services to communicatively disordered clientele at the Henry C. Youngerman Center for Communication

Disorders on the SUNY Fredonia campus. The Speech-Language Pathology master’s degree is built around two equally necessary sectors: the academic program and the clinical program.


Education news 11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

JCC Faculty Exhibition Opens September 6 cludes works by JCC’s fine arts faculty members Deb JCC Eck, mixed media; Deric Ence and Peter Goergen, The Weeks Gallery will ceramics; Theresa Heinz host an opening reception and Heather Miller, paintfor Jamestown Community ing; Yu Kanazawa, printCollege’s Fine Arts Faculty making/drawing; Mark Exhibition from 7 to 9 p.m. Kirsch and Deb Lanni, on September 6. photography; and Marilyn Martin, digital illustration. The reception features wine and beer tasting, hors The exhibition and recepd’oeuvres, and music by tion are made possible by ukulele virtuoso Stu Fuchs. support from JCC, JCC The event is free and open Faculty Student Associato the public. tion, and the JCC Foundation. The exhibition, featuring a 30-year retrospective of The Weeks Gallery is lopaintings and drawings cated on the second floor of by William Waite, also in- the Arts and Sciences CenContributed Article

ter on JCC’s Jamestown Campus. The exhibition is on display through October 24. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Thursday, and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Friday. For more information, visit weeksgallery.sunyjcc.edu or call 716-338-1300. “The Fragile Formation of Distant Noise, The Good News of Christ,” 1989, William Waite. Acrylic, watercolor, bronze powder, chalk on canvas.

Prendergast Library Schedules Learning Opportunities tion to the Internet will focus on e-mail and online safety; online shopping and research; or blogging Prendergast Library has and understanding a Web developed some new classes presence. to help area adults improve For details about dates and their math, reading, comtimes, call 484-7135; visit puter and parenting skills the library at 509 Cherry this fall. St., Jamestown; or check Registration is now open the library’s website at for afternoon sessions of www.prendergastlibrary. Basic Math Skills Brushorg. Up and evening sessions In response to requests of Reading Remediation from library users, Joanna starting Thursday, Sept. Sorensen will teach a one26. hour class for parents on “These classes are for any- behavior and discipline at one who needs assistance 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. with math or reading or 25. She will start with would like a refresher,” ac- an overview of normal cording to Library Director developmental behaviors Tina Scott. in children from birth to Technology classes include age five. She will then list typical behavioral patterns, multiple sessions of Basic discuss modeling expected Computer Skills and Introduction to Spreadsheets behaviors, and present some strategies to help - Excel 2010 plus single parents modify unwanted sessions on Computers for behaviors in their children. Beginners and eBay for Beginners. Three different Ms. Sorensen earned classes called IntroducContributed Article Prendergast Library

a bachelor’s degree in elementary education from SUNY Fredonia and a master’s degree in literacy from birth to Grade 6. She has been an adjunct instructor at Jamestown Community College since 2011 and previously taught in the Jamestown Public Schools. With a 19-yearold daughter and 13-yearold son, she says she has also experienced what it is like to parent two unique children with different personalities. More new classes for adults on parenting and life skills are expected to be announced soon. All classes for adults are free and open to the public, but sign-ups are requested. No registration is needed for children’s events such as Puzzle Pals each week at 10 a.m. on Mondays beginning Sept. 9; Early Learning Storytime on Tuesdays beginning Sept. 10; and First Years Storytime on

Staff member Joanna Sorensen, left, shows Kathleen O’Brien of Jamestown materials she is preparing for a parent education class on behavior and discipline planned for 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25, at Prendergast Library, where many new classes and activities are scheduled September through November.

Wednesdays beginning Sept. 10. There are also drop-in family activities every Saturday between 9 a.m.

CASAC

“Spirituality & Addictions” will be offered through the Chautauqua Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Council (CASAC). Sister Catherine Kanick, CASAC will present this training on Friday, Sept. 20 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. This three-hour course is scheduled at The First Presbyterian Church, 219 Central Ave. in Fredonia. The presenter, Sister Catherine Kanick, CASAC, is from Rochester, NY. Kanick was a Counselor at Unity Health and retired as a Supervising Counselor after 10 years. She has been a Retreat Director for Men and Women in Recovery for the last 25 years. Sister Kay has presented several workshops on the following topics: alcohol and substance abuse, 12 Step Recovery, Adult Children of Alcoholics (ACOA), co-

dependency, family issues and spirituality and addiction for spiritual directors. Participants will have an opportunity to explore the importance of spirituality in the effective and holistic treatment of additions. Further, participants will learn useful methods of evoking spiritual beliefs and attitude from those they counsel while simultaneously remaining neutral and inquisitive to that process. Counselors, spiritual directors and clergy would be most interested in this training. Also this course is suitable for those seeking professional credentialing as a Credentialed Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Counselor (CASAC), Credentialed Prevention Professional (CPP) or Credentialed Prevention Specialist (CPS). The 3 hours CASAC/CPP/CPS (Sec.1) are approved by the New York State Office of Alcohol and Substance Abuse Services.

The fee is $40 and pre-registration is required. Community members interested in the topic are welcome and encouraged to attend. To register for the above course or to learn more about other training offerings the Council may have available contact Kathleen Colby, Director of Training Services, 664-3608, kjcolby@casacweb.or visit our Web Site: www.casacweb.org   The Council offers a number of professional training opportunities throughout the year. Individualized on-site training, depending upon staff needs, is available. All trainings can be designed either as an inservice training, conference or workshop. Since 1974, Chautauqua Alcoholism & Substance Abuse Council (CASAC), a not-for-profit United Way partner agency, has been dedicated to providing prevention education and community awareness pertaining to alcohol,

6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 12.

Fredonia Animal Hospital Caring For Pets… Caring For Families

September Training Announcement Contributed Article

and 5 p.m. and a Family Storytime scheduled at 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28. Teens also meet monthly with their first fall event at

Serving The Area Since 1969

other drugs and compulsive gambling. CASAC is the only New York State Office of Alcoholism & Substance Abuse Services (OASAS) approved and supported alcohol and other drug prevention agency in Chautauqua County. CASAC is one of forty communitybased councils across the state and one of over twohundred nationwide. For further information about CASAC services, call the Jamestown office at 6643608, or the Dunkirk office at 366-4623.

10049 Rt. 60 in Fredonia

(Corner of Rt. 60 and Lakeview Ave.)

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www.fredoniaanimalhospital.com

777 Fairmount Avenue Jamestown NY 14701

Phone: 716.720.5837

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12 Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Audubon Taking Fieldtrip to Elk Country

east. One strong population can be found in Benezette, PA, about 80 miles southeast of Audubon. By September, males have The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is offering a rare regrown antlers and are attracting females with a opportunity: a fieldtrip to bugling call. It is possible to learn about and view elk. observe skirmishes between At noon on Wednesday, males for territory and September 18, the Audumates at this time of year, bon van will depart for as well. Benezette, Pennsylvania, to visit the beautiful new Elk The fieldtrip will be hosted by Rick Rupprecht.  OrigiCountry Visitor Center, nally from the Elk County dine at the Benezette Hotel, then view herds of elk. region, Rupprecht has been observing the return of Elk Elk once roamed much of to Pennsylvania for many North America but beyears. gan to disappear from the Participants should dress East in the 1800s due to for comfort in the van and overhunting and habitat for the weather. Bring bindestruction. Reintroduction programs beginning in oculars, cameras, snacks, the early twentieth century water, and money for dinner. brought wild stock from western populations back Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

For more information about the Elk Country Visitor Center, with its 4D Disney-inspired theater, visit http://www.ExperienceElkCountry.com/. The trip is limited to 10 people in the van, and others can carpool. Return will be approximately 10:30 p.m. Cost is $35 or $30 for Friends of the Nature Center. Reservations with payment are required by Friday, September 13, 2013: call (716) 569-2345 or use the on-line form by clicking through the Program Listing at http:// jamestownaudubon.org. For more information on this and other Audubon opportunities, call (716) 569-2345 or visit http:// jamestownaudubon.org.

Chautauqua County to Hold Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day

On Wednesday, September 18, the Audubon Center and Sanctuary is taking a field trip to the beautiful new Elk Country Visitor Center in Benezette, Pennsylvania, where participants will learn about and possibly see or hear elk.

Lego Fun and Games at Prendergast Library

Free event enables residents to safely dispose of household hazardous waste thinners, photography chemicals, pool chemicals, Chautauqua County Dept. of Health roofing tar, transmission fluids, antifreeze and turpentine. Chautauqua County Please note that electronDepartment of Public ics such as TVs, VCRs, Facilities Director George DVD players, cable/satelSpanos has announced that the second Household lite modems, computers, printers, fax machines, Hazardous Waste Drop and cell phones will not Off Day of 2013 will be be collected and can be held Saturday, Sept. 14 in recycled, free of charge, at the Village of Falconer. the South, North, or West The event is hosted by County Transfer Stations. Chautauqua County’s Rechargeable and automoDivision of Solid Waste and tive batteries will also not will be held from 9 a.m. be accepted and can be to 2 p.m. at the County returned to the retail stores Highway Garage located at where they are available for 454 North Work Street in purchase. Falconer. Waste motor oil and latex Among hazardous items paint will also not be acthat will be accepted are cepted. Waste motor oil chemical fertilizers, hershould be disposed of at bicides, pesticides, drain any facility performing oil cleaners, floor polish, fluo- changes and latex paint rescent light bulbs, hobby should be dried by mixing glues, mercury thermomit with kitty litter and then eters, bulk mercury, nail disposing of it with housepolish, non-empty aerosol hold garbage. cans, oil based paints, paint Contributed Article

“Each year, this free disposal day has been an overwhelming success,” said Chautauqua County Executive Greg Edwards. “I commend the County staff that work hard to put this program together and I encourage everyone to help the environment by taking full advantage of this program.” Residents taking part in the Household Hazardous Waste Drop Off Day must print out and complete a registration form that lists all the materials they are dropping off. The registration form can be found online at www.co.chautauqua. ny.us/departments/dpf/ landfill and must be submitted at the entrance of the Household Hazardous Waste Collection location. Both collection events are sponsored by the New York Department of Environmental Conservation and Storer’s Container Services.

Staff member Mike Magnuson shows Lilly and Harvey Newberry some of the materials available at Prendergast Library for the new Lego and game club that will meet at 4 p.m. on Thursdays beginning Sept. 12. This new activity for children is free, and registration is not required. For information, call 484-7135 or stop in at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown.

For more information about the Household Hazardous Waste Drop Off Day and accepted materials, please visit www. co.chautauqua.ny.us/departments/dpf/landfill or call TJ at (716) 985-4785 x 203.

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Youth Symphony Begins Rehearsals

(CRYS), begin on Saturday, Sept. 14. Under the direction of Maestro Bryan Eckenrode, the Youth Symphony is composed of highly talented and motivated musicians ages 13 through college. The string players will perform a Chamber Concert on Sunday, November 24, at 7 p.m. in Jamestown’s SS. Peter and Paul Church. Rehearsals for the full Youth Symphony, including wind, brass and percussion players, and the Young Artists Orchestra of intermediate level musicians will begin Saturday, January 18, 2014, in JameThe first rehearsal for the string players of the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony (CRYS) will be on Saturday, Sept. 14, in preparation for their November Chamber Concert. stown’s Reg Lenna Civic Last spring all three CRYS orchestras traveled to hear the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra Center. Prelude Strings, the accompany a screening of The Wizard of Oz in Heinz Hall, where this photograph was beginning string orchestra, taken. A similar enrichment experience is being planned for the 2013-2014 season. start rehearsals on Friday, January 10, 2014, on the northwestern Pennsylvania conductor. Contributed Article Lutheran campus. region have a rare opporCRYS  Rehearsals for the ChamLast March the three ortunity: to perform classical ber Orchestra, the string music in an orchestra with players of the Chautauqua chestras traveled to Pittsburgh’s Heinz Hall to hear Young musicians in the a renowned professional Regional Youth Symphony the Pittsburgh Symphony southwestern New York/

Orchestra accompany a screening of The Wizard of Oz. A similar enrichment experience is being planned for the 2013-2014 season, possibly to hear the Rochester Philharmonic or the Cleveland Orchestra. In the spring, the Youth Symphony has a Chautauqua Weekend. The students stay overnight at Chautauqua Institution’s Bellinger Hall, where they have intense rehearsals, coaching, and a good time socializing. CRYS Music Director Bryan Eckenrode will conduct all three orchestras in their Spring Gala Concert on Sunday, May 4, 2014, in the Reg Lenna Civic Center in downtown Jamestown.  Eckenrode made his Lincoln Center debut in 2003, returning in 2006. On the faculties of Canisius College, Niagara University and Jamestown Community College, he is also

the director of the string department at Villa Maria College, Buffalo, and principal cellist with the Western New York Chamber Orchestra and the Southern Tier Symphony. He performs with several other orchestras and conducts the Warren (PA) Philharmonic Orchestra, the Buffalo City Strings, and the Vivace String Camp Orchestra at Houghton College. Orchestra students are selected by teacher recommendation. Ensembles from the Youth Symphony can be available to perform for local groups. For information about how your child or student can participate in the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony as well as to schedule ensemble presentations by these young musicians, call (716) 664-2465, ext. 202, or visit www.CRYouthSymphony.com.


community nEws 13

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

silk scarf workshop offered at audubon

By pounding the color of the leaf onto a naturally dyed silk scarf, you can make your own beautiful one-of-akind wearable artpiece. Using leaves like this one, poet, photographer, and fiber artist Kathleen Tenpas will lead a workshop to teach you how on Saturday afternoon, Sept. 21, at the Audubon Center & Sanctuary.

Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

“Silk Scarves, Natural Dyes, and Pounded Leaves” – that describes the workshop the Audubon Center & Sanctuary is offering where you can learn to create wearable art with a nature theme. On Saturday afternoon, Sept. 21 from 1 to 3:30 p.m., poet, photographer, and fiber artist Kathleen

Tenpas will demonstrate how to pound leaves onto naturally dyed silk scarves to create a one-of-a-kind piece. Tenpas will give a mini lecture on how she used natural dyes to prepare the silk scarves for this workshop. Then participants will take a stroll through the Ted Grisez Arboretum to collect leaves for their projects. After returning to the classroom they will transfer color from the

Enjoy audubon in the Evening Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

The Audubon Center & Sanctuary’s new evening hours are proving convenient for visits by folks who work during the week and are busy on weekends. On Thursday, September 12, the Nature Center will again be open until 9:00 p.m., as it is on the second Thursday of every month. The Center’s three-story building contains a Nature Store and a collection of live animals, including fish, reptiles, and amphibians, plus interactive displays that inform and engage visitors of all ages. Program Director Jennifer Schlick noted, “This is a great opportunity to enjoy Audubon’s Pollination Exhibit. The exhibit was completed before Time’s recent cover story, ‘A World Without Bees,’ and like the magazine, it explains how important these insects are to our food supply.” Located at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown, New York, and Warren, Pennsylvaleaves to their scarves and learn how to fi x that color. A resident of Clymer, New York, with a Master’s degree in Creative Writing from the MacGregor School of Antioch University, Tenpas has written for the Dave’s Garden and All Things Plants websites and the Jamestown Audubon Society. Her photographs have been displayed at Jamestown Community College, the Patterson Li-

The Audubon Nature Center is now open until 9 p.m. on the second Thursday of the month. September 12 would be a good time to visit the new Pollination Exhibit to learn more about the importance of pollinators, as Time magazine recently described in “A World Without Bees.”

nia, Audubon has more than five miles of beautifully maintained trails. Its 600-acre wetland preserve includes a native tree arboretum and several educational gardens. Admission to the Audubon Nature Center is $6 or free for children and Friends of the Nature Center.

There is no charge for viewing Liberty, Audubon’s non-releasable Bald Eagle, in her outdoor habitat behind the Nature Center or for walking the trails. With the discovery throughout Western New York of mosquitos that carry infectious diseases, Audubon’s trails are now open daily only from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Normal hours for the Nature Center are MondaySaturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. and Sundays, 1-4:30 p.m. To learn more about the Center and its many programs, call (716) 5692345 or visit http://jamestownaudubon.org/.

brary, and the Wright Gallery at the Arts Council for Chautauqua County. One of her fiber pieces was part of last year’s Women Create exhibit in Jamestown’s 3rd on 3rd Gallery. Participants will need to dress for the weather for a brief walk outside and are welcome to bring leaves from home and a hammer. Class size is limited, and the fee is $35 or $30 for Friends of the Nature

Center. Reservations with payment are required by Monday, Sept. 16, 2013: call (716) 569-2345 or use the on-line form by clicking through the Program Listing at http://jamestownaudubon.org. Audubon education programs are made possible in part through funding from the Carnahan Jackson Foundation, the Jessie Smith Darrah Fund, the Holmberg Foundation, the

Hultquist Foundation and the Johnson Foundation. The Audubon Center & Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown, New York, and Warren, Pennsylvania. To learn more about Audubon and its many programs, call (716) 5692345 or visit www.jamestownaudubon.org.

lost plaCes, Continued FroM pG 1 a way for Chautauqua to keep people coming back and continue to compete with other vacation sites. Schmitz adds that the roller coaster was built on the incline behind the present day Norton Hall, which provided the gravitational pull the ride required, with the added benefit of affording a good view of the lake and Chautauqua grounds. The Royal Scooter had a tract of 500 feet and its car reached a speed of 80 miles per hour. “People sat facing towards the middle,” says Schmitz. “There were no seatbelts and this helped to keep people in their seats with little centrifugal force.” Tickets were 25 cents for ten rides. The Institution assured patrons that physicians had not only approved the ride, but also recommended it for health. As part of what he calls the “salesmanship” of the day, the roller coaster was described in this way: “Physicians of high standing recommend it; if you ride once, you will ride again. If you don’t ride at all you miss a novel experience. A fi ne view of Chautauqua Lake and a cool breeze always awaits you at Chautauqua’s circular gravity railway, or roller coaster.” It was further described as one of the largest and best roller coasters in existence, giving people “a chance to ride downhill without snow.” According to Schmitz,

A 1895 photo of Chautauqua Institution’s Bicycle School.

after a few years the roller coaster lost its novelty and was sold to Celeron Park sometime in the 1940s. The only existing image of The Royal Scooter today comes from the back of an old ticket. Seaver Gym Nearby Seaver Gym, recognizable for its distinctive bridge, was still another place with a surprising past. Schmitz says that he believes it was the first place in the county where basketball was played, having been brought in by Chautauqua High School, sometime around 1912. He adds that his colleague, Bill Flanders, who he describes as “a long-time Chautauquan who knows the place better than anyone,” remembers the game being played at the site in the 1920s, and that the space was much too small for the tournaments held there. “If you’ve ever been to

Seaver gym, there is really no place for a crowd,” says Schmitz, who adds that The Royal Scooter was a roller coaster meant to attract crowds to the Institution. there was quite a bit of wagering that went on with the games. “The crowd would often interfere with the games, sticking out legs and tripping players and there was often a lot of trouble.” Bicycle Department and School of Gymnastics According to the Chautauqua Assembly Herald, a bicycle school with riding, rental and sales was opened on Scott Avenue in 1891, headed by Mr. W.S. Maltby from New York City, who was described as “a world champion bicycle rider.” Considered one of a number of special departments within the School of Gymnastics, private lessons in physical education were offered there, including lessons at the bicycle school. Today, bicycling and walking remain the primary means of transportation on the grounds.


14 distRiBution List

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Pick up the latest issue at any of these locations! ANGOLA

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Section B

Back In Action FREDONIA, CASSADAGA VALLEY KICK OFF HIGH SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL SEASON

“I think we’re going to be our own biggest competitors,” Hoffman continued. “We’re working hard and learning some new The Fredonia Lady Hillbillies things. The league is very comand the Cassadaga Valley Lady petitive. I think everyone is going Cougars got the ball rolling on to have a chance. Experience will the high school volleyball seahelp us.” son, last Thursday at Fredonia Maddie Crandall paced Fredonia High School. with 15 assists, three aces and The non-league contest brought three kills in the win while teaman end to summer and ushered in mate Makenzie Tarnowski conwhat promises to be an actiontributed nine kills and three aces. packed three months of sports. Hope Zielinski fi lled up the stat sheet with seven kills while Christine Seibert netted 10 digs “I think one of the for the Lady Cougars. Alyssa strengths of my team Hahn dished out nine assists. is we’re scrappy,” Anderson is hoping the win is Anderson noted. “We the start of something special for his squad. don’t let balls hit the “You never know,” he said. “As floor. That’s a credit long as you play well it doesn’t to my kids and how matter but you always hope to go they play and their 20-0. Fredonia’s Makenzie Tarnowski (2) goes up for a block against Cassadaga intensity.” Valley, Thursday at Fredonia High School. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) “We changed the division a little This is my fi rst year coaching some nail-biting volleys through- bit so it’s hard to tell what will “It’s always great to start a new the varsity level. We’ve been out the games. Fredonia eventu- happen,” Anderson continued. “We’re still with Jamestown, year,” Fredonia coach Chris An- working hard. We’ve got some ally pulled out the 25-12, 25-19, Dunkirk, Southwestern, Falconer derson said. “My team is second new kids playing up on the 23-25, 25-13 win, but it was a — all of them were good teams to none in my opinion. We come varsity level. We‘ve got a nice great tune-up for both teams. last year. You never know what together and do what’s best for group of juniors that are experi- “I think one of the strengths of you’re going to get. You just put the team.” enced and we’ve got some good my team is we’re scrappy,” Anyour players out there and hope “They’re thrilled to be starting senior leaders as well.” derson noted. “We don’t let balls you’re better than the other ones. a new season,” Cassadaga Val- The match was exactly what hit the floor. That’s a credit to As long as you play well that’s all ley coach Jodi Hoffman added you’d hope for as a coach. It was my kids and how they play and you can ask for.” of her girls. “They’re excited. a four-set thriller that featured their intensity.”

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By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

Jammers Cut It Close, But Clinch Wild Card bullpen were able to shut the door and get the Jammers to the playoffs. Kuhl allowed fi ve hits and The Jamestown Jammers didn’t those two runs in five solid indo themselves any favors by nings. He only walked one, but losing three games in a row didn’t strike out any hitters as leading up to the season fi nale he let his defense work behind on Wednesday. A win in any of him. Henry Hirsch, Andy those games would have guarOtamendi and Brett McKinanteed the team a playoff spot. ney combined for the last four With just one more opportuinnings, allowing two more nity against the State College runs but far from allowing a Spikes, the Jammers bats came comeback. up big in a 9-4 win that helped Harold Ramirez chipped in the Jammers clinch the wild with a pair of hits and a run card spot and a chance to play scored while designated hitter for the New York-Penn League Jin-De Jhang had just one hit championship. but drove in three runs. MeadJamestown was able to plate ows’ fellow fi rst-round pick three runs in the bottom of Reese McGuire scored a pair of the f irst inning to take some runs while playing solid defense of the pressure off of Chad behind the plate. Kuhl. Pittsburgh Pirates With the win, the Jammers set f irst-round draft pick Austin up a playoff date with…the Meadows launched a solo State College Spikes. The series home run in the third inning will start Friday in Jamestown and added three more walks before the two teams head off in the game. He’s now hitting to State College for Game 2 a robust .529 in his short time on Saturday and Game 3 on with the Jammers. Sunday, if necessary. Should State College scraped together the Jammers advance, they will a pair of runs to cut the defi play the winner of Aberdeen cit to 4-2, but Kuhl and the and Tri-City. Star Sports Editor

New Scoring Options Must Step Up In 2013 Contributed Article FSU Sports Information Dept.

The Blue Devils head into the 2013 season minus their top two scorers last season and looking for someone to fi ll that void. Last year's leading scorer was Katie Kleine (Cazenovia), with nine goals (three game-winners) and seven assists and a total of 25 points. In addition to AllSUNYAC recognition, Kleine was named Second Team All-East Region by the NSCAA. However, an injury sustained during the women's lacrosse season last spring will keep her from competing this fall. She hopes to be back and Jessica Young. Contributed Article for the 2014 women's lacrosse FSU Sports Information Dept. season and will retain one season "We are returning a stong lineof women's soccer eligibility. up of experienced players in the top six positions," Calarco said. Meanwhile, graduation claimed The Fredonia State women's "I'm also looking for some of the all-time leading scorer Reilly Contennis season begins Wednesday younger players to develop and didorio, whose four-season totals with a home match against Penn move up the ladder. consisted of 43 goals and 104 points State Behrend. – school records in both categories. "I'm pretty confident about this First serve is scheduled for 4 p.m. team, and am excited to see how She had nine goals in 2012, includon the Steele Hall courts. the players perform ing four game-winners, and finished Head coach Joe Calarco, with 22 points. Among the numerthis season." beginning his 14th season, ous post-season awards Condidorio The Blue Devils got returns all six players earned was the program's first off to a 3-0 start who competed for NSCAA All-American award, and fi nished 7-3 the Blue Devils in in 2011. She was a repeat Second in regular-season last year's SUNYTeam All-American in 2012. She dual matches last AC Tournament. has joined the Blue Devil coachseason. They went ing staff in 2013. Kyle Marvin also They are, in 1-2 at the SUNYreturns as an assistant coach. order from No. 1 AC Tournament, including a 5-2 through No. 6 players at the SUOther graduation losses were 2012 season-ending win over Oswego NYACs: senior Alison Phillips, ju- in the consolation bracket. First Team All-SUNYAC goalkeepnior Sara DiFulvio, senior Jessica er Meaghan Meszaros and defender In addition to Wednesday, the Johnston, senior Miller Barmasse, Madison Brown, a Third Team Blue Devils have home matches senior Molly Zanetti, and junior All-SUNYAC choice in 2011. Sept. 10 vs. Roberts Wesleyan, Stephanie Thompson. Phillips and Sept. 11 vs. Daemen, and Oct. 1 CONTINUED ON PG 2 Zanetti are the co-captains. vs. Alfred. All three of their SUThe roster also includes two other NYAC West matches are on the seniors, Jenelle Friedman and road: this Saturday at Brockport, Carmina Georgescu, and two Sept. 18 at Geneseo, and Sept. 27 more juniors, Jenna Fiacco and at Oswego. Emily Fulkerson. The SUNYAC Tournament There are no sophomores and returns to the Binghamton Tennis Contributed Article four freshmen: Halee Dickinson, Center on Oct 11, 12, and 13. FSU Sports Information Dept. Phoebe Langdon, Sam Pedneault,

Devils Look To Build Off Solid Finish Last Year

CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6

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NFL PREDICTIONS… See B-4 There’s the playoff prediction, but what about the regular season? Time has shown that my Major League Baseball predictions were…hitor-miss. But I won’t let that stop me from going out on a limb once again.

Attention Area Coaches And Schools

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38 Temple St. Fredonia www.netsync.net

Veteran Blue Devil Lineup Heads Into 2013 Season

By Stefan Gestwicki

INSIDE THIS WEEK

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Golfer’s Diary See B-2 ALSO

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.

Local School Sports Schedule See B-3 Manuel To Start See B-5 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 stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com Advertisers contact your local ad reps at 366.9200

Advertisers contact your local ad reps at 366.9200

The Fredonia State men's soccer team will look to pick up where it left off when it opens its 2013 season this weekend. A senior leadership group – which includes midfielder Jay Dry (Lockport), midfielders Josh Best (Farmington), and defender Jakob Persons (Albany) as tri-captains – has set high goals for 2013, beginning with a return to the SUNYAC Tournament. The team's last postseason appearance came in 2010. "I think we're looking pretty strong this year," said Persons in a recent interview posted on the team's blog. "A lot of the team has come together a lot quicker than I thought it might." CONTINUED ON PG 2


2

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WOMEN’S LACROSSE CONTINUED FROM PG 1 TWO ALL-CONFERENCE RETURNEES: With Kleine out, the top returning players are seniors Kristi Putzig (Williamsville) and Shannon Letina (Clarence). Putzig, a forward, was third in scoring in 2012 with seven goals – three to win games – and 17 points. Letina, a defender, started all 17 games she appeared in. Both players were selected Third Team All-SUNYAC. Also back are five players who were starters for at least half the 2012 season: senior midfielders Catie Hale (Lockport), Maria Green (Loudonville), and Mary Bruton (Palmyra); junior defender Maggie Horan (Livonia); and sophomore defender Sarah Lindovski (Baldwinsville). Hale was the top scorer among the quintet with two goals – both gamewinners – and eight points. Among Horan's 19 starts (in a total of 19 games) were two in goal as an emergency replacement when Meszaros went down with an injury. Letina could also step into goal should the need arise in 2013. Bruton, Hale, and Horan are the 2013 tri-captains. The 28-player roster includes 14 freshmen. It's the largest freshmen class since the current seniors were a 13 strong in 2010, and it's the second time head coach Chris Case

has welcomed this large a freshmen class. The only other time came in 2007. Case enters the 2013 season with a 111-80-21 coaching record. SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE: The home portion of the season begins Sept. 6 vs. Penn State Behrend on the first day of the Blue Devil/Clarion Hotel Classic. The Blue Devils will also face Mount Union during the Classic, which concludes Sept. 7 and includes two games by the Blue Devil men. The Virginia trip this weekend, the Clarion Classic, plus games vs. St. John Fisher and William Smith will give the Blue Devils six straight non-conference games at the start of their schedule. They will play three additional non-conference games, plus their normal nine-game SUNYAC schedule, beginning Sept. 27 at home vs. Brockport. Other home SUNYAC opponents are Geneseo (Sept. 28), Buffalo State (Oct. 5), Potsdam (Oct. 18), and Plattsburgh (Oct. 19). The four SUNYAC road games are at Cortland (Oct. 11), at Oswego (Oct. 12), at New Paltz (Oct. 25), and at Oneonta (Oct. 26). The first round of the SUNYAC Tournament is scheduled to begin Nov. 2.

Golfer's

D i a ry

ANOTHER CAREER BEST ACHIEVED, BUT IT COULD HAVE BEEN BETTER

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

My golfer’s diary will follow my golf outing(s) for the week. I’ll look at how course conditions, weather, equipment, playing partners, etc. affect the game we love. Please keep in mind that I only started golfing last year, so yes, my scores are hardly that of a scratch golfer. But that’s what makes golf great: You don’t have to be a zero handicap to enjoy the game. No one ever plays golf as much as they wish they did, but these past few weeks have been torture with the severe lack of golfi ng in my life. I’ve still been able to get out once a week, but that’s not nearly enough to keep one’s game honed. That little rant aside, I had an awesome time playing at Hillview Golf Course in Fredonia this past weekend. I had nothing to do all day so Bryan and I decided to play a full 18 holes. The course was in fantastic shape. Actually, “fantastic” probably doesn’t even do it justice. The greens were awesome and the fairways were healthy and full. There are few holes that sons as a Blue Devil. Smith I’ve ever played that give me more problems than and Jeremy Voigt, another No. 1 at Hillview. It’s 2012 senior, has joined the especially painful because 2013 coaching staff, which also includes holdovers Dan there are few holes that I Smith and John Grabowski. have consistently better drives on than No. 1. It’s In addition to his head always that second shot coaching duties, Gondek will that gets me. On Saturday serve as the NCAA Division it was a 7-iron that I pulled III national chairman. His into the water to the left committee's primary job will be to rank and eventually select and seed the field for the 2013 national tournament. Contributed Article THE SCHEDULE AT Department of A GLANCE: As for this Environmental Conservation week, Fredonia State and Baldwin-Wallace will be meeting for the third time Walleye fi shing has been in their histories. The most decent out of Barcelona recent meeting was a 2-1 and Dunkirk this week. BW win as part of the 2010 Walleye are scattered Blue Devil Clarion Classic. between 70-100 feet of As for the Blue Devils' other water off Barcelona, and trollers are covering a potential opponents this weekend, they trail Bethany lot of water to put a few ‘eyes in the box. Some of 7-4 in their all-time series the better action was off and own a 29-3-1 advanBrocton Shoal. Dunkirk tage over Behrend. Their 33-game series with the Li- anglers are working the water both east and west of ons equals the most games the Blue Devils have played the harbor in 65-100 feet against any non-SUNYAC of water for decent catches. school, tied with Rochester Out of both western ports, stickbaits and worm harInstitute of Technology. nesses run 55-65 feet down The Blue Devils will have is a good bet. The walleye played eight straight nonaction was good last weekconference games – includ- end near the international ing a pair in the Blue Devil line off Cattaraugus Creek Clarion Classic at Univer- with some limit catches resity Stadium on Sept. 6 and ported. The bite has since 7 – before entering SUNY- been slow and trollers are AC competition Sept. 27 in search mode. at Brockport. That will be followed by SUNYAC road West of Dunkirk, walleye games Sept. 28 at Geneseo trollers also see the ocand Oct. 5 at Buffalo State casional steelhead, brown prior to the first conference trout or lake trout catch. Run “cheater lines” for home game Oct. 11 vs. Cortland as part of Home- some supplemental steelcoming Weekend activities. head action. A cheater line can be 6-8 feet of Other SUNYAC home op- fluorocarbon line with a ponents are Oswego (Oct. snap swivel on one end 12), New Paltz (Oct. 25), and spoon on the other. and Oneonta (Oct. 26). The After you have dropped nine-game conference slate your downrigger ball to will also include a trip to desired depth, attach the North Country for games snap swivel to downrigvs. Potsdam (Oct. 18) and ger fishing rod’s line. Toss Plattsburgh (Oct. 19). the lure into the water and The traditional regular-sea- the cheater line will slide son finale against Hobart – down to the bow in the this year in Geneva on Oct. line, approximately half 29 – will precede the start of way down. There are good the SUNYAC Tournament, lake trout catches to be had scheduled to begin Nov. 2.

FSU MEN’S SOCCER CONTINUED FROM PG 1 The senior group also includes midfielders Luke Tylutki (Pittsford) and Chase Lipshie (Port Jefferson Station), and defenders Dino Salcic (Penfield) and Joe Pagano (South Wales). Tylutki was Second Team All SUNYAC the past two seasons, while Lipshie is back after missing the entire 2012 season with an injury. His return to form was noticeable during a pre-season scrimmage vs. Jamestown Community College. Tylutki and Dry had one goal each in last year's win over Hobart. What makes that significant is that returning players accounted for only seven goals last year. In addition, it marked only the second time all season players on the 2013 roster scored goals in the same 2012 game. Dry is the leading returning scorer. He had four goals last season, two of them to win games. Tylutki, Best, and sophomore defender Mike Biggane (Amherst) finished with one goal each. The 2013 roster includes five players who started in at least half the Blue Devils' games last year: Dry, Biggane, Tylutki, sophomore defender Keith Braun (Elma), and junior goalkeeper Michael Schreiner (Spencerport). Schreiner started 13 of the 19 games last season and posted a 5-71 record with a 1.85 goals against average. He started all nine SUNYAC games. NEW NAMES, EXTRA DUTIES: Head coach P.J. Gondek, who's beginning his 14th season, has 10 newcomers on the 26-player roster – eight of them freshmen. One of the freshmen, forward Brandon Schick (Cheektowaga), has displayed a scoring touch during the scrimmages and pre-season drills. The key losses among last year's senior class are forward Tyler Williams, who led the team with 12 points (including four goals), and midfielder Ryan Smith, who earned post-season awards in each of his first three sea-

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

of the green. I’m not even sure if the water is meant to be a hazard. It looks like a drainage stream or runoff from the pond on No. 5. Either way, I splashed down just perfectly and had to take a six on the hole even after nearly chipping in from my drop. I missed a birdie putt on No. 2 that would have been a great way to get back into it. No. 2 at Hillview is a very doable par 5. I can’t reach the green in two, but some big hitters probably could. I’ve hit on birdies before, but on this rusty afternoon I threeputted my way to a bogey. It took one more hole before I was warmed up. A terrible tee shot and then a botched second shot put me in terrible position on No. 3. That’s always frustrating because it’s another hole that I can sometimes score on. Actually, Hillview is a course I usually play pretty well on. A lot of that has to do with the condition of the greens. They’re not scary fast, but they’re fast enough that you can count on your ball rolling true. I then started a nice string of three consecutive pars on Nos. 5-7. Bryan and I both got a three on the fi rst par 3 of the course on No. 5. His shot was a little far and on the back of the green while mine was just short on the fringe, but both of us converted as we should. We actually both recorded par on the long par five No. 6, too. It may

have been the fi rst time ever that we both had par on back-to-back holes. He struggled a bit on the par four No. 7, but I actually made it in four for the fi rst time ever. It’s probably the signature hole at Hillview as the green is surrounded by a scenic grove of trees. Here’s what usually happens: I hit a decent tee shot to the right so I have a look into the green. Then I toe my second shot and it goes way off into the right, maybe into the woods. This time (actually both times through the hole) I decided to just be stubborn and aim my second shot right at the giant tree that blocks the green. Both times my ball landed softly at the base of the tree and gave me a great look at an easy chip shot. It will never be an easy hole, but at least it worked out for one day. I fi nished the front nine with a 44. That is, if not my mean, at least my mode score. I swear every other round I play I shoot a 44. I knew I could play better because I started off so slowly, but I also sank a few long putts that certainly helped my score on that front nine. The back started off terribly once again. After a great drive, I just couldn’t put the ball in the hole and ended with a double bogey again. I followed with a pair of pars however, so I was three shots better on the back nine after three

Lake Erie Fishing Hotline between Dunkirk and the PA border at depths over 75 feet. Flashy spoons run off downriggers near the bottom can bring in consistent catches of lake trout averaging 6-8 pounds, with the occasional fish pushing the 20 pound mark. Yellow perch action generally heats up in late summer. On Thursday, anglers found feeding schools deep off Cattaraugus Creek and Silver Creek in 70-85 feet of water. Minnows fished near the bottom produced good catches including some limits. Some decent perch catches also came just east of Dunkirk in 6070 feet of water. Emerald shiners are the top bait, but are likely not available at bait shops (worth a call around however). Schools of emeralds are showing at the foot of Sheridan, foot of Ontario and Broderick Park. Most are “pin heads” and too small to put a hook through, but the patient dipper can fi nd some larger shiners mixed in. Smallmouth bass fishing has picked up around reef in shoal areas. Good areas to try include Seneca Shoal, Myers Reef, Evans Bar and Van Buren Reef. Drop-shot rigs combined with crayfish, minnows, tube jigs or other plastic baits works well. For more information see the Smallmouth Bass Fishing on Lake Erie page.

Upper Niagara River

Thick schools of white bass were providing some awesome fishing at Broderick Park. The white bass are

keying on schools of small emerald shiners moving along the shoreline towards Lake Erie. White bass are easily caught near the surface when they push a school of emerald shiners to the surface (to feed on). Small white twister tails on a hook or small jig head and emerald shiners work great. Broderick Park anglers also report decent yellow perch fishing. Repairs to Bird Island Pier have fi nally been completed and the barricade has been removed. Anglers can once again fish from this pier that separates the Black Rock Canal from the Niagara River. Smallmouth bass fishing is generally good at this time of year on the river-side of the pier, south of the Peace Bridge. Boaters target smallmouth bass around Strawberry, Motor and Grand Islands. Drifting outside weed edges with a 3-way bottom bouncing rig and crayfish is a good bet.

holes. A bogey, par, bogey still left me two shots better. I missed a super easy par putt on No. 16, but a bogey followed by another bogey on No. 17 still left me one shot better headed into No. 18. No. 18 is not an easy hole. It’s listed as a 236-yard par 3 and plays every yard of that. I’ve hit some pretty good tee shots with my three wood, but generally I just hit a terrible tee shot G and leave myself fighting W just to save bogey. This 6 time through though, I justT used my driver. I choked 6 up on the club a little bit and really concentrated on just hitting the ball straight. The result was nearly perfect as I left it F just on the front of the green, setting myself up forF an easy par and a 42 for B M the back nine. W My 18-hole score of 86 F might be my best ever. I shot an 88 earlier in the G year and I don’t actually T play 18 holes that often. G So for a lack of certainty, M yes, I’ll say 86 is my best S score ever. I’m certain I T T could break 80 at Hillview on one of my better days. It’s a course that was seemingly made for my game. I have a tournament coming up there F in another week or so, so F hopefully that’ll be the G time I put it all together. M Stefan Gestwicki is the sports T editor of the Chautauqua Star. T Comments on this article or any G other can be directed to stefan. T gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com.T

B

M W F

well. Anglers are starting toG catch some walleye around T the rims of the deep holes. G

Inland Trout Streams

T T

The area’s trout streams are running low and clear. Fishing early in the day, moving stealthily and using ultra light tippets will help fool wary trout. Tri- F cos are the only significant S hatch happening and that G is over by early morning. T With the lack of fly hatch- V es, using terrestrials such T as ants and beetles are good options, especially in areas of moderate to heavy overhanging vegetation. Stimulator, grasshopper G and cricket patterns can M also take fi sh. ProducT tive offerings for spinning T anglers include worms, G salted minnows and small T inline spinners. If you are L a catch-and-release angler T and use spinners, it is good C practice to outfit your T spinners with a single hook 4 rather than a treble hook. G Western New York anglers T have a variety of Wild T Chautauqua Lake Trout Streams and Stocked B Muskellunge fishing has Trout Streams to choose F been fair this week. Trollfrom. In addition, Public ers have caught some Fishing Rights Maps are G musky along weed edges available for many of the T on stickbaits and bucktail area’s best trout streams. trolling spinners, and some If you need more fi shsuspended musky have ing information or would been caught over depths of 20-25 feet. Largemouth like to contribute to the F fi shing report, please call F bass fishing is good along or e-mail Mike Todd weed edges, pockets and G (716-851-7010; mttodd@ around docks. Top water M lures, weedless rigged pow- gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim W er worms and wacky rigged Markham (716-366-0228; F jlmarkha@gw.dec.state. senkos work well. Bluegill C fishing is good in the same ny.us). Good Luck Fishing! T areas. A simple bobber The fishing hotline can G and worm set-up or small also be heard at (716) 679T jigs with wax worms works ERIE or (716) 855-FISH.


LOCAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

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Local School Sports Schedule Southwestern, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Football (w/ Chautauqua Lake) Girls Volleyball Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Nichols, 7:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Fredonia, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Ellicottville, 6:00 p.m.

Mon, Sept. 9 at Dunkirk, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Southwestern, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Panama, 6:00 p.m. Cross Country Wed, Sept. 11 at Southwestern, Girls Volleyball Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Clymer, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Frewsburg, 4:15 p.m. 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Fredonia, 6:00 p.m. Girls Tennis Girls Swimming Thurdsay, Sept. 12 vs. Jamestown, Thu, Sept. 12 at Dunkirk, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Fredonia, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Franklinville, 5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 at Falconer, 4:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Football

Fri, Sept. 13 at Pine Valley, 7:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 9 vs. North Collins, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 at West Valley, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Pine Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Pine Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Southwestern, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Clymer, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Sherman, 6:00 p.m.

Football (w/ Maple Grove) Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Nichols, 7:30 p.m. Girls Tennis

Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Salamanca, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Southwestern, 4:00 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 9 at Southwestern, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 at Portville, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Swimming

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Panama, 5:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Cross Country

Football (w/ Silver Creek)

Fri, Sept. 13 at Salamanca, 7:00 p.m.

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Randolph, 4:15 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Boys Soccer

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Sherman, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Panama, 6:00 p.m.

Football

Football

Football

Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Cassadaga Fri, Sept. 13 at Franklinville, 7:00 p.m. Valley, 7:30 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Falconer, 4:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 vs. Sherman, 1:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Salamanca, Girls Volleyball 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Cassadaga Wed, Sept. 11 at Gowanda, 4:00 p.m. Valley, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Olean, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Maple Grove, 6:00 p.m. Boys Soccer Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Pine Valley, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 at Silver Creek, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Girls Soccer

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Panama, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Cassadaga Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 9 at Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 vs. CattaraugusLittle Valley, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 at Cassadaga Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Maple Grove, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Mon, Sept. 9 at West Valley, Tue, Sept. 10 at Jamestown, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Falconer, 6:00 p.m. Cross Country Tue, Sept. 10 at Ellicottville, 6:00 p.m. Girls Tennis Tue, Sept. 10 vs. AlleganyFri, Sept. 13 vs. Forestville, 5:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Chautauqua Limestone, 4:15 p.m. Lake, 4:00 p.m. Girls Swimming Thu, Sept. 12 at Maple Grove, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Salamanca, 5:00 p.m.

Cross Country

Tue, Sept. 10 at Southwestern, 4:15 p.m.

Football

Sat, Sept. 14 at Clymer, 1:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 10 at Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Girls Soccer Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Williamsville Boys Soccer North, 5:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 at Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 at Southwestern, 11:00 a.m. Girls Swimming Thu, Sept. 12 at Franklinville, 5:00 p.m. Boys Soccer Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Williamville North, 5:30 p.m.

Football

Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Fredonia, 7:00 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Tue, Sept. 10 vs.

Cross Country

Tue, Sept. 10 at Maple Grove, 4:15 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Tue, Sept. 10 at Chautauqua Lake, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Cassadaga Valley, 6:00 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Southwestern, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Fredonia, 4:00 p.m.

Cross Country

Mon, Sept. 9 at Frewsburg, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Gowanda, 4:15 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 vs. Salamanca, 4:00 p.m. Girls Volleyball Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Maple Grove, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Dunkirk, 6:00 p.m. Cross Country Thu, Sept. 12 at Brocton, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Maple Grove, 4:15 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Football

Tue, Sept. 10 at Chautauqua Fri, Sept. 13 vs. AlleganyGirls Volleyball Lake, 4:30 p.m. Limestone, 7:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 vs. West Valley, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Girls Volleyball Fri, Sept. 13 at Pine Valley, 5:30 p.m. Boys Soccer Mon, Sept. 9 at Cassadaga Wed, Sept. 11 vs. North Valley, 6:00 p.m. Collins, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 vs. Brocton, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 at Chautauqua Thu, Sept. 12 at Fredonia, 6:00 p.m. Lake, 4:30 p.m. Girls Tennis Football Tue, Sept. 10 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 at Falconer, 7:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Chautauqua Girls Volleyball Lake, 4:00 p.m. Mon, Sept. 9 at Silver Creek, 6:00 p.m. Cross Country Tue, Sept. 10 at Falconer, 6:00 p.m. Football Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Franklinville, Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Fri, Sept. 13 at Cattaraugus4:15 p.m. Southwestern, 6:00 p.m. Little Valley, 7:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 at Red Dragon Girls Tennis Invitational, Long Pt. State Girls Soccer Tue, Sept. 10 at Maple Grove, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Pine Valley, Park, 10:00 a.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. Girls Soccer Cross Country Thu, Sept. 12 vs. North Collins, Tue, Sept. 10 at Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Gowanda, 4:15 p.m. 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 at Red Dragon Sat, Sept. 14 at Silver Creek, Boys Soccer Invitational, Long Pt. State 11:00 a.m. Wed, Sept. 11 vs. Westfield, Park, 10:00 a.m. Girls Swimming 4:30 p.m. Girls Soccer Tue, Sept. 10 at Chautauqua Fri, Sept. 13 at Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. Lake, 5:00 p.m. Girls Swimming Thu, Sept. 12 at Southwestern, Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Frewsburg, 5:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Olean, 5:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. Girls Volleyball Boys Soccer Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Maple Grove, Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Chautauqua Girls Swimming Lake, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at Franklinville, Football 5:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 at Portville, 7:00 p.m. Mon, Sept. 9 vs. Silver Creek, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 at Southwestern, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 10 at Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m.

College Sports Schedule

Women’s Tennis

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. Roberts Wesleyan, 4:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 11 vs. Daemen, 4:00 p.m.

Men’s Soccer

Wed, Sept. 11 vs. Cazenovia, 6:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 at Geneva, 5:00 p.m.

Women’s Volleyball

Fri, Sept. 13 vs. Keuka, 5:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. St. John Fisher, 7:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 vs. Rochester, 11:00 a.m. Sat, Sept. 14 vs. Medaille, 1:00 p.m.

Cross Country

Sat, Sept. 14 at Penn St. Behrend Invitational, 11 a.m.

Men’s Soccer

Sat, Sept. 14 at Onondaga CC, 2:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Women’s Soccer

Boys Soccer

Women’s Volleyball

Tue, Sept. 10 vs. CattaraugusLittle Valley, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 12 at West Valley, 4:00 p.m.

Wed, Sept. 11 at JCC Catt. County, 6:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 14 at Onondaga CC, 12:00 p.m.

Mon, Sept. 9 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 10 at Niagara CCC, Wed, Sept. 11 vs. Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 13 vs. CattaraugusSat, Sept. 14 POD C vs. D, 9:00 a.m. Little Valley, 4:30 p.m.

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NATIONAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Bengals, Falcons Set For Super Seasons; Plus Other Predictions

was a massive piece in the Dolphins’ offense. Coaches are high on Lamar Miller, but Ryan Tannehill lost The National Football his security blanket in League 2013-2014 season is Bush. Cameron Wake is upon us. Last night the Bal- a bona fide stud, but how timore Ravens opened up many other playmakers their defense of the Lomare on the defense? It’s bardi Trophy in Denver not like beautiful Miami against Peyton Manning offers much of a home-field and the Broncos. advantage either. Opposing players look forward to Both of those teams are playing down there. Expect among the AFC favorites, struggles all year long. but I’m going to reserve a seat on the Cincinnati Bengals’ bandwagon. It’s a team that has made the playoffs each of the past two seasons but hasn’t advanced past New England Patriots (1st) the first game. But they’ve — Deion Branch. David added some key pieces and Givens. Troy Brown. Daniel their best players are enterGraham. J.R. Redmond. ing their primes. David Patten. Jermaine In the NFC, it’s a toss up. Wiggins. Those are Tom The San Francisco 49ers Brady’s top wide receivand Seattle Seahawks have ers and tight ends from his been the preseason darlings three Super Bowl champiand you can never count onship seasons. Still think out the Aaron Rodgers-led he’ll struggle with the likes Green Bay Packers. Even of Danny Amendola, Aaron the New Orleans Saints, Dobson and Zach Sudfeld? Washington Redskins and Yeah, me neither. This diviChicago Bears have gotten sion is New England’s for a lot of love. For my money, the taking for as long as No. I’ll take the Atlanta Falcons 12 lines up under center. to take that next step. The Oh, and Rob Gronkowski is offense is absolutely loaded expected back sooner rather and they’re extremely well than later. coached. The defense could be better, but they have a massive home field advantage in their dome. There’s the playoff predicNew York Jets (4th) — tion, but what about the The only reason they’re regular season? Time has shown that my Major League fourth is because there are only four teams. Fourth Baseball predictions were… just sounds too good for hit-or-miss. But I won’t let a team in such disarray. that stop me from going out Last season fi nally proved on a limb once again. that Mark Sanchez is utter AFC EAST trash. Geno Smith is NOT RGIII no matter now much Rex Ryan wishes he was. And for that matter, why does Ryan still have a job? It’s time to completely Buffalo Bills (2nd) — The restart the Jets from the Bills have found their quar- ground up. This is the terback of the future in E.J. worst division in the NFL Manuel. He’s proven to be and the Jets still have no a student of the game with chance of winning even a the physical tools to thrive single game. Did I mention in the NFL. A knee injury they’re really bad? has halted the progress, AFC NORTH but once he gets going the offence could really click. The defense was atrocious last year, but a new coaching staff could take the same talent to another level. Baltimore Ravens (2nd) — Losing cornerback Stephon Way too much has been Gilmore will be a big blow, made of the turnover from but he should return around last year’s Super Bowl chamthe middle of the season. pionship roster. Yes, losing Ed Don’t expect much at the Reed and Ray Lewis is going beginning of the season, but to hurt in the locker room this could be a very danger- and in the huddle, but how ous team late in the year. much will it actually hurt on the field? Haloti Ngata has been the team’s best defensive player for years now and Terrell Suggs is no slouch either. On offense, Ray Rice is still a top-5 running back. The Miami Dolphins (3rd) — A injury to Dennis Pitta (Todd lot has been made about Heap 2.0) hurts, but Joe the money Miami spent in Flacco is a very good quarterthe offseason to bring in back and won’t let this team some high-powered free fall too far. It might take a agents. Truth be told, I’d few weeks to get cooking, but be more worried about they’ll be a wild card when what was lost. Reggie Bush all is said and done. is now in Detroit and he By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

and even Matt Schaub have drastically changed the landscape of the division. This seems to be the kind of team that doesn’t do anything exceptionally well, Cincinnati Bengals (1st) — This may be a bit of a dark- but does everything well. horse prediction, but I really A well-balanced team that doesn’t lean too heavily on like the look of this team. any one area of the game. They’ve held their own The offensive line is solid against the big boys for the and Watt alone makes the past couple years and this will be the year they leapfrog defensive line one of the best in the game. It’s not flashy, Pittsburgh and Baltimore. but you can definitely win A.J. Green is entering his third season, which is when in the trenches. Injuries have hurt each of the past many elite receivers jump two years, but if healthy this from great to uncoverable. team is as good as any. They have two great tight ends, a solid running game and a defense that’s ludicrously underrated. Geno Atkins is as overlooked as Geno Smith is overhyped. It won’t be easy, but I fully ex- Indianapolis Colts (2nd) — I really wanted to put pect the Bengals to emerge them first because Andrew from the AFC. Luck is the greatest thing I’ve seen since…Peyton Manning. Luck is widely expected to continue developing into the game’s top quarterback and he has Cleveland Browns (4th) — I shown no reason to doubt don’t expect this to be a that. The rest of the team typical fourth-place finish however, is suspect. The for Cleveland. This won’t be defensive line is no longer a 5-11 year like Browns fans dominant and the secondhave been so accustomed ary leaves you scratching to over the years. No, this your head. Long gone are team will at least flirt with the days of Bob Sanders. 8-8. Trent Richardson is an But Luck throwing lasers to animal and their receiving Coby Fleener and T.Y. Hilcore is sneaky good. The ton will be plenty to keep defense, as is the calling this team in games. The card of the AFC North, is addition of Ahmad Bradstout. A lot of the success shaw could be the missing hinges on the development link and make this offense of second-year quarterback truly scary. Brandon Weeden, who has looked really good under new offensive coordinator Norv Turner.

agency and it could pay big dividends for Chris Johnson, who hasn’t lost a step but hasn’t had any room to run the past few seasons. Honestly, this is probably a last-place team in a lot of divisions, but hopefully they can beat the lowly Jaguars for third place.

AFC SOUTH

Denver Broncos (1st) — This is the easiest call of any division. Peyton Manning proved he’s over his neck operations and he has all kinds of weapons with Demaryius Thomas, Wes Welker and Eric Decker making up one of the best wide receiver trios in the league. The defense suffered an unexpected hit when Von Miller was suspended for six games, but their schedule is easy, the division is weak and Manning won’t let them slip for even a second because he knows his window is closing. No one would be surprised if the road to the Super Bowl went through Denver come January.

— One bad year can be considered an aberration, but two terrible years in a row probably signifies the end is near for Phillip Rivers in San Diego. He’s never been much of a fan favorite with his icy demeanor on and off the field and now his play gives fans an excuse to call for his head. Apparently Ryan Mathews is healthy, but fans will believe it when they see it. They’re nothing special on defense and are probably doomed for a 6-10 season at best. At least they get to play Oakland twice.

NFC EAST

Dallas Cowboys (1st) — This just felt weird, but I really don’t like any of the other three teams in the East. Tony Romo gets W — a really bad rap, but he has some serious weapons i at his disposal, including o G superstar in the making Dez Bryant. This might be W another case of simply dis- b liking the other three teamsh in the division, but Romo o l might finally get the respect he’s due if he can win ‘ the East this year. Having a w sackmaster DeMarcus Ware on the other side of y the ball will certainly help. a Kansas City Chiefs (2nd) — p The Chiefs paid a hefty price r to get quarterback Alex T Smith from the 49ers, but o that just proves how thin the s position has been in recent New York Football Giants N years. They also brought in (4th) — I really don’t like a new head coach in Andy the Giants. I don’t like Eli Reid. One move without the Manning. I have zero conother is just okay, but the two fidence in their secondary. of them together is a perfect Victor Cruz is in a walkJacksonville Jaguars (4th) fit. Smith was born to run ing boot. Tom Coughlin C — Blaine Gabbert is one Reid’s West Coast offense. gets redder by the minute. t of the most painfully inept Their defense, if healthy, can Justin Tuck and Co. were J quarterbacks I’ve ever seen Pittsburgh Steelers (3rd) — — and I’ve watched plenty be dominant. It’s positively terrible last year and the s Last season was just ugly littered with Pro Bowlers f once vaunted running of Bills games over the past for the Black and Gold. including Brandon Flowers game was the worst in the e 20 years. He makes ChrisBig Ben played hurt, the and Tamba Hali. Another league last year. Combine F tian Ponder look confident defense aged rapidly and preseason darling, but this that with each of the other c and poised. He makes seeing Baltimore hoist the one might have what it takes. three teams in the division g Mark Sanchez look like a Lombardi Trophy was an improving and you get two a franchise hero. He makes extra punch in the gut. M last place teams in New Tim Tebow look fluid… The Steelers had one of d York this year. okay that last one was a the best drafts of any team lie, but you get the point. e in my opinion and looked a Blaine Gabbert is the worst rejuvenated in preseason. t quarterback in the league Oakland Raiders (4th) — Big Ben is supposedly as s and you can’t win without How can three teams in healthy as he’s been in b a competent player under the AFC be so putrid? The years. Even when he’s limp- center. That’s the long and Philadelphia Eagles (3rd) p first three picks in the draft ing around he’s one of the short of it. Maurice Jones— Chip Kelly is bringing a next year will be Oakland, hardest quarterbacks to Drew should be an interest- NY Jets and Jacksonville in a new fast-paced offense D bring down and when he’s ing free agent at the end of to the NFL which at least i some order I’m sure. The running well he can be the the season though. makes the Eagles watchRaiders thought they had most entertaining playable, but unfortunately landed their present and maker in the league. Still, they still aren’t very good. future quarterback when the division is deep and I LeSean McCoy could be in Matt Flynn made his way expect Pittsburgh to fall down the coast from Seattle, for an insane year yardagejust short of a playoff bid. but he’s struggled mightily in wise, but Michael Vick “winning” the quarterback D preseason and now it looks AFC SOUTH Tennessee Titans (3rd) — competition doesn’t exactly L like Tyrrelle Pryor is being There are few people that f have Eagles fans brimgiven serious looks. Their believe in Jake Locker, ming with confidence. The F best player, left tackle Jared but I’m one of them. If he defense has been a train N can stay healthy I think he Veldheer, is on injured reb could be up there with the serve. It’s going to be a long wreck each of the past two t Houston Texans (1st) — It seasons and there’s no reaTony Romo’s and Jay Cut- season for Raiders fans. seems like forever, but just son to think it’ll improve a ler’s of the league — above three years ago the Texans average, but not quite elite. now that the offense’s plan J were a joke of an organiza- The Titans invested heavily is to get on and off the field t p tion. Since then the likes as quickly as possible. in the offensive line both t of J.J. Watt, Arian Foster in the draft and in free San Diego Chargers (3rd) CONTINUED ON PG 5 i q Introducing Brian A. Mata, MD, Specializing in Sports Medicine You have a choice a s when it comes to Orthopedic referrals. o n Choose the physicans p who live and work here. u

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NATIONAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Manuel To Start Against Patriots question after he had what the team called a ''minor AP Sports Writer procedure'' on his left knee on Aug. 18. The first-round It turns out Buffalo Bills draft pick was injured two rookie quarterback EJ days earlier while scramManuel will be ready to open bling in a 20-16 preseason the season against the New win over Minnesota. England Patriots, after all. Marrone had held out hope Following weeks of atthat Manuel would recover tempting to address an in time to start the season. injury-depleted quarterback Manuel spent last week position, coach Doug Marworking out on his own, inrone announced Wednescluding throwing passes on day that Manuel will start the field at Ralph Wilson Sunday. Marrone made the Stadium before the Bills announcement in a onepreseason fi nale against sentence release issued by Detroit on Aug. 29. the team before practice. Manuel returned to pracManuel's status had been in tice on Sunday, when he By John Wawrow

was limited to working in individual drills. He then practiced fully on Monday. The Bills put their future in Manuel after selecting him with the 16th pick in the NFL draft. The Florida State product was the first and only quarterback taken in the first round. Had Manuel not been ready, the Bills would have had no choice but to have undrafted rookie Jeff Tuel start on Sunday. Manuel's injury complicated the Bills plans at quarterback. He was supposed to have been competing with veteran free-agent addition Kevin

Kolb for the starting job. That competition ended when Kolb sustained a season-ending concussion in a 30-7 preseason loss at Washington on Aug. 24. Kolb has since been placed on injured reserve. The Bills spent last week scrambling to add quarterbacks by signing free-agent veteran Matt Leinart and acquiring Thaddeus Lewis in a trade with Detroit. Leinart was cut on Friday, a day after he struggled in a preseason loss to the Lions. Lewis was also cut, but has since been signed to Buffalo's practice squad.

NFL 2013-2014 PREDICTIONS CONTINUED FROM PG 4 a top-10 defense. They’ll get a major test right off the bat with Colin Kaepernick and RGIII running the pistol in their first two games of the season. As long as Aaron Washington Redskins (2nd) Rodgers stays healthy there’s no reason to think — This second-place ratthis team will lose more ing is certainly contingent than a few games. It is and on if quarterback Robert Griffin III can stay healthy. always has been about the playoffs in Green Bay. Without him, they are a below average team. When he’s out there running all over the field throwing lasers to his receivers, the ‘Skins can beat absolutely anybody. The defense was really banged up last Minnesota Vikings (4th) — year, but Brian Orakpo The Vikings were a good and Ryan Kerrigan are story last year, winning presumably healthy and ready to wreck some havoc. their last three games and They’ll probably fall short sneaking into the playoffs. Adrian Peterson’s imporof the playoffs, but a 9-7 tance to this team hardly season looks likely. needs mentioning as he’s NFC NORTH by far the best back in the league. Christian Ponder is being counted on to take the next step and… you know…not stink. The defense is probably above Chicago Bears (2nd) — For average though age and the umpteenth straight year injuries have taken their toll Jay Cutler has a new offenon some key guys. Jared Alsive coordinator and that len is in a contract year and fact alone has Bears fans could put up some monster excited about the new year. numbers hoping to land Forget the fact that 90 perone more big contract. The cent of his throws will still division is just too tough to go to Brandon Marshall see the Vikings repeating and they’ll underutilize what they did last year. Plus Matt Forte as always. The they have a second-place defense is still very good schedule as opposed to a even sans Brian Urlacher last-place schedule. as the secondary might be NFC SOUTH tops in the NFL from a skill standpoint. It has to be because they play two very pass-happy offenses twice a year in Green Bay and Detroit. A wild card berth isn’t out of the question. Atlanta Falcons (1st) — This division gets overlooked when talking about the best divisions in football, but as good as Atlanta is, it has its work cut out against the South. Detroit Lions (3rd) — The Matt Ryan, however, is as Lions simply need more good as anyone not named from the defense. Nick Rodgers, Brady, or P. ManFairly has supplanted ning and is poised to put up Ndamukong Suh as the video-game numbers in this best player on that unit, but offense. The defense will give the linebackers and second- up its fair share of points, but ary still look weak. Calvin Ryan, Roddy White, Tony Johnson is already one of Gonzalez, Steven Jackson the best receivers to ever and Julio Jones should be able play the game and Matto outscore almost anyone thew Stafford puts the ball they take the field with. in the air more than any quarterback in history. The addition of Reggie Bush should take some pressure off of both guys, but they’ll Carolina Panthers (2nd) need to score some major — People forget that the points every week to make Panthers finished 5-1 to finup for that defense. ish last year. Second seems pretty high to put these guys, but Cam Newton is entering his third season in the NFL and should put himself into the conversation of “best in Green Bay Packers (1st) — the league” by the time we People like to rag on Green hit January. The defensive Bay’s defense because of line was addressed in the that horrendous playoff per- draft and linebacker Luke formance, but in the regular Kuechly proved in his rookie season the Packers sported season that he has what it

— That’s not a mistake. I have the 49ers fi nishing third. Listen, predictions are no fun if I just repeat what all the national writers are saying and predict the 49ers will win the division and advance to the Super Bowl. I see Kaepernick struggling badly without Michael Crabtree. I see Frank Gore getting worn down and hurt with a sudden lack of running back New Orleans Saints (3rd) depth with Kendall Hunter — Drew Brees should coming off a series injury once again be in the MVP conversations with his head and LaMichael James potentially being done for the coach Sean Payton back season. I have no concerns from his year-long suspension, but keep in mind that about the defense, but they looked very average once the defense gave up more yards than any team in the Justin Smith went down history of the NFL last year. last year. 49ers fans better The three teams in the divi- hope he stays healthy. sion have improved greatly and I just don’t see a return to the playoffs for the Saints yet. They’d probably make Seattle Seahawks (2nd) — the playoffs in the AFC, but Wait, if San Francisco isn’t the NFC is just too deep winning the division, surely and there will be some very Seattle is, right. Wrong. good teams on the outside Seattle is hyped for good looking in come January. reason. They are deeper than any team in the NFL. An injury here or there isn’t going to derail their title hopes. A lot of people are calling for Russell Wilson to regress, but I think he’s Tampa Bay Buccaneers (4th) — In today’s NFL you regression proof because of how hard he’s worked to get win with a great quarterwhere he is. That, Marback. I don’t care if he’s a shawn Lynch and a offenrunning quarterback or a pure pocket passer, but you sive line filled with studs will keep Wilson going strong. need to have elite quarterThe Percy Harvin injury back play. Josh Freeman is definitely hurts, but it’s not about as far from elite as like Wilson had any elite you can get. Doug Martin receivers last year either. A was a huge boost last year, but will teams key on stop- playoff berth is almost a certainty with the Seahawks. ping him this year? The trade for Darrelle Revis was ill-advised as this team is not ready to win now. Revis and fellow new-comer Dashon Goldson will drastically help the secondary, but St. Louis Rams (1st) — I’m it won’t be nearly enough. not a gambling man, but I’m pretty sure the Vegas NFC WEST odds on St. Louis winning this division are pretty slim. I’m not even a huge fan of quarterback Sam Bradford, but I’m expecting great things from firstround pick Tavon Austin. Arizona Cardinals (4th) That and Chris Givens — I actually really like the is a budding superstar at Cardinals, but I simply can’t receiver. Tight end Jared justify any higher than fourth Cook could be the biggest here. This division is nasty. bargain of free agency if he All four defenses are in the performs like he has in pretop 5 in the NFC. There’s season. He’s 6-foot-5/248 just no way Carson Palmer pounds and a matchup (master of the garbage time nightmare. Oh and the fantasy points) is the andefense might have the best swer at quarterback. Larry front four in the league. Fitzgerald is happy to have a That should help bottle up real live quarterback throwthe likes of Kaepernick and ing to him, but it probably Wilson. The Rams went won’t equate to many wins. 4-1-1 within the division That said, the defense is last year and should be able sneaky good and I wouldn’t to repeat that success under be surprised if they beat their head coach Jeff Fisher. division rivals a few times. Stefan Gestwicki is the sports editor of the Chautauqua Star. Comments on this article or any other can be directed to stefan. gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com. San Francisco 49ers (3rd) takes to be a star, leading the league in tackles. The secondary isn’t great and I have doubts about head coach Ron Rivera, but look for Carolina to be the surprise team in the NFL.

5

MLB Power Rankings (through september 6, 2013)

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

These weekly power rankings are based on more than just standings. They are the opinion of just one person and meant to facilitate discussion. Feel free to disagree with the rankings and send your thoughts to stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com. 1) Los Angeles Dodgers 83-55 Yasiel Puig is news, whether it’s hitting, slacking off or getting hurt. The guy sells. 2) Atlanta Braves 85-53 No one has more wins, but you still feel like they’re flying under the radar in the N.L. 3) Boston Red Sox 83-57 Jon Lester outdueling Max Scherzer was a great omen for Red Sox Nation. 4) Detroit Tigers 81-58 Just rest Miggy. For a full week even. This is about the World Series, not Triple Crown. 5) Pittsburgh Pirates 81-57 ‘Cutch hit his 100th homer and the Pirates got win No. 81. Good night in Milwaukee. 6) Oakland Athletics 79-59 A’s crushed some serious contenders in getting back into the hunt in the A.L. West. 7) Texas Rangers 80-58 An upcoming series with Pittsburgh could be a World Series preview. No, really. 8) Cincinnati Reds 78-61 Aroldis Chapman is just nasty. A 106 fastball is dirty, but a 92 mph slider is just unfair. 9) St. Louis Cardinals 79-59 The offense has gone totally stale. Maybe they’ll get hot at the right time again. 10) New York Yankees 74-64 The offense is humming and the Bronx Bombers look playoff bound. 11) Tampa Bay Rays 76-61 They picked a bad time to go cold. Yanks, Tribe and O’s right on their heels. 12) Cleveland Indians 73-65 Chris Perez is a roller coaster in the 9th but the Tribe is still hanging around in the Wild Card. 13) Baltimore Orioles 73-64 Chris Davis has fallen off the 61-homer pace, but should reach magical No. 50 shortly. 14) Kansas City Royals 72-66 Coco Crisp has been otter than any hitter in baseball as the Royals are rolling. 15) Washington Nationals 70-68 Bryce Harper has had a rough week, but there’s no excuse for losing track of outs. 16) Arizona Diamondbacks 69-68 Generally a .500 team doesn’t make the playoffs. Maybe next year D’backs. 17) Colorado Rockies 65-75 Carlos Gonzalez got pinch-hit for? Perhaps he’s not all that healthy after all. 18) Toronto Blue Jays 64-75 If you like terrible pitching and lots of home runs, the Blue Jays are the team for you. 19) San Diego Padres 62-76 Congrats to Will Venable on a new two-year contract. He’s had a quietly solid year. 20) Los Angeles Angels 64-73 Lousy pitching + no payroll flexibility = probably more losing next year, too. 21) Seattle Mariners 62-76 Taijuan Walker is in the Majors and that’s exciting no matter what the standings say. 22) Minnesota Twins 61-76 Justin Morneau is really not with the Twins anymore. That just feels strange. 23) Philadelphia Phillies 63-76 It hasn’t been very sunny in Philadelphia this season. Injuries and poor play aplenty. 24) New York Mets 62-75 Losing Matt Harvey has sucked all the energy out of this entire franchise. Let tanking begin. 25) San Francisco Giants 61-77 Remember how they’ve won two of the last three World Series titles? No, me neither. 26) Chicago Cubs 58-80 The Wrigley Field renovations are exciting, but the team won’t be good for a few years. 27) Milwaukee Brewers 59-79 Another five-game losing streak is nothing for this sorry franchise. It’s been that kind of year. 28) Chicago White Sox 56-81 They’ve got some work to do to avoid being the worst team in the Windy City. 29) Miami Marlins 52-85 A threegame streak is proof that these guys really don’t want to lose 100 games. 30) Houston Astros 45-93 The three-run home run in the 9th was awesome. The 12-inning loss was inevitable.

GOT STORIES?

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

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


CLASSIFIEDS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

Accidents • Social Security Disability Workers’ Compensation

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo

81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701

(716) 484-1010

Representing Injured People and Their Families Antique gold lamp, $25; 3 aquariums, $10-$20.00. 716-720-5525

LAMPS FOR SALE

|

Week of September 6, 2013

BROTHER FAX (SEND 20 PG)

Laser Printer Fax, home/office, copy, USB, autodial, fax/ tel/answer opts, 250 sheet plainpaper $65 716-365-5027 WINDOWS XP LAPTOP 30 GB

DVD/CD-RW, Multi Ports, Carry Case, Video Camera & more $185 or $225 w/extras. 716-365-5027 COMPUTER MONITOR 19” Dell

flat screen monitor. Brand new. $95 716-785-1242

TUTORING Tutoring in all Aca-

BUSINESS_NOTICES AMBIT MEETING SCHEDULE

Need income? Explore the Ambit Energy Opportunity at 716-640-3957 GLASS DEALS

BLOCK

WINDOW

Bella Glass Block affordable/high quality glass block windows THE BEST 4 LESS everytime all the time 716-484-8312

BACK TO SCHOOL PICTURES

Back to school pictures I can include horse,dog,cat,or special item. $60 for a CD 716-581-1448 DAYCARE OPENINGS For chil-

dren between 6 wks. and 11 yrs. ACCEPTS D.S.S. clients and private pay, AND Before and After School. 716793-4848

DAYCARE OPENING WESTFIELD FOR CHILDREN BE-

TWEEN 6WK-11YR. BEFORE/ AFTER SCHOOL, DSS AND PRIVATE PAY ACCEPTED. 716-793-4848

demic areas; French and Art lessons. 716-720-5525

Male Papillon available for stud services. 716-720-5525

PETS

Looking for office work: can type, file, and operate computers. 716-720-5525

OFFICE WORK

needed in nice section of Jamestown area. 716-720-5525

APARTMENT

Why wait for a heaven run by overbearing Archangels, an absent God, and a hacker with bad hair? As a devotee of Castiel, you will enjoy paradise on this earthly plane, along with an abundance of liquor and red meat. The Cooperative of Castielites welcomes all, as our leader Castiel has a special fondness for the homeless, the scruffy, the abnosome, and the unshaven. We are indifferent to sexual orientation. Wrap yourself in the trenchcoat of love. Learn more at GISHWHES.com

CO-OP OF CASTIELITES

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

LIBRA THE ZEBRA Children’s Book Signing Event at Sinclairville Free Library on Thursday, September 26th at 6:30 PM.

Hosted by Busti Federated Church 875 Mill Rd. Jamestown Cost $9.00 for Adults $5.00 children under 10. Beverage & Dessert Included. Pre-sale tickets are on sale. Call 716720-0115. Proceeds to benefit 2014 Wild Game Banquet. 716-664-1586

S.S.A.F.E. PIG ROAST

MISCELLANEOUS Treadmill and ladies Schwinn bicycle - $20.00 apiece. 716-720-5525 TREADMILL

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.

EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION “MAID2SHINE” Need A HouseKeeper? I Have Over 30yrs exp. And I Come With Great References. Call for Further Detail 716-397-4089

MISC_HELP_WANTED Need income? Explore the Ambit Energy Opportunity at 716640-3957

PART OR FULL TIME

Computer tutor needed in Westfield. Please call and leave message. 716-326-7846

COMPUTER TUTOR

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

JPS BOARD OF EDUCATION

The Jamestown Public 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

AUDIO_VIDEO EQUIPMENT PHOTO, VIDEO & CHAT CAMER

For PC/Web EBAY, Talk Faceto-Face, Take Photos, Movies, Videos, +Microphone, New $12 716-365-5027 TELEVISION 27” RCA $49.

488-9094

716-

VHS CAMCORDER +++ RCA VHS Camcorder, Extra Batteries, Tripod and blank Tapes. Like New. 716-499-9805

COMPUTERS COMPUTER LABEL PRINTER

Thermal Inkless Printer, Die-cut, Paper or Film tape, Logos/Graphics, Microsof Office comp., New $95 716365-5027 LEATHER

LAPTOP

CASE

Wide, Long & Thick, Padded with Multi Compartments, Carry Strap, Good Quality, $75 716-365-5027

part time- full time help needed. must have exp. call 672-7242. madenford spring & auto

CAR TRUCK MECHANIC

PART_TIME_WANTED All shifts PCA/ HHA apply at WCA Home 134 Temple St Fredonia

PCA/HHA/CNA

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

OFF 50

$

brakes

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES CELEBRATING HOME DESIGNER Celebrating Home offers a

great Business Opportunity. Contact Ken or Jean Barton if Interested. 716-487-2448

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

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

SYSTEM

Beautiful oak entertainment center. very heavy. fits a 32 inch TV or smaller. Make an offer. 716-708-3890 ANTIQUE

BABY

Call 716-484-4160.

STROLLER

ANTIQUE EXERCISE MACHINE

Vibrating Belt. 716-484-4160.

With drawer, in-laid wood. $90 or best offer. Call Frank at 716484-7885

SEWING SIDE TABLE

SECRETARY

TOP

CABINET

With glass doors, $300 or best offer. Call Frank 716484-7885 HIGH

QUALITY

ANTIQUES

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

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

LVCC BOOKS FOR SALE!

CAMPING_EQUIPMENT WEBER CHARCOAL COOKER

CHH EMPORIUM, SAT NOV 2

CHH EMPORIUM, a craft show/ flea market/rummage event, is looking for vendors! Only $25 per table. 716-487-1488 JAMESTOWN

YARD

SALE

Tools, glassware, clothes. 222 Bowen St. Jamestown. Sat. Sept. 7, 8 a.m. to noon. SALE 5174 Woodlands Dr (Dunkirk) Sat. Aug. 31 8am-2pm. Across from Bill’s Hooks on Route 5. Look for signs.

YARD/MOVING

MULTI-FAMILY

YARD

SALE

Multi-Family Yard Sale Large selection of GIRLS clothing, sizes 0-4T, Toys, Tricycles, small kitchen appliances, doll house furniture, craft items, DVD’s and much more. 4478 W. FAIRMOUNT AVE., LAKEWOOD TRI-JAMES NEXT TO SMITH BOYS THURS., FRI., SAT. 8-3 FURNITURE Tan sofa $50, green swivel chair and brown chair to match sofa, computer stand. call after 1pm to see. 716-401-1583

MOVING SALE Furniture, Household and More 3128 S Roberts, Fredonia Aug 9-10 Fri 10-7 Sat 9-3

ANTIQUES_FOR_SALE BROTHER

INTELLIFAX

770

Loads of Features, home/office, copy, autodial, fax/tel/ answer mach opts, plain paper, $25. 716-365-5027 beautiful brass 10 lights with crystals $900 or BO 716-366-1962

CHANDALIER

FURNITURE CANOPY BED AND DRESSER

Children’s set with accessories, off-white, good condition, $200 716-785-1242 CATNAPPER RECLINING SOFA

Large & Plush, Endseats, Recline/Massage, Ctr folds to Cup Console, Phone & Storage, Burg Cloth $145 716365-5027 QUALITY FURNITURE PARTS

Former Crawford Co. Bed & Foot Heads, Cabinet Doors, Dresser/Drawer Parts, Table Tops. 716-257-0578 Mahogany finish, three chairs, good condition. $140 or best offer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885

DROP-LEAF TABLE

Queen size, brown, good condition, $195 or best offer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885

SOFA-BED

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

ANTIQUE

ANTIQUE SEWING side table with drawer, in-laid wood. $90 or best offer. Call Frank. FOOT STOOL $15 785-1242

HOUSEHOLD_GOODS_ FOR_SALE

18” diameter, like new, $50 or best offer. Call Frank at 716-484-7885

AIR CONDITIONER Window type priced to sell. 716-488-9094

FARM_EQUIPMENT

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

2013 FLAT BED TRAILER 20’ long, 18” bed, heavy duty. 716-679-1810

BRAKE PADS OR SHOES INSTALLED

• Comprehensive brake $25 off per axle system evaluation

ENTERTAINMENT

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

MOVING SALE Antiques, household items, lawn boy, tools, fiberglas 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

LIFETIME GUARANTEED

Section C

VALIANT COMIC BOOKS

NOW HIRING!

MUSIC FOR PARTIES

EVENTS

BABYSITTING

PROFESSIONAL_HELP_ WANTED

|

CAT POWERUNIT D333A Series A. 165

MODEL

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

HYDRAULIC

POWER

UNIT

With 6 cyl gas Ford motor. Self contained power unit. Needs gas tank. $1,500. 716595-2046. ‘96 TOYOTA FORKLIFT TRUCK

Model FGC 35. Capacity 4500 pounds. Has Cascade Bale Clamp: 1800 lb capacity. $6800. 716-595-2046 INTL MODEL 140 TRACTOR

With 6 1/2 ft belly finish mower. Wheel Weights. 12 v electric. All original. $2,850. 716-474-7997 HENSLEY BUCKET 4.23’ CAP

Part # JD3 12HH 3108. Fits John Deere 310D Backhoe. Excellent condition. $1,000. Call 716-484-4160. VINTAGE FARM EQUIPMENT

Various Plows, Discs, Planters, Mowers, and Tractors. 716-595-2046. 353 DETROIT POWER UNIT Hy-

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.

For 2004 CAT Model 938H 3.5yd bucket. $3,500 for Quick Attachment. Call 716-595-2046

CAT

938H

QUICKTACH

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. 716474-7997

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

INTL HYDRO TRACTOR

GEORGE

FOREMAN

GRILL

With another, smaller safe made into it. $600. Call 716-595-2046.

5’ X 3’ X 2’4” HEAVY SAFE

FOR SALE 2 burner wood or coal cook stove w/reversible grates. White porcelain includes 10ft all new Ameritech tripple wall stainless steel chimney pipe. Hearth included. all excellent condition. $500 716-467-7061 HEATER/RADIATOR

$25 785-1242

oil-filled.

Brand new. small vertical $10 785-1242

MAILBOX

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

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

MICROWAVE

SHARP

1100W

new in box $50 716-366-1425

CONVECTION OVEN Food Net-

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

HOMELITE GAS WEEDEATER

new 1st $50 716-366-1425

LAWN_AND_GARDEN 23 hp Kohler V-twin engine, 48” mower deck. Like New priced to sell (716)488-9094

JOHN DEERE TRACTOR:

JOHN DEERE TRACTOR 23 hp Kohler V-twin engine, 48” mower with mulching. Priced to sell (716)488-9094 ROTOTILLING SERVICE Troybilt

Rototilling = Excellent Quality gardens & Landscaping. discount Rates (716)488-9094

GRAVELY

VINTAGE

MOWER

Walk-behind Mower with 3 attachments. $400 for mower. $100 for each attachment. 716-484-4160. BRIGGS & STRATTON 3.5 HP

Push Mower. 716-484-4160.


CLASSIFIEDS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013 3 ROTOTILLERS FOR SALE

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

MISC_FOR_SALE HAMMOCK

488-9094

2 person.$39 716-

STEREO IN GLASS CABINET

Cassette player, turntable, 2 finely crafted wooden speakers. $75. call 672-5617 EXERCISE CYCLE

$46 716-488-9094

Rotocycle

Winter just around the corner.Get your seasoned winter wood now. $55.00 a face cord. Phone 640-5815

FOR

SALE:

CREDIT

CARD

PROCESSOR

VeriFone Omni 396, Report Functions, Power Supply, Xtra Tapes, $75 716-365-5027 224 Movies in Jackets, mixed Crime, Action, Westerns, Family and Comedy $75 all 716-365-5027 VCR MOVIE COLLECTION

Cannon, 1 new in Box ($15), 2 used (B/O), desk styles with tape. 716-365-5027

CALCULATORS

BANKER/COURIER/PILOT CASE Large Solid Top Grade

Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments & Franzen Locks, Not used. $175 716365-5027

TAYLOR ICE CREAM MACHINE

Model 339-27 Soft Serve Ice Cream Machine. Dual Flavor & Twist. $3,000. Call 716484-4160 UPRIGHT PEPSI COOLER 30 Case. Please Call 716-487-7184. TIN SHEETING .8mm/.03 thick 21 gauge, 1.3mm/.05 thick 16 gauge. Half smooth and half rippled. 716-595-2046.

Model Trains All Scales Complete Supply, Accessories & Repairs Bovas Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891

TRAINS TRAINS TRAINS

MODEL TRAINS

ChooMusic.com MOTORIZED

www.Choo-

WHEELCHAIR

Rascal Electric Power Chair, like new. Asking $395 or best offer. Call 716-366-5655 for more info 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. Pneumafil Silo, Metal & Wood Conveyor Belts, Chicago Blowers 30,50hp, Barry Blower 50hp 716-484-4160 FACTORY EQUIPMENT

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”

STEEL

DUCT-

diameter, 10’ sections. 3’ diameter, 10’ sections. 4’ diameter, 4’ sections. Call 716-484-4160. SAMSUNG GALAXY III white Verizon 16G. W/ box and extra cases. Works great! 180.00 716-672-6500

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

WALKIE TALKIES Very small like new! $25 716-488-9094 DOCTOR’S BUGGY FOR SALE

Late 1800’s to early 1900’s lightweight 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 CHAIR Beauty shop hydraulic chair. $75. 716-785-1242

SCHOOL BAND INSTRUMENTS

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

SPORTING_GOODS MOUNTAIN BIKE Woman’s Like new! $75 716-488-9094 MOUNTAIN BIKE:BOYS Raleigh 21-speed, 26 inch wheels $88 (716)488-9094 ELLIPTICAL EXERCISE Machine. Like new! Priced to sell. (716)488-9094

ENGINE STAND FOR SALE. HEAVY DUTY ENGINE STAND. CAN ALSO BE USED FOR STORING BOAT MOTOR. 750 LB. CAPACITY. NEW. 716-785-1242

(716)488-9094

GEAR WINCH CUMMINS GEAR

$79 716-488-9094

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

AUTO ELECT. EXHAUST TIP

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

WHEELCHAIR

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

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

STAINLESS

STEEL

TABLE

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

MAKER

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

GAZELLE

EXERCISER

$44

NORDICTRACK PRO EXERCISER Best Total-body workout!

Exercises entire body $45 716-488-9094

EXERCISE MACHINE

Size 32 waist board shorts, men or boys. Never worn cost $48 now $9 716-488-9094

SWIMSUIT (NEW!)

TREADMILL Motorized priced

to sell. 716-488-9094

HUNTING KNIFE & SHEATH

Tuf-Stag Ultra Honed Bowie knife in Leather Sheath, Collectable, $45 716-365-5027 3 WILDLIFE PRINTS Artist Ron Van Gilde, (World Record Whitetail Deer) 3 28x38 Framed Numbered/Certs Prints, $1200B/O 716-365-5027 JOGGING STROLLER Folds up

$39 (716)488-9094 FIRESTONE

PILOT

BICYCLE

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

HUFFY 10 SPEED BICYCLE

26in tires, blue metal flake paint & chrome. excellent condition. make offer. Dave 462-1340 SCHWIN WOMAN’S BICYCLE

26in tires. 1960 R lite 2. red metal flake paint & chrome. excellent condition. make offer. Dave 462-1340 ECHO 10 SPEED BICYCLE 27in

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

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

22 ft. alum ext ladder $100 21 inch cut self starting yard man mower $50 both great shape 716-483-3625

DEWALT CIRCULAR SAW NEW

in box! Lightweight w/extra blades. Never used. Purchased from Home Depot. 66.00. 716-672-6500

CAR DOLLY SET: Moves car in garage. 4 for $89. 716-488-9094 FORKLIFT BATTERY CHARGERS Industrial Size. 4 Avail-

able. Newer condition. 716484-4160.

800LB TRANS. JACK

box $75 716-366-1425

new in

cordless tool battery charger $5 716-366-1425

RYOBI 12V

Stainless steel shopVac. NEW $125 716366-1425 REDGID

16

GAL.

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

less tool battery charger 716366-1425 M12 Cordless tool battery charger $10 716366-1425

MILWAUKEE

AKC BEAGLE PUPS 3 males 1 female $250.00 each taking 25.00 deposit will be ready to go Sept 14. tri color 716-269-2109 GROOMING training, boarding 716-269-2109 BOARDING, Training, grooming Alpha K9 Center 716-269-2109

Puppies, males and females, light to dark and all shades in between. Ashtabula, OH. $500. 440-224-3651

GOLDENDOODLES

AKC REGISTERED LABRADORS BLACK FEMALES Ex-

cellent bloodline, gentle disposition. $475.00 Ready now 716-358-6037 PRICE

REDUCED!

SHIH-TZU

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

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

cost $600 sell $250 716-366-1425

BEAGLESHIH-TZU REDUCED!

MILWAUKEE 18V

5000 WATT INVERTER

Like

DRYWALL SCREWDRIVER Dew-

JOGGING

STROLLER:

New! $39 (716)488-9094

NEW MILITARY 10.5” KNIFE

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

almost new $65 716-366-1425 7” ANGLE GRINDER

366-1425

N/B 716-

alt like new! $59 716-488-9094

10 inch Delta $69 (716)488-9094

TABLE SAW

Dewalt with case $69 716-488-9094

RECIPROCATING SAW

OTHER_ANIMALS

FACTORY CONVEYOR BELTS

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

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

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

&

(716)488-9094

TABLE

$68

NEW HUSKY AIRCOMPRESSOR

W/With Additional Air Tools Complete As Shown $600 VALUE -$300 716-997-0821

AKC REGISTERED LABRADORS

JENKINS DOUBLEEND TENONER Call 716-484-4160.

Cost $300, now $49 (716)488-9094

25 GOLF CLUBS FOR SALE

Pitbull/cross has been chipped, utd on shots, and neutered, male 9 mth old. black w/white on chest 716269-2109 FREE

1 yellow male, 1 black male 375.00 each 2 black females 475.00 each Dew Claws, wormed, shots. 716-358-6037

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

LARGE PUNCHES AND PRESSES Several available. Call 716-

BMX BIKE (BOYS):

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

LARGE INDUSTRIAL BLOWERS

SIZE 9. Black $50.00. 716-785-1242

NEW INLINE SKATES

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

GUITARS GUITARS GUITARS

CURTIS-TOLEDO COMPRESSOR

YORKIE-POO/CHIHUAHUA PUPP

SCHOOL BAND INSTRUMENTS

Excellent Condition (YTR4335GS) With Case $875 Semi-Professional Instrument 716-664-7936

SAW

2HP 125PSI AIR COMPRESSOR

BANDSAW

YAMAHA SILVER TRUMPET

COLD

Model PMC 12. Comes with Feed Table. Needs a new hydraulic line. $13,000. Call 716595-2046.

Never been used (left hand) paid $130.00, will sell for $100 or best offer. please call 716680-2198

TOP FLIGHT JUNIOR GOLF SET

GUITAR: STUDENT ACOUSTIC

Nice selection of band instruments for Beginners and Marching Band. Bovas Music & Train Shoppe 716-326-6891

TRENNJAEGER

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

MUSIC 65Guitar child’s size with case New! $68 (716)488-9094

80 Gallon, Model 33-1036, 3 Phase, 200 PSI, 64” L x 24” W x 50” H. $800. Call 716-484-4160.

BINKS AIR COMPRESSOR

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

tires. red metalic paint and chrome. excellent condition. make offer 462-1340

7

595-2046.

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

Capacity 3,000 pounds, Ideal Crane (manufacturer). $250. Call 716-595-2046.

ELECTRIC CRANE

TORO ROTOTILLER

672-5617

$75 call

FREE SILKIE ROOSTERS Free Purebred Silkie Roosters need gone asap there are Blue, Black, Splash, and white! Free Free 716-708-6945 BLUE CROWN CONURE We are

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

PET_SUPPLIES White Large Bird Cage for sale. Only $75.00 Call 485-1808 716-485-1808

BIRD CAGE

WINTER_ITEMS 1992 FORD MYERS PLOW Good shape plow for sale. $500. Call Diane at 716-753-2118

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

BOARDING,

DOGS Held at Lakeshore Humane Society 9.21.13 12-5. More details can be found at akcrdod716.weebly.com! 716-680-3501

AKC DOG DAY 2013

18” wide by 24” long by 21.5” tall. $25 716785-1242

PET CAGE

HOUSES PORTLAND 3 BEDROOM HOUSE

Great house with large barn. Availabele Sept 15. $725 + security Call 716-792-7243. HOUSE FOR RENT 2 bedroom,

newly remodeled. 2 car garage in Sheridan. Fredonia schools. $750 per month. 716-785-6325

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS APARTMENT FOR RENT Sheridan Fredonia area. 1 bedroom quiet area. $500 a month. includes electric and cable. call 673-1188 or 673-6609 DUNKIRK - LOWER 2 BEDROOM No pets/no smoking,

stove and water included. $520 plus security. Call 716366-1924

2BD ON CHAUT’ LAKE 2 bdrm in Lakewood. Water front, appl., renovated. From $685 inc. heat and hot water 716 450-2254

WANTED APARTMENT OR HOUSE TO RENT want asap apartment

or house to rent in Dunkirk or Fredonia 716-366-1402 STORAGE need aprox 4000 sq ft for a 2 year lease for misc. storage no vehicles 716-483-3625

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

INSTANT CABIN

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

HOUSES FREDONIA 3 BEDROOM Great location close to colleges great income potential 716366-1962 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

AIR_CONDITIONING_ HEATING GAS & ELECTRIC SAVINGS

Lower your Gas and Electric Utility Bills, Earn Free Energy, Switch to Ambit Energy at 716-640-3957. CHAIR CANING CHAIR CANING

BY ROLLY - Call 716 366 4406


FEATURED ADVERTISER

8

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

AUTO_REPAIR_AND_ PARTS 2004 THUNDERBIRD HARDTOP

Light blue. Comes with stand and cover. $3500 located in Fredonia. Call 954-270-5202. MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

we sell tires less than most garages. Call for quote. any repair any vehicle. Madenford spring 716-672-7242 MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

get your auto/truck repaired local at trusted garage.over 30 yrs. exp. Madenford spring & auto 716-672-7242 2005 Malibu tow bar. $50. 716-785-1242

TOW BAR

BUILDERS_AND REMODELERS

WINDOWS

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

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

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 kadra42@gmail.com

CONCRETE HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

ELECTRICAL_SERVICES Lower your Gas and Electric Utility Bills, Earn Free Energy, Switch to Ambit Energy at 716-640-3957. SAVINGS

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

SUZUKI 1974 PS125 ENDURO

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

FLOORING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

GENERAL_SERVICES HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

INSULATION HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Blown in fiberglass and

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

LANDSCAPING

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Over 30 years experi-

ELECTRIC

FENCING

ROTOTILLING SERVICE Troybilt Rototilling + Excellent quality gardens. Fall Rates. 716-488-9094 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.

PAINTING Looking for a interior or exterior painter? Look no more, I am your man. Give a call for your free quote. 716-969-8454 K&B PAINTING

POLE_BUILDINGS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

ROOFING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

SEPTIC_TANK_AND_ DRAINS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

SIDING_AND_AWNINGS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2013

Dirt bike. orange. low miles, runs good. make offer. Dave 462-1340 250 CC’s, Parts for restoration. make offer. Dave 462-1340

KAWASAKI

DIRT

BIKE

TRUCKS AUTOS 1999 AUDI A6 QUATTRO AWD

Heated leather seats, sun roof, power everything, loaded! Needs front break work. $3000 OBO 716-664-1041 01 NISSIN SENTRA GXE 5 SP

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

1989 RED FIREBIRD NC car, 6 cyl Auto, 160k mi, T-Tops, Rare After Market Hatch, $2500/ reasonable offer. 716939-0115

BOATS BOAT ANCHOR Excellent hold-

ing power $18 716-488-9094

Deep V Aluminum Boat, 48 hp Evinrude, Trailer, Livewell. Runs great. $2,500/BO 716 485-6323 16 FT BLUEFIN

FIBERGLASS

FOAM

FILLED

Unsinkable rowboat. 12’ W/ trailer & wheels oars/mast. $475 obo 954-270-2002 15ft with 35 horsepower Evenroot motor. easy low trailer. $1,800 904-703-5213

1984 STARCRAFT

14ft. with 9 1/2 horsepower Johnson motor and trailer. $1,200 904703-5213

1975 STARCRAFT

MOTORCYCLES SUZUKI 1973 PS185 Dirt bike, yellow. Runs strong, new piston & rings. make offer. Dave 462-1340

8K 20’ CRANE Flatwater Fleet - Model RTT2500XD. Crane off water truck. $1500. 716595-2046 PRENTICE

GRAPPLE

BOOM

Omark Industries Type LVR120, Model 992113: $9,800, or Boom & 84 Mack Truck: $15,000. 716595-2046 KNUCKLEBOOM W/ HYDRAULICS $2,800. Will sell truck

with it for extra $. Call 716595-2046.

INTL. CEMENT MIXER TRUCK

Jaeger Mixer with 8.5 cubic yd capacity. $6,500. 716-595-2046 With 3208 Cat Motor. Has 16’ Flat Bed and Tandem Axle. $3,000. 716-595-2046. FORD LOUISVILLE

INTL WATER TANKER TRUCK

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

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

DODGE RAM

81 BRONCO RANGER XLT 4X4

2001 FORD E350 Super Duty Van. 131,000 miles. $2,500. Call 716-595-2046.

VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES For sale 19951999 Ford Ranger full-size pickup box, Good condition, $400 or best offer. Call Bill. 716-483-5336

PICKUP BOX

HOLMES TOWING WINCHES

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

20570R14 $40. Dave 462-1340

2 SUMMER TIRES

2 14in snow tires. like new $40. Dave 462-1340 TIRES

4 Raceline Rims and 4 Cooper Discoverer tires, 265/70R17, used 2 summers, $400, 9694047 716-969-4047 CUSTOM RIMS & TIRES!

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

INTERNATIONAL ENGINES 444

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

DETROITDIESEL 6V71 ENGINE

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

CHEV454 CARBURETED ENGINE 1988 Engine. $700. Call

716-595-2046.

1982 DEUTZ ENGINE 6 cyl, 160

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

1990 CHEVY VORTEC ENGINE

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

TRUCK

ENGINES

CAT C15 ENGINE WITH CORE

TRAILER

With Straps and Saddles. 2 Tanks available. $350 each. Call 716-595-2046. SUSPENSION UNIT VANTRAAX

Model 11319, Hendrickson Vantraax, Cap 40k/20k Air Ride w/ ABS. Hub Pilot Hubs. $1,900. 716-595-2046 DETROIT SERIES 50 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. VARIETY OF MACK ENGINES

Call 716-595-2046.

1998 ACURA 3.5 V-6 ENGINE

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

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. 716-595-2046 19.5 FEET STEEL DUMP BOX

86” wide. Door / Hatch is 88” wide x 54” high x 3” thick. $3,500. 716-595-2046.

$500. 716-595-2046.

1996 20 V HONDA ENGINE

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

MISCELLANEOUS

351 WINDSOR FORD ENGINE

TIRES 185x75x14. Looking for

From a motorhome. Only 73k original miles. $300. 716595-2046.

2002 & 03 SUBARU ENGINES

150,000 miles, 175 hp automatic. For parts only. 716-595-2046.

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

120 GAL FREIGHTLINER TANK

FLOWBOY

With Bucket Lift. Only 70,000 miles. $4,700. 716-595-2046.

2003 ISUZU NPR HD

2003 INTERNATIONAL DT 530

$5,000. Call 716-595-2046.

1987

4.6 L FORD TRITON ENGINE

VANS

7.8

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

loaded, 2nd owner, low mi. $4,500 716-366-1425 1977 CHEVY C 60

FORD DIESEL ENGINE 474 /

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

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

4 cylinder, 2.5 L. $750 each. 716-595-2046.

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

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

CASH PAID FOR OLD

5.3 L, V 8 VORTEC ENGINE

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

1991 JEEP WRANGLER TOP

$200. 716-595-2046.

DETROIT SERIES 60 ENGINES

11.1 Liter Engine- $3,000. 12.7 Liter Engine- $3,900. 716595-2046.

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September 6, 2013 Chautauqua Star