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Your Weekly Community Newspaper

| Week of September 20, 2013

| Vol. 6, No. 38 – FREE

Grape expectations

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Westfield Grape Discovery center Hopes to attract Visitors From near and Far oFFiciAls celeBrAte At recent riBBon cutting By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

The Grape Discovery Center in Westfield officially opened last week, representing the culmination of ten years of cooperation among government and agricultural officials to promote tourism of the largest Concord grapegrowing area in the world. Those efforts came to fruition last week as Assemblyman Andrew Goodell and State Senator Catherine Young along with Helen Baran, president of the Concord Grape Belt Heritage Association, and other officials celebrated the ribbon cutting at the Center. A second ribbon cutting was dedicated to the Star Family Exhibit Room, which provides visitors with the opportunity to learn the history of the grape-growing business in the area with exhibits of the Concord grape and its cultivation from its beginning. While the Visitors Center was launched in 2008 with the purchase of the building, Baran credited Senator Young with ob-

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WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED! 38 TEMPLE ST., FREDONIA 679.0300 332 FLUVANNA AVE., JAMESTOWN 338.0300 DFTCOMMUNICATIONS.COM Assemblyman Andrew Goodell and Senator Catherine Young look on as Concord Grape Belt Heritage Association president Helen Baran speaks at the opening of the Grape Discovery Center in Westfield.

“The grape industry in this region is worth about $340 million; there are more than 2,000 jobs directly associated with grape farming, making it the largest grape growing area in the United States outside of California.”- Andy Dufresne, “Traversing America’s Grape Country.”

HARVEST CELEBRATION

continueD on pG 13

connecting the county- Five Years Running updAted dFt communicAtions directory mAkes its wAy to cHAutAuQuA residents By Scott Wise Star News Writer

This year marks the fifth annual publication of DFT Communications’ Chautauqua County Community Directory. The special anniversary brought with it some exciting changes to the county’s main resource for business and residential information. The book, published by Star Media Group, underwent an overhaul in design this year. The design team had a goal of making the book modern while still providing the same great resource to the residents of Chautauqua County. “This year’s book is one that we’re really proud of,” said Dan Siracuse, President of Star Media Group. “We had a great team that worked hard to make the directory a success, and keep it appealing to every age group.” The Beginning of the Countywide Directory In the past, a phone book has been a source only for phone numbers and business listings. As time progressed, the innovators at DFT wanted their signature product to be wide-reaching and go beyond the need for only phone numbers. That’s where the directory came in.

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“The directory is more than just a phonebook,” said Mark Maytum, President and COO of DFT Communications. “It’s a resource for every member of every community across the county. We wanted there to be a reason for people to get the book; to actually want to read it and see the various things our great county has to offer.” Updated Look The 2013-2014 directory features an overhaul of nearly every section it provides. One big change was moving the frequented yellow pages to the front of the listings. This was done in order to provide readers with easier access to the great local businesses they’re looking for while giving businesses greater visibility to potential customers. Another update was to the community guide section of the book. Besides streamlining the designs, DFT added a section for “Lost Places of Chautauqua County.” Readers of the Chautauqua Star may be familiar with this series, which looks at the various historical areas of our county that have been lost or forgotten over time. The Cover This year’s cover takes a dracontinueD on pG 13

INSIDE THIS WEEK Step Up for Autism Fourth Annual walk scheduled for September 28 See A-2

The 2013-2014 DFT Communications Chautauqua County Community Directory

|

CLASSIFIEDS B6 Keeping the Faith See A-4

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Heritage 5K See A-5 Week Two High School Football Recaps See B-1 Local Sports Schedule See B-4


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TABLE OF CONTENTS MAIN

Pg 2-3: Community News Pg. 4: Women and Health Pg 5: Community News

Pg 6: Religion and Senior Pg 7: Community News

Pg 8: Calendar and Movies Pg 9: Community News

Pg 10-11: Education News Pg 12: Distribution List

Pg 13: Community News

Pg 14: Featured Advertiser

SPORTS

Pg 1-3: Local Sports

Pg 4-5: National Sports Pg 6-7: Classifieds

Pg 8: Featured Advertiser

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

President

Dan Siracuse dan.siracuse@star-mediagroup.com

Vice President

Kristin Korn kristin.korn@star-mediagroup.com

Sales Manager

Jason Ferguson jason.ferguson@star-mediagroup.com

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

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thank a Farmer the-earth, hard-working farmers that populate and feed our little region. As I’d speak with them, I’d learn more and more about the process of grape growing. To me, driving down the road, it looked easy. Just have a wire, put a grape vine on it and poof- once a year you’ve got three weeks of picking for your livelihood. But, obviously, I was shrouded in ignorance. I’m blessed to know and Scott Wise associate with those men Star News Writer and women who devote scott.wise@startheir lives to a process that mediagroup.com has been essential to the development of culture, government and humanity Fall is, by far, my favorite for thousands of years. time of year, especially here in beautiful Western A few years ago, I worked New York. The sight of the at a local coffee shop where leaves beginning to change we’d get our fair share of colors and fall, the crisp ‘interesting’ customers. On morning air and the need one slow day toward the of a light jacket are things end of August, as the farmI refuse to take for granted. ers were gearing up to say Potentially my favorite goodbye to their families autumn cliché would be the and spend endless hours in aroma of grapes in the air the fields, we had a customwhen you walk outside. er come in who, for lack of better words, felt that his I didn’t have my first concord grape until I was well ‘excrement contained no odor,’ to put it sweetly. into my teens; we always just bought the produce He continued to explain to from the local grocery us how he was happy that store. As I grew older, and we’d finally gotten a corpobegan to build relationships rate coffee shop in the area, with friends at church, as business brought him work and school, I develaround occasionally and it oped some close friendships was the only place that he with a few of the salt-of-

felt worthy of his wallet. He then began to explain to us how he was surprised that a cafe with the reputation ours had would come to an area “fi lled with a bunch of dumb farmers.” In customer service, we all have heard the motto of ‘the customer is always right.’ In an effort to contain myself from violating this rule, I simply walked away. To this day, though, I remember that man walking out, and I felt bad for him. He seemed to have no idea that the bitter attitude he’d developed was hurtful, degrading and downright rude. I wanted to write this to commend our local farmers. Sure, there are scores of hardworking men and women in our county, but as we get into the harvest season, it seemed right to thank them. I have friends who, for six to eight weeks a year, don’t see their families so that we can have fresh and healthy produce and juice. I encourage you, as you visit the local festivals or drive down the roads with acres of grapes, to think about the sacrifices people make every day so that we can enjoy life that much more. This month, thank a farmer.

September 16 Silvio Belmondo, Brocton Damon William Janes, Brocton Janet Ann (Woodfield) Johnson, Jamestown Undine “Deanie” L. MacDougall, Lakewood Shirley C. Brace, Jamestown September 15 George Byron Whitmer, Jamestown Rita J. Powless Hill, Gowanda Alta Nobles, Waynesboro, Va. Juanito Perez, Jamestown Shirley C. Brace, Jamestown September 14 Sharon A. Till, Sheridan

Barbara Mae Chapman Buleigh, Titusville, Pa. Violet C. Szymanski, South Dayton Merele E. Holthouse

Account Executives

Shirlene Miller shirlene.miller@star-mediagroup.com

Managing Editor

Patricia Pihl pat.pihl@star-mediagroup.com

Sports Editor

Stefan Gestwicki stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com

News Writer

Scott Wise scott.wise@star-mediagroup.com

Graphic Designer

Patrick Westin pat.westin@star-mediagroup.com

General Questions & Subscriptions

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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.

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September 13 Henry F. Rutkowski, Fredonia Gene H. Buck, Blockville Eleanor C. Rasmussen, Jamestown September 12 Lois M. Mitsis, Fredonia Jeffrey M. “Jeff” Burdic, Las Vegas Richard A. Briggs, Penfield Ralph W. Hoffman, Warren, Pa. September 11 William E. Ellis Jr. Robert Wood, Brocton Cecil F. Christ, Gowanda Violet C. Szymanski, South Dayton Lanean Dea Hobbs, Rogers, Ark.

Hanover Democrats endorse two Contributed Article Diane Hall

At their recent caucus, Hanover Democrats endorsed two candidates to run for office in the November elections. Kevin O’Connell is seeking to continue his work as town Councilman and is running for reelection for an additional four years. Edward Schintzius is a first time candidate running for

Town Justice. Mr. Schintzius is a retired Detective with the N. Tonawanda Police Department, retiring with 30 years of service. Both candidates look forward to meeting with the residents of the Town of Hanover to discuss issues important to all. The Hanover Democratic Committee wholeheartedly endorsed these candidates and thanks them for their willingness to serve the town of Hanover.

public meeting to be Held in mayville inFormAtionAl session For BArcelonA to cHAutAuQuA institution multi-use trAil bringing visitors and their wallets to our communiAaron Resnick ties. They spin off new business opportunities such The public is invited to at- as bike rentals, trailside tend an informational and restaurants, and lodging. public input session where They are an incentive that Pashek Associates will pres- attracts new residents and ent their recommendations encourage companies to regarding the feasibility locate within the region. of a potential multi-use Pashek Associates will retrail connecting Lake Erie view the planning process at Barcelona Harbor to and present their findings Chautauqua Lake at the on the feasibility of develChautauqua Institution. oping the proposed trail. The meeting will be held We encourage private land on Wednesday, Sept. 25, owners along the corridor from 6:30 to 8 p.m., at and the general public to Webb’s Year-Round Resort attend and provide input, in Mayville. share their thoughts and The proposed trail would suggestions regarding the create a greenway in the proposed recommendavicinity of the historic tions. Input given at this Portage Trail, likely using meeting will guide Pashek existing rails-to-trails path- Associates in finalizing the ways to connect Barcelona feasibility study. and the Villages of WestThis meeting is the second field and Mayville to the of two public meetings. Chautauqua Institution. Over 60 people attended This project was identified the first public meeting as one of the top priority in May and provided our projects in the Chautauqua planning team with excelCounty Greenway Plan, lent input and feedback. which was financed by the The meeting is sponsored County and managed by by the Chautauqua County the County Department of Department of Planning & Planning & Economic DeEconomic Development, velopment (CCPED), and and the Westfield Developcompleted in April 2012. ment Corporation. ReThe economic and qualfreshments will be served. ity of life benefits of trails For more information, conare well established. Trails tact Aaron Resnick, Trail increase the value of Planning Committee Chair property adjacent to them. at aresnick@westfieldny. They provide health and com or 716-326-2200. fitness opportunities, and provide economic development opportunities by Contributed Article

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pets of the Week

This week we are featuring “Contessa” and “Delilah”. Contessa is a gorgeous two-year-old kitty that is super sweet. She likes other cats and even has a “boyfriend” in our cat colony room. She is calico with extra toes. She would be fine in most homes. Delilah is a wonderful three-year-old pit bull mix. She loves attention and gets along with most other dogs. She is still active so she will need time to exercise. She loves going for her daily walks and then plenty of cuddle time is what makes her happy. If either of these pets would fit into your home and heart, please stop in at the Strunk Road Adoption Center and meet them. You could be the second chance they are waiting for.

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


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Fourth annual Step up for autism celebration septemBer 28

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Online Learning Contributed Article TRC

Plans are under way for the fourth annual Step Up for Autism celebration, to be held Saturday, Sept. 28, in Celoron. The event is being coordinated by The Resource Center and Filling the Gap, Inc., with support from parents and village officials. The event will begin and end at The Resource Center’s Administrative Offices at 200 Dunham Avenue. Participants will walk to Lucille Ball Memorial Park on the shore of Chautauqua Lake, then return to

The Resource Center (a total distance of about 1.5 miles) for food, children’s activities, a cake auction, and prize drawings. Step Up for Autism was created after local parents lamented that there was no social skills training available in Chautauqua County for children with autism spectrum disorder. So in July 2010, The Resource Center established SUCCESS (which stands for Supporting, Understanding, Changing, Coping, and Everyday Social Skills), a program that helps children and young adults with autism learn

social skills to enable them to better interact with the world around them. In addition to raising money for the SUCCESS program, Step Up for Autism provides an opportunity for community members to show their support for people with autism by taking part in the walk. The suggested entry fee is $20, but donations of any amount will be accepted – organizers just want to have a huge turnout. Those paying the registration fee will receive a 2013 Step Up for Autism T-shirt and lunch the day of the event. Registration begins at 9

a.m., with the walk scheduled to start at about 10:15. There also is an opportunity for people to earn prizes for themselves by raising money online for Step Up for Autism. Prizes range from a $20 gift card for raising $150 for Step Up for Autism, to a $100 gift card if you raise $550. For more information or to create your personal fund-raising web page, visit www.firstgiving.com/trcfoundation. For more information or to register, phone 6611057, email tess.kerzner@ resourcecenter.org or visit the web site – www.stepupforautism.com.

Social Media

Gaming

Summer Reading prize Winners liBrAry AwArds summer reAding priZes Streaming Media

adult components, and offered 122 programs. Prendergast Library According to Family Literacy Librarian TaPrendergast Library has mara McIntyre, children named four area residents recorded 230,600 minutes as prize winners for parof reading; teens read 833 ticipation in its Summer books; and adults read 614. Reading Challenge. The goal of the summer Sarah Nocero and Zhane reading program was to Foster, grand prize winencourage reading and ners among children, were library use among family awarded bicycles through members of all ages. support from the JameInformation about fall stown Cycle Shop. Matt programming now underWilson, teen winner, and way is available by phone Connie Mead, adult winner, each received a Kindle at 484-7135 and on the library’s website at www. Fire HD. prendergastlibrary.org. The This year the library exlibrary is located at 509 tended the summer reading Sarah Nocero and Zhane Foster, center left to right, receive Cherry St., Jamestown. promotion from six to ten bicycles during a presentation ceremony with Family Literacy Librarian Tamara McIntyre and Jamestown Cycle weeks, added both teen and Contributed Article

Shop Manager Bill Canby.

early childhood conference theme announced bers; and $15 for non-members. Cost at the door is $10 CCAEYC for students and members and $20 for non-members “Walk on the Wild Side” at the door. is the theme for this year’s Keynote speaker, AnEarly Childhood Conferdrew Krenzer, Physical ence to be held on SaturActivity Specialist for the day, Oct. 5, from 8 a.m. Chautauqua Child Care to 12:30 p.m. at Camp Council and former public Onyahsa in Dewittville, school health and physical New York. The 24th aneducation teacher, brings nual conference will be a wealth of knowledge co-hosted by the Chautauand experience on getting qua County Association children active. His keyfor the Education of Young note address and workshop Children (CCAEYC,) will offer early childhood SUNY Fredonia College of professionals fun and interEducation; and the Chauactive ways to help prevent tauqua Child Care Council childhood obesity by get(a program of Chautauting kids and their parents qua Opportunities, Inc.) involved in movement skills Teachers, students, staff and physical fitness. from child care programs Additional workshop selecand family child caregivers serving infants through tions will include a sensory school-agers; family mem- walk to help get children bers; and anyone interested more active by developing their appreciation for in helping young children learn to enjoy moving and nature. The workshop and being outdoors are invited walk will be conducted by David Anderson, former to attend. Pre-registration Kindergarten Teacher and is $5 for students; $10 for CCAEYC/NAEYC mem- current Adjunct Instructor Contributed Article

for SUNY Fredonia and staff conservationist for the Chautauqua Watershed Conservancy. Possible methods to use for documentation of the experience and alignment with New York State Learning Guidelines will be shared by Mr. Anderson as well. Jennifer Berke, Ph. D., Assistant Professor and Coordinator of the Early Childhood Program at SUNY Fredonia, will offer a hands-on adventure to inspire children’s connections to the natural world around them through books and science materials. Dr. Berke, who is also a former Department Chair of the Early Childhood Program at Mercyhurst College in Pennsylvania, has been involved in the early childhood field for over 40 years and has presented at over 100 local, state, and national conferences. Natural materials and art will be the topic of a work-

shop presented by Tina Nelson-Scherman from the Roger Tory Peterson Institute (RTPI.) Ms. NelsonScherman brings to this event over 30 years of experience in nature education through her work experience at public schools, summer camps, Jamestown Audubon Nature Center, Chautauqua Watershed Conservancy, and RTPI. Her workshop presentation will include painting with mud; leaf rubs and berry juice; rock sculptures and more. All conference participants should dress comfortably enough to go outdoors and maybe even get a bit dirty. For more information or to pre-register, contact Brandee Mortimer, Technical Assistance Provider Specialist, at Chautauqua Opportunities, Inc., at 6619430 ext. 295 or bmortimer@chautopp.org.

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Special Sections

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

RELIGION SECTION Keeping the Faith

Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church Fredonia fcfredonia.org

My child will be going to college next year. I am concerned about all the temptations he will face. Friend, I’m sure that there are many parents who share your same concerns. I believe that the greatest challenge during this time occurs because, as an adult, you are much more aware of the dangers and choices out there while most teenagers, in their limited experience, think they’re ready for anything. The question becomes “how do we prepare our teens for the exposure and choices they will face in the world without making

them fearful?” The most important thing to do while you’re preparing your teen is to pray. This will do two things; it will give you direction when making decisions as well as help you to maintain an attitude of faith through this whole process. Remember, God knows all things that are to come, and you must trust Him with the care of your teen. The Bible says in the Book of Proverbs (3:5-6) “Trust in the Lord with all your heart, and lean not on your own understanding. (6) In all your ways acknowledge Him, and He will make your

paths straight.” Also, ask God to reveal any area in your child’s life that He thinks you need to “pray extra attention to,” and pray for their spiritual strength so that they maintain their faith despite any unbelieving influences they may encounter. It’s also important that you, as the parent, set the example of walking in trust and faith in your life so that your teen will see the wonderful results of following God. If you are anxious and act as if you don’t trust God to watch over them, you could be creating an emotional and spiritual insecurity

in their heart. Children look to their parents for the example on how to handle things. It is your responsibility to teach them how to face all of life’s situations using prayer and trust. Proverbs 22:6 says to, “Train up a child in the way he should go: and when he is old, he will not depart from it.” While the methods of teaching your child will change as they age, look for opportunities to share God’s goodness and talk about answered prayers in your own life as you work together to do the tasks required to prepare them for independence.

WOMEN’S SECTION A Contemplative Walk

tunity to practice an additional benefit of a casual fall stroll, walking meditation. Walking meditation is the second most popular way to meditate, other than sitting. Meditation is the act of silencing the mind, focusing an intention and letting the messages of the universe come through without judgby Dodi Kingsfield ment or criticism. Similar to Star Contributing Writer prayer, meditation allows an individual to see and find peace within themselves With the daylight hours getand seek solutions to unanting shorter, the need to get swered questions which can some outside time increases. provide clarity of thought As the air grows crisp, and purpose. People who trees change colors, and practice meditation reguthe temperatures drop, the larly tend to have increased season is perfect for walking focus, improved problem or strolling outside, taking solving skills, reduced stress in the sights and smells of and stress-related problems the changing season. The and a more positive attitude time spent outdoors should toward life and its chalbe relaxing and stress-free, lenges. presenting a perfect oppor-

Five Reasons You Are Not Losing Fat

At this time of year, the temperate outdoors provide perfect walking meditation conditions. On rainy, cold days or dark evenings, walking meditation can be performed indoors but taking it outside adds a natural and holistic perspective. The walk should last about 15 or 20 minutes and should have no purpose to the walk other than to meditate. Before beginning, it’s best to set an intention for the particular meditation but no specific destination for the walk. If feeling relaxed and calm, walk slowly, with an easygoing and steady pace. If agitated or tense, try a fast paced walking meditation to channel the excessive energy and ease the irritated mind. While walking, use deliberate steps and focus on body posture and even breathing. Feel the feet come into contact with the ground and focus on the sensations experienced. Keep the eyes cast down or half closed and go within. Like sitting meditation in yoga class, let the outside noises fade and pass through to prevent a wandering mind and remain focused on the meditation. Walking meditation doesn’t require a large space to practice. A 30 to 40 foot unobstructed path is all that is required to walk back and forth at a steady pace. Don’t choose a path that is too steep or rough since the walk itself would require more concentration than would allow for a proper meditation. The beach or a relatively straight trail would be a good choice for an outdoor meditative walk. An even better option is a labyrinth or a circle pat-

your body transform much more quickly.” If you are not satisfied with your results, the writing duo is offering five suggestions for why you may not be losing fat fast enough: • Wrong goal: If your goal StatePoint lism, Get Lean Fast and is an arbitrary number Leave Diet and Exercise based on your scale, you Rules in the Dust.” are already setting yourself Having trouble sticking to up to fail. Dian Griesel, and coyour diet? When your body author Tom Griesel are Scale weight doesn’t tell doesn’t respond to your you anything about your efforts the way you expect, attempting to debunk the it’s easy to lose the motiva- myths many people believe actual body composition about weight loss. -- how much fat you have tion to continue. and how much you’re “Many dieters see slow “Most dieters are using losing. Your scale weight results due to bad practices outdated or inefficient could fluctuate for several rooted in misguided belief,” methods to reach their reasons, such as hydrasays Tom Griesel. “But if goals,” says Dian Griesel, tion level, water weight or you get the basics right, Ph.D., co-author of “Turmuscle loss. rapid fat loss is not difficult boCharged: Accelerate to achieve and you will see Setting the right goal and Your Fat Burning Metabo-

The solitude of a meandering path through the forest provides the stillness and quiet perfect for walking meditation.

tern that allows a person to walk continuously with no final destination. For an indoor walking meditation practice, select a hallway or large room where one can walk undisturbed and concentrate on this simple meditation technique. Prayer is a form of meditation, which could explain why many labyrinths can be found in churchyards or

spiritual places, available to the public for walking meditation. There are actually a few labyrinths found locally in Chautauqua County, which include the Pilgrim’s Path at Lily Dale, the Circle of Peace labyrinth at the Chautauqua Institution or the Unity Peach Park labyrinth at Delaware and Linwood in Buffalo. If feeling moved, one could also build a simple backyard labyrinth

using stones to designate the paths or mowing a grass labyrinth in a backfield or pasture. Whether taking a sandy beach stroll or a country road walk, walking meditation provides an excellent chance to enjoy the coming autumn season and do something positive for yourself one step at a time.

monitoring changes in your body composition is the first key to success. • Water retention: Proper hydration is critical to fat loss and overall health. However, too little or too much water can cause problems. Water intake requirements are influenced by several factors, like weight and activity levels. A good starting point is to consume 1/2 ounce of water per pound of current body weight. Drink at least 16 ounces first thing in the morning -- pure water is best -- and more if you are thirsty. • Too much exercise: Excessive exercise creates stress and can be counter-

productive when you’re restricting calories, causing loss of muscle mass. Low-intensity activities like walking -- along with minimal strength training to retain muscle mass -- is all that’s needed. • Too much of the wrong thing: Diet is the most efficient way to create a caloric restriction, maintain blood sugar levels, which are conducive to fat loss, and provide all the nutrients you need for optimal health. If you’re not seeing positive changes in body composition, the problem is almost always your diet. • Stress and lack of sleep: Chronic stress can have an adverse effect on hormonal

balance, which can hinder fat loss and cause loss of essential lean body mass. Stress and lack of sleep disrupt many delicate physiological functions. Regularly practicing some method of relaxation and getting seven to nine hours of sleep every night will make a big difference in your fat loss efforts. More information about smart dieting habits and optimal health can be found at www.TurboCharged.us.com. Don’t ditch your diet before seeing the results you want. By working smarter, not harder, you can achieve your goals before losing motivation.


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Heritage announces 6th annual 5K Run/Walk

Funds will be utilized to purchase essential equipment to benefit individuals served by Heritage Green The 6th Annual Heritage (Greenhurst), Heritage Park 5K Trick & Trot Run/ ( Jamestown), and Heritage Walk, presented by Lake Village (Gerry) Rehab & Shore Paving, Inc., will Skilled Nursing. In the take place Saturday, Ocevent’s first 5 years, close tober 26, at the Town of to $20,000 has been raised Ellery Park in Greenhurst. to benefit the residents of Registration begins at 8:30 Heritage Ministries. a.m., and the race takes There will be many award place at 10:15 a.m. The prizes that include First, cost for the race is $25. Second, and Third Place The proceeds from this an- Overall Male and Female, nual event directly benefit as well as First, Second, the Heritage Ministries Re- and Third Place - in habilitation Department. specific age groups. Prizes Contributed Article Heritage Ministries

will be awarded in separate running divisions. Two new events are available this year leading up to and at the Heritage 5K this year. For the first time, Heritage Ministries is offering a 5K training program called the 5-2-5K. This is a 5-week training program designed to prepare non-runners to run in the Heritage 5K! Participants will train two nights per week for five weeks starting on September 23. At the end of the five-week training program, participants

october Rotary Gold Rush Contributed Article Ann Weidman

One lucky ticket holder will go home with the $1,000 grand prize next month when the Westfield/Mayville Rotary Club’s annual Gold Rush begins at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, in Eason Hall, 27 Elm St., Westfield. Also included with each $30 ticket will be a delicious dinner of barbecue chicken, ribs, yummy baked mac and cheese, corn bread and a fresh

summer salad. Top that off with delightful cake for dessert, all accompanied with your choice of coffee or tea. Also included with your ticket purchase will be free beer and soda In addition, attendees also are welcome to bring their own hors d’oeuvres and wine. During the evening, in addition to the 50/50 drawing, there also will be a wine raffle. Before the drawing for the grand $1,000 prize, there will be other runners-up who will have the opportunity to

win $200, $150, $125, $100 or $50. Chances of winning are better than one in eight. In addition, the $1,000 grand prize winner need not be present to win. The best part of the evening is that, should you have purchased a ticket but find you can’t attend, you don’t have to be present to win. Be sure to get your $30 ticket early from any Rotarian. For more information or tickets, call Adam Dimitri at 716-3264414.

will be able to successfully complete the Heritage 5K. The 5-2-5K is led by Mark Constantino, Director of Rehabilitation; and Karen Bower, Senior Physical Therapist at Heritage Ministries. Mark and Karen have over 20 years of experience. The cost is $20 and includes entry into the Heritage 5K race.

As an added bonus, Heritage is also offering a Heritage Kid’s Race, sponsored by Lake Shore Builders. Slated to begin at 10 a.m., this is a free event open to area children in three age groups: 4 years and under; 5 – 7 years; and 8 - 10 years. Each participant will receive a free gift for participating and the top three

finishers in each age group (girl and boy) will receive medals. Please contact Melanie Cannon or Cara Frame for entry forms at 716.338.0135 or cframe@ heritage1886.org . You may also download electronic forms in the events section of the Heritage web site at www.heritage1886.org.

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Fundraiser for council of Veterans of Foreign Wars Contributed Article

The Chautauqua County Council Of the Veterans Of Foreign Wars Sr. Vice Commander Tom Rabb And Sr. Vice President Robin Richmond will be holding a fundraiser on Saturday Oct, 5 from 5

p.m. to 7 p.m. A donation of $8 gets a meatloaf dinner with mashed potatoes, vegetables, salad roll and dessert. A basket and money raffle will also be held. The dinner will take place at the Pine Valley Post 2522 in Cherry Creek.

This fundraiser is to help them when they become commander/president in 2014 with all their programs. The public is invited and take-outs are available. For more information, call Pat at 3411328.

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Special SectionS

6

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

HEALTH SECTION

Breast cancer Survivors invited to Submit photographs to linKS pink Walk Video drop off the photos to Karl Sisson (716-664-8423) in the WCA Hospital Office of Development, just inside On Saturday, Oct. 5, start- WCA Hospital Adminising at 10 a.m., LINKS tration Suite at 207 Foote Charity and WCA HosAvenue. pital will host the third This special event will celannual LINKS Pink Walk: ebrate the courage of those A Celebration of Courage who have battled breast presented by Jamestown cancer and enhance local Radiologists, Medline, breast cancer care at WCA and Whisper’s Boutique at Hospital. Walkers are Patient’s Pharmacy at the encouraged to pre-register Chautauqua Mall. and join a team on-line Just before the walk begins, at www.FirstGiving.com/ at 10:45 a.m., a special wca/LINKS-Pink-Walkvideo tribute will be shown 2013. Event registration in the mall Food Court. forms and walker pledge This video will pay special forms can also be downtribute to the courage of all loaded at www.wcahospital. those who have survived org. breast cancer by featuring those brave individuals Jenny Rader (far right), age 32 and mother of four and their families. If you or a loved one has survived young boys, is a courageous breast cancer survivor who breast cancer, you are wants to encourage women encouraged to e-mail one of all ages to schedule to three individual and/ their annual mammogram because early detection is or family photos to karl. sisson@wcahospital.org, or key. Contributed Article WCA Hospital

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

SENIOR SECTION Retirement plan tips for conservative Savers StatePoint

Whether you’re a risk taker or a more conservative saver, retirement planning should be a top priority. Taking charge of your savings, regardless of your life stage or savings style, can help to ensure you get “to� and “through� retirement and live the lifestyle you think is right for you. If you have an employersponsored retirement plan, experts say that you can

benefit by taking a closer look at your account to explore ways to combat risk and protect savings for the future. “No matter what kind of saver you are, connecting with a retirement consultant or financial professional can help restore confidence in your retirement plan,� says Chuck Cornelio, President of Retirement Plan Services at Lincoln Financial Group. “These individuals will review your

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risk preferences, as well as what’s available within your plan to help you map out a path to retirement that is right for you.� Consider the following five tips that can help you manage risk and volatility within an employer-sponsored account, like a 401(k) or 403(b): • Know your plan: Many options within an employer-sponsored plan are designed to offer capital protection and volatility management. Some can accommodate changing market conditions, seeking to protect growth as the market fluctuates and defend against losses. Knowing what investment options are available to you is the first step to protecting your savings. • Consider lifestyle options: Your risk tolerance may change over time based

on how many years away you are from retirement. For example, investments known as target date funds are designed to manage risk over time without moving assets out of a retirement portfolio, so participants always stay invested. The flexibility of these funds can cover a broad range of risk tolerance. • Explore in-plan guarantee options: Some features in today’s retirement plans include guaranteed income options that can provide savers with a steady income stream in retirement while also offering protection against downturns in the market. • Review your investments: Ask your employer about retirement planning education, online tools or one-on-one support to get a better handle on whether your investment strategy

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is in line with your overall retirement goals, as well as your risk tolerance. Take advantage of all the resources available to you. • Stay the course: A common mistake people make is letting their emotions lead to actions. Resist the temptation to move out of your investments into areas you think are more stable. The best way to prepare for retirement is to ride the market’s waves and remain

invested for the long-term. More retirement planning information and tools can be found at www.lincolnfinancial.com. If you’re enrolled in your company’s retirement plan, remember to stay on track to be better prepared for the years ahead.

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

7

See the Birds of allegheny national Forest at audubon he has captured of local birds. Audubon Center and Sanctuary Many bird species found within Allegheny National Forest are much easier For an intimate view of to hear than they are to many nearby bird species, you are invited to the see. This photo essay will provide views of many Audubon Center & Sanccommon species from tuaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next First Friday various habitats engaged Lunch Bunch. in singing, nesting and On Oct. 4 at 11 a.m. Stefeeding young without the phen Dowlan will present requirement of hours of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Birding Adventures in Al- searching, bug repellent, or legheny National Forest.â&#x20AC;? a stiff neck. After his excellent program Dowlan is a Natural last spring on the birds of Resource Specialist with Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dry side, Dowlan the U. S. Forest Service in has been invited to return northwest Pennsylvania. to Audubon to share photos He works as a Planning Contributed Article

Team Leader for Allegheny National Forest, with primary responsibilities in NEPA (National Environmental Policy Act) analysis. A native of this area, he received a B.S. in Natural Resources from Oregon State University, with a specialty in Arid Lands Ecology. His photographs have appeared in several field guides, as well as brochures and conservation and environmental education websites. Following the program, coffee and tea will be provided for a BYO brown bag lunch. The fee for attend-

ing is $8 or $6 for Friends of the Nature Center. Reservations are not required. The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, onequarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown and Warren. For more information, call (716) 569-2345 or visit www.jamestownaudubon.org. Stephen Dowlan will present â&#x20AC;&#x153;Birding Adventures in Allegheny National Forestâ&#x20AC;? at the Audubon Center & Sanctuaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s First Friday Lunch Bunch on Oct. 4.

unique Dog Breed With a unique Story arrives at Humane Society new AnimAls looking For Homes to arrive at the CCHS in the beginning of August and are put under medical surveillance until they are The Chautauqua County cleared for adoption. Humane Society has â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have fond memories of experienced tremendous my summers in Chautausuccess finding new homes qua County,â&#x20AC;? said Marcy for small dogs in recent Christmas, a Chautauqua years. Thanks to a colCounty native who works laborative effort between with the Ventura County CCHS and a CaliforniaAnimal Service. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had a based Chautauqua County Chihuahua as a child and native, dozens of purebred care deeply for these aniChihuahuas will be making mals. I know they can find their way to Chautauqua good homes in Chautauqua County in search of new County,â&#x20AC;? said Christmas. homes. Christmas pioneered â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ProjThe Chihuahuas began ect Flying Chihuahuasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Contributed Article CCHS

which has been able to place Californiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s number one euthanized dog in adoption homes across the east coast, especially in major cities. The Chihuahuas in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Project Flying Chihuahuasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; are either stray dogs, surrendered by their owners or rescued from abusive homes. The travel expenses for the Chihuahuas to fly from LAX in Los Angeles to Cleveland are covered

by Ms. Christmas. From there, CCHS volunteers transport them to the shelter and prepare them for adoption. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Larger cities such as Jamestown have a high adoption rate for small dogs,â&#x20AC;? said Sue Bobek, Humane Outreach Coordinator for the Chautauqua County Humane Society. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When there is a high concentration of people in a small area, larger

dogs are harder to adopt. Periodically, our shelter needs support adopting those animals, so we help other shelters when we can to return the favor,â&#x20AC;? said Bobek. The Chihuahuas are available for adoption now and regular adoption rates apply. For more information on the Chautauqua County Humane Society adoption process, visit www.spcapets.com or call 716-665-

2209 to set up an appointment. The mission of the Chautauqua County Humane Society is to promote the adoption of animals, prevent all forms of animal cruelty and neglect, shelter lost, abandoned and homeless animals, and to provide education about the humane treatment of animals.

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

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

Ongoing Events

Night Lights at the Heron

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 20 16th Annual Jazz at Chautauqua

The Athenaeum Hotel, Chautauqua Institution. The annual Jazz at Chautauqua has become one of the foremost jazz festivals in the northeast where more than 30 musicians provide more than 24 hours of music between Friday and Sunday afternoon. Learn more at JazzatCHQ.com.

Festival of Grapes

10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Village Park, Route 20 Silver Creek Celebrate the annual grape harvest. Grape stomping, wine tasting, grape products; Live music, food, arts and crafts, amusements & games; Grand Parade on Sunday with the Festival of Grapes Princess. www.silvercreekny.com 716-934-3240

Doggone Good Yard & Bake Sale 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Northern Chautauqua Canine Rescue, 7540 North Gale St., Westfield 716-326-PAWS http://www.caninerescue.org/

Presque Isle Artists Assoc. & North Shore Art Alliance Senior Exhibition

10a.m.-5p.m. Patterson Library Octagon Gallery, 40 South Portage Westfield www.northshoreartsalliance.com 716-224-3381

The Lion The Witch and the Wardrobe

7:30-9:30 p.m. Willow Bay Theater, 21 E. Third St. Jamestown, NY A full-length new dramatization from the story by C.S. Lewis. Proceeds benefit the Jamestown Audubon Society, The Humane Society and A New Leash on Life. 716-483-6405

Wits ‘n Giggles: Friday Night Comedy

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

Stage Combat Workshop 11 a.m. – 1 p.m.

8-11 p.m. The Heron, 2361 Wait Corners, Sherman Friday and Saturday nights- until 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

Wright Room, Reg Lenna Center for the Arts, 116 East Third St. www.reglenna.com 716-664-2465, ext. 227

Saturday, September 21 Festival of Grapes

10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Village Park, Route 20 Silver Creek www.silvercreekny.com 716-934-3240

The Great Girl Scout Sign-Up Chautauqua Mall 10 a.m.- 7 p.m. www.gswny.org Contact: Ruth Harper-Rhode 585-239-7909

Doggone Good Yard & Bake Sale 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Northern Chautauqua Canine Rescue, 7540 North Gale St., Westfield 716-326-PAWS http://www.caninerescue.org/

Free Visual Arts and Hand Drumming (through Sept.28)

10 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Third on Third Gallery, 116 East Third St. Jamestown Hand Drumming 11:45- 1 p.m. Reg Studio Theatre, 108 E. Third St., Jamestown www.reglenna.com To Register: 716-664-2465, ext. 227

Parent/Child Visual Arts Classes

10-11:30 a.m. Third on Third Gallery, Reg Lenna Center for the Arts, 116 East Third St., Jamestown, www.reglenna.com 716-664-2464

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

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

Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market

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

Open House – Jamestown Harley Davidson

Sunday, September 22

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

11 a.m. - 3 p.m. First World Championship of Jamestown Harley Davidson, 1951 E. Main Stones Tournament St, Falconer 12-5 p.m. www.jamestownharley.com Southern Tier Brewing Company, 2072 716-484-0113 Stoneman Circle, Lakewood www.stbcbeer.com First World Championship of 267-303-4771

Stones Tournament

12-5 p.m. Southern Tier Brewing Company, 2072 Stoneman Circle, Lakewood The newest international craze with people coming from across the country, Canada and even Ireland to participate in this contagious new sport. www.stbcbeer.com 267-303-4771

Walking Tours of Jamestown

Folk in Fredonia Free-For-All

3-5 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House, 9 Church St, Fredonia Fredonia folk music favorites Carmen & Dick Gilman invite their musician friends from throughout the state to join them on the Opera House stage for an afternoon of great music, dance and a humorous story or two! Also including Doc and Bill 716-679-1891.

12:45-2:45 p.m. Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St, Jamestown Tuesday, September 24 Jamestown’s Old Northside - the current downtown -From Fourth St. to the Realistic Charcoal Portrait Chadakoin, learn about the people and Drawing Class businesses that thrived here from the 6-7:30 p.m. early 1800s to the 1950s. Jamestown Community College, 525 716-664-6256 Falconer St. Jamestown Register: 716-338-1005 Silk Scarf Workshop 1-4 p.m. Make a Stained Glass Window Audubon Center &Sanctuary, 1600 River- 6:30-8 p.m. side Rd, Jamestown Living Glass and Living Art Studio, 147 Create a beautiful nature-themed acWest Lake Rd., Mayville cessory for yourself or to give as a gift. Three nights- Sept. 24-26. Naturally dyed silk scarves will be further www.livingglassandlivingartstudio. decorated using leaf pounding. com www.jamestownaudubon.org 716-269-8977 716-569-2345

The Lion The Witch and the Wardrobe

7:30-9:30 p.m. Willow Bay Theater, 21 E. Third St. JameStage Combat Workshop stown, NY 11 a.m. – 1 p.m. A full-length new dramatization from the Wright Room, story by C.S. Lewis. Renee Pye teaches this weekly class, with Proceeds benefit the Jamestown Auduone art project completed each week! bon Society, The Humane Society and A Children ages 8 and older may attend the New Leash on Life. classes with an adult parent or guardian. 716-483-6405 The classes are designed for the children and adults to create art together. Drop Almost Elton John and the Rocket offs are not permitted. Band To pre-register, call 716-664-2465, ext. 7:30- 9:30 p.m. 227 or email lbarry@artscouncil.com. Michael C. Rockefeller Arts Center, SUNY Co-sponsored by Chautauqua Opportuni- Fredonia ties, Inc. www.fredonia.edu 716-673-3501

Wednesday, September 25 Wednesday Night Painting Club

5:30 – 8:30p.m. Get out and paint in Chautauqua’s beautiful countryside. As the days get shorter the group will switch to Saturday afternoons from 2-5 p.m. Cost: $10 per session www.thomasannear.com 716-679-9254

Thursday, September 26 Realistic Charcoal Portrait Drawing Class

6-7:30 p.m. Jamestown Community College, 525 Falconer St. Jamestown 716-338-1005

movie times Movie times for Friday, September 20. For other dates and showings, visit www. moviefone.com Dunkirk Cinemas Corp 10520 Bennett Road, Dunkirk, NY 716-366-2410 Insidious Chapter 2 (PG-13) 4:45 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:40 p.m. One Direction: This Is UsExtended Fan Cut 3D (PG) 8:55 p.m., 11:25 p.m. Prisoners (R) 6:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m.

The Family (R) 4:40 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 8:30 p.m., 11:55 p.m. You’re Next (R) 5 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:30 p.m.

Riddick (R) 4:15 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:55 p.m. We’re The Millers (R) 7:10 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:50 p.m.

Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 4 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:55 p.m.

Dipson Chautauqua Mall 500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-1888

Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters in 3D (PG) 4:50 p.m.

One Direction: This Is Us New Extended Fan Cut (PG) 12 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:30 p.m.

Planes (PG) 6:45 p.m.

You’re Next (R) 12 p.m., 2:15 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:45 p.m.

Planes in 3D (PG) 4:30 p.m.

Planes (PG) 2:15 p.m., 4:45 Dipson Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Avenue W. Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-3531 Battle of the Year (PG-13) 4 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Battle of the Year 3D (PG-13) 1:25 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:20 p.m. Prisoners (R) 1 p.m., 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 8 p.m., 9:40 p.m. Insidious Chapter 2 (PG-13) 1:55 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:30 p.m.

Lee Daniels’ The Butler (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 3:55 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:25 p.m. Riddick (R) 1:40 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:40 p.m. The Family (R) 1:15 p.m., 4 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:05 p.m. We’re The Millers (R) 1:45 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 9:30 p.m.


community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Bridge Dedicated In North Harmony

9

Bridge Across I-86 Honors Vietnam Veterans And All Soldiers M.I.A. Marines, on February 13, 1968, at the age of just 18. In addition to Stow, the currently unnamed bridge, which is fittingly located In recognition of the serso close to the Veterans vice of Marine Private First Memorial Bridge passing Class John L. Stow, and all over Chautauqua Lake, those soldiers who served will serve as an additional in Vietnam or have gone memorial to all American Missing in Action fighting soldiers who served in Vietfor our country, the State nam, as well as all those Route 394 bridge crossing who have gone Missing in Interstate 86 in the Town Action overseas. of North Harmony and Senator Young and Assemhamlet of Stow was today blyman Goodell passed legnamed the “John Stow islation to have the bridge Vietnam Veterans and named after being contactMIA Memorial Bridge.” ed by family members and During a ceremony at the local officials. Governor Hadley House in Stow, Cuomo signed the bill into Senator Catharine Young law this summer. (R,C,I – Olean) and Assemblyman Andrew Good- ‘Marine PFC John L. Stow made the ultimate sacriell (R,C – Chautauqua) joined family, friends, and fice when he gave his life in Vietnam. He embodies local officials in unveiling all of those heroic soldiers the new sign memorializing native son John Stow, who dedicated themselves who was killed in Vietnam to serving our country in while serving with the U.S. war. This bridge will from Contributed Article

Office of Senator Catharine Young

now on serve as a perpetual memorial to PFC Stow, all those who served in Vietnam, and every soldier who has gone Missing in Action while protecting our freedoms and liberty. May they never be forgotten,” said Senator Young. “Private First Class John L. Stow, a native son of North Harmony, is by all definitions a true hero. Though his tour in Vietnam was short, at just 18 years old the dedication and sacrifice he showed on behalf of his fellow Marines embodies the type of heroics that we all should strive to emulate. Now, as we pass over the John Stow Vietnam Veterans and MIA Memorial Bridge, it will serve as a small token of thanks and an ever-present reminder of the cost it takes to keep us free,” said Assemblyman Goodell. “I am grateful that this

bridge, in such close proximity to his home, is being dedicated to John Stow, a Vietnam veteran, and all Vietnam veterans and MIA,” said Sally Carlson, Town of North Harmony Supervisor. “I think it’s just great that veterans of the Vietnam War are being recognized with this bridge dedication. They have been ignored for too long and were not treated well when they came home. To be named for John Stow is especially appropriate because before I-86 was constructed he personally walked through that location as a youngster every day,” said Jay Gould, Chairman of the Chautauqua County Legislature. When PFC Stow went to Vietnam at the age of 18, he was there for only a few short weeks before making the ultimate sacrifice and falling in battle. His life,

cut far too short, nevertheless had a profound impact upon his family, fellow Marines, community, and entire nation. A true hero in every sense and a leader among his fellow Marines, Stow was a model soldier who garnered the admiration and respect of those who knew him. For this reason, it is fitting that this bridge will bear his name as a representative of all his fellow Vietnam veterans, many of whom went Missing in Action and whose ultimate fate remains unknown. Today, by designating the State Route 394 bridge as the “John Stow Vietnam Veterans and MIA Memorial Bridge,” their sacrifice will receive the recognition it deserves as everyone who passes it will be reminded of those who are to thank for the freedoms we enjoy today.

“John was a real hometown boy who grew up in and loved this community, which our family has lived in for generations. He gave his life and everything he had for us, so it is a great honor and very fitting that this bridge will bear his name and he be recognized in this way,” said Frank Stow, Jr., John’s brother. “The commitment and sacrifice of men like John Stow is an inspiration for us all. As a nation we owe our Vietnam War veterans a tremendous debt of gratitude for what they went through, especially those who never came home. They are role models whose selfless service to our country must never be forgotten and this bridge is one way for us to ensure they are always remembered and honored,” said Senator Young.

Audubon Presenting 8 th Annual Enchanted Forest Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

If there are children in your life, you have an opportunity to experience a magical evening with them. The Audubon Center & Sanctuary’s eighth annual Enchanted Forest will delight children and their parents and grandparents on Friday and Saturday evenings, Oct. 4 and 5. Actors dressed in humansized animal costumes will greet them along a luminary-lighted trail. Volunteer fireflies lead the way with lanterns, and the animals tell about their lives, habits, homes, and more. Both children and adults will be charmed by this year’s animals: a great horned owl, bat, spring peeper, spider, monarch and garter snake. Children and adults are

encouraged to wear Halloween costumes. An excellent nature-themed alternative or addition to the traditional Halloween celebration, the Enchanted Forest introduces amazing animal characters that share fascinating, fun (and educational!) information through dramatic and entertaining stories. The walk takes about 45 minutes. Cider and popcorn, indoor crafts, a backyard campfire, and story-telling complete the evening. The fee is $12, $8 for members (Friends of the Nature Center), $6 for children 4-12, and free for children 3 and under. Pre-registration with payment is required to reserve a specific time slot from 6 p.m. through 8 p.m. Tours begin every 10 minutes. Deadline for registration is Friday, Sept. 27; there will be no ticket sales at the door.

School classes are invited to take a Discovery Walk that will include an introduction to some Enchanted Forest animals on Wednesday and Thursday, Oct. 2 and 3. Detailed information -- including many pictures from previous Enchanted Forests -- and a registration form are available at http:// audubonenchantedforest. wordpress.com/. To register, call (716) 5692345 or print and mail the on-line registration form. Tickets will be mailed upon receipt of payment by cash, check or Visa/MasterCard/Discover. The event takes place rain or shine. Sponsors to date for Enchanted Forest 2013 include Carroll Rod and Gun Club, King’s Heating, Stanton’s Garage, Z&M Ag and Turf, Busti Cider Mill, and Whittier Farms. Enchanted Forest is made possible through the dedication of many volun-

Serendipity to Perform Benefit Concert for Library

This Great Horned Owl is one of the creatures that will greet visitors to the Audubon Center and Sanctuary’s Enchanted Forest. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 4 and 5, are the dates for the magical evening, and school groups can come the two days earlier. Deadline for registration is Friday, Sept. 27.

teers, some of whom are registered with RSVP, the Retired Senior Volunteer Program. The Audubon Center &

CLCS Accepting Registrations For Swimming Programs CLCS

for the benefit of Prendergast Library. Members of the women’s a capella group, which Eight members of a local presents a variety of music, musical ensemble called are Melanie Gritters, Serendipity will entertain Gail Grundstrom, Leslie an audience and help an Hallock, Laura Hotchkiss, area non-profit meet its anSue Huther, Cyndi Lorenc, nual fundraising goal when Lissa VanDewark, and they perform at 7:30 p.m. Carolyn Whitehead. Saturday, Oct. 5, at St. Each of them has been Luke’s Episcopal Church Contributed Article Prendergast Library

part of the Chautauqua Chamber Singers, and all come from rich musical backgrounds in teaching, learning and performance. Tickets are available at the church located at 410 N. Main St., Jamestown, and the library at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown. For information, call the library at 484-7135 or check www. prendergastlibrary.org

To learn more about Audubon and its many programs, call (716) 5692345 or visit www.jamestownaudubon.org.

Get In The Water Contributed Article

Serendipity, a local women’s a capella group, will perform a concert to benefit Prendergast Library at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church. Tickets for $15 are available at the library and the church.

Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown and Warren.

Registrations are being accepted at Chautauqua Lake Central School for two public swimming pool programs that will begin in October. For each ten-week program, registrations must be received in the District Office by 4 p.m. on Fri. Sept. 27. Checks will not be cashed until that date. No payments are accepted at the pool. The Adult Pool Program for ages 18 and up will be held on Tuesdays, 6:30-7:30 p.m., starting October 8. Aquatic Exercise class will be taught, and two lanes will be available for lap swimmers. The Family Swim Program will be held on Wednesdays, 6:30-7:30 p.m., starting October 9. One lane will be available for lap swimmers. Swimmers ages 12 and under must be accompanied by an adult, who must stay to supervise but need not swim. Registration is open to individu-

als or to families (up to 4 swimmers each evening). Registration forms for both programs are available in each school office and at www.clake.org. Locate the Swimming Pool link on the left side of the home page. Forms are also in the literature rack at the main (center) entrance to the school building. If sufficient registrations are not received in the District Office by the announced deadline, the program will be cancelled and payments returned. If each program runs, additional registrations may be accepted after the deadline as space allows, but registrations received on the day the program meets will not be recorded until the following day, so use of the pool will begin the following week. Both programs will be offered again in the winter, with registrations due by 4 p.m. on Fri. Jan. 10. If there is sufficient demand, a sixweek spring series will also be offered, with registrations due by 4 p.m. on Fri. April 11.

Birthday or pool parties may be arranged by rental only. For rental information, including the fee schedule established by the Board of Education, see the Facility Usage link on the left side of the home page at www.clake.org. Swimming Lessons (for students in Kindergarten through grade 5) will be offered on Saturday mornings, starting in January. Swim & Dive Club (for students in grades 3 and up) will be offered after school two days a week, starting in January. For both programs, pre-paid registrations must be received in the District Office by 4 p.m. on Fri. Jan. 10. Questions? Call Pool Coordinator Michaelle Alonge, 753-5800, ext. 1109. During the school day, calls may be directed to voice mail. Please leave a message. For questions about renting the pool or other facilities, call the Community Relations Office, 753-5802. For recorded pool information, call the Swimming Pool Hotline, 753-5919.


10 education news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

JHS Students Help Create New Airport Website

local businesses and attractions. The new website Jamestown Public Schools assisted us in our ability to show potential partners Three Jamestown High and businesses that we School students, 2013 can promote and market graduates Boe Brooks and the Chautauqua County Greg Deppas, and senior airport effectively. We are Shelby Adams, helped so pleased with their efforts create a new Chautauqua in giving us an attractive, County Airport website user-friendly website.â&#x20AC;? (www.flyjhwfirst.com) The three JHS students as part of Chris Reillyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worked on the website as a Website Design Class. The project during Chris Reilcollaboration, initiated by lyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Website Design Class. Sam Arcadipane, Manager The students met with of Airport and Parks, and airport representatives and JPS Business Chairperson kept in constant contact by David Munella, not only sending email updates on gave students real-life their design progress and work experience but also any questions. provided an opportunity to find out more about em- â&#x20AC;&#x153;This has been a valuable experience,â&#x20AC;? said JHS ployment opportunities in senior Shelby Adams. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Chautauqua County. wanted to do this as it â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were incredibly seemed like a good, realimpressed by the studentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; life challenge to work on work,â&#x20AC;? said Mr. Arcadimy design skills. We used pane. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They pursued this a lot of problem-solving to project on a higher level determine the best way to than we even expected. design the website based on They really thought about the airportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needs. I also how to promote the airport think it is important for and how to partner with high school students to give Contributed Article

back and learn more about their community, and this was one way we could do it.â&#x20AC;? Many individuals were involved in the project including: JHS Business teacher Chris Reilly, Dave Himelein and Vince Horrigan from the Chautauqua County Airport Commission, George Spanos, Director Department of Public Facilities, Jon DeAngelo, Chautauqua County Director of Information Services, and Karen Baglia from Time Warner Cable. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I would like to thank Sam for entrusting these very talented students with a project of this scope,â&#x20AC;? said JPS Business Chair David Munella. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Opportunities like this one match up very well with many of the new initiatives at Jamestown High School. With the growth of our Business and Career Department, it is our vision to continue developing partnerships in the community. We hope that more local organiza-

SUNY Fredonia Students To Bring Spanish Tomato Fight To Campus All proceeds to benefit Make-a-Wish Foundation

SUNY Fredonia students taking part in 2012â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s La Tomatina â&#x20AC;&#x153;food fightâ&#x20AC;? on campus.

Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

Each year thousands of people gather in Spain from all over the world to participate in the tradition of â&#x20AC;&#x153;La Tomatina,â&#x20AC;? the â&#x20AC;&#x153;worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest food fight,â&#x20AC;? during which festival goers congregate in the city streets and throw tomatoes at each other. SUNY Fredonia will once again take part in this an-

nual celebration on Saturday, Sept. 21, from 3 to 5 p.m. in the Dods Grove. Fredoniaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s La Tomatina will include raffle prizes, a photo booth, performances by campus a capella groups, a bounce house, crafting, air brush tattoos, cupcakes, â&#x20AC;&#x153;tomato art,â&#x20AC;? and of course, a tomato fight. This family-friendly event is open to all campus and community members, and 100% of La Tomatinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

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proceeds will go to the Make- A- Wish Foundation. Tickets are on sale now at the campus ticket office in the Williams Center (673-3501, www. fredonia.edu/tickets). Admission is $5 for students ($3 for students excluding the tomato fight), and $7 for the general public. The event is sponsored by the campus student group Latinos Unidos and the SUNY Fredonia Center for Multicultural Affairs.

Students from Jamestown high School worked to create a new website for the Chautauqua County Airport.

tions take advantage of our studentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; incredible skills as it is an opportunity to

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and learn more about their local school districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s initiatives.â&#x20AC;?

SUNY Fredonia Again Named Top Military-Friendly School more rigorous than last. It really is a reflection of the SUNY Fredonia great level of support provided to veterans, service For the second year in a members and their families row, SUNY Fredonia has across campus,â&#x20AC;? said Benbeen designated a leading jamin Hartung, Veterans military-friendly school by Affairs administrator at Victory Media, an organi- SUNY Fredonia. zation that assists military The listing, now in its fifth personnel transitioning into year, ranks educational incivilian life. Only the top stitutions that are doing the 20 percent of U.S. colmost to assist service memleges, universities and trade bers, veterans and spouses schools were named to Vicas students and ensure their tory Mediaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2014 Military success on campus. ApFriendly Schools national proximately 25 percent of listing. SUNYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 64 campuses were â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was very pleased to find placed on the 2014 register that SUNY Fredonia was that includes 1,686 schools. again awarded this desigâ&#x20AC;&#x153;There is undoubtedly a nation since the screening consistent and sincere comprocess this year was far Contributed Article

mitment at SUNY Fredonia to really do everything possible to take care of our student veterans and honor the unique sacrifices that they have made serving our country,â&#x20AC;? Hartung said. Veterans Affairs Office work study students Mark Mackey and Lori Dispenza deserve special recognition for their contributions toward receiving this honor, Hartung noted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They are both Army combat veterans and have really done an exceptional job in assisting our veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; transition from the military to college life.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;SUNY Fredonia makes Continued on pg 13

JCC Students Invited To Participate In SUNY Completion Day

Students on JCCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cattaraugus County and Jamestown campuses are encouraged to attend a Completion Day, part Completion Day Fair durof an initiative among ing the noon hour to learn State University of New about the educational and York community colleges career possibilities that destressing the importance of velop when one completes graduating with a degree an associate degree. and setting long-term goals, The fair, which will be held will be held September 30 in the Student Union on at Jamestown Community each campus, features a College. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Commit. Complete. Compete.â&#x20AC;? banner for students to sign as a commitment to complete a degree. The $BSJOH'PS1FUTy$BSJOH'PS'BNJMJFT Jamestown Campus event Serving The Area Since 1969 will also include a panel 3UJO'SFEPOJB discussion by JCC alumni $PSOFSPG3UBOE-BLFWJFX"WF

Katy Bobseine, Kayla Crosby, Megan Lasher, and Angela Pucciarelli on college completion. Individuals who complete an associate degree have Contributed Article JCC

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FREDRICKSON

not only give them realworld experience, but to also become involved with,

www.fredoniaanimalhospital.com

better prospects for jobs, scholarships, and transferability to four-year colleges and universities. The New York State Labor Department projects that middleand high-skill jobs will continue to dominate the economy, accounting for 44 and 34 percent of the jobs in 2018, respectively. Middle-skill jobs are those that require training after high school, from shortterm job training up to a two-year degree. High-skill jobs require a four-year degree or better. New York residents who transfer directly from a SUNY two-year college after completing an associate degree are guaranteed entry to a four-year SUNY college.


Education news 11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

SUNY Fredonia Professor Pens First “Open SUNY” Online Textbook to reflect best educational practices at little cost,” said Gadikian, adding that Steinberg’s book also reDr. Ted Steinberg, Distin- flects Fredonia’s dedication guished Teaching Professor to its students. at SUNY Fredonia, has Steinberg downplayed the written the first chapter significance of being the in a pilot SUNY project program’s first published designed to control higher author. Rather, he points education costs by producto his “slavish adherence” ing online textbooks and to deadlines as a key factor. making them available to “I really always try to beat college students — for free. deadlines, so I guess I was “Literature, the Humanithe first,” he confessed. ties and Humanity,” the Steinberg’s book, which sixth book written by Dr. reflects his 42 years of Steinberg, was the first of teaching experience at 15 textbooks written by SUNY Fredonia, is one of SUNY professors and acthree devoted to English cepted by the Open SUNY among the project’s initial textbook program for the offerings; the remaining 12 2013-14 academic year. target the sciences, math, Steinberg, whose collegiate education, computer scicareer spans four decades, ence, business, music and is an enthusiastic supporter anthropology. of the program and its goal of benefitting students who Steinberg’s book focuses on the reading and teaching of are confronting ever-inliterature, but it could intercreasing textbook prices. est anyone. Reed Library Director “The audience is students Randy Gadikian expects who might be English the impact of the open textbook movement will be education majors who will be teaching literature. It’s huge. also for, I hope, a general “Open SUNY will result audience of people who in dramatic savings for stumight want to read what dents across the country, as we consider ‘good literafaculty build courses based ture,’ but who might be put on texts that can be revised Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

off by thinking that it’s too difficult or too esoteric,” he explained. It’s also a welcomed departure for Steinberg. His last book, “Jews and Judaism in the Middle Ages” was a scholarly text that examined Jews and their often misunderstood place during that era. “I often work in highly specialized fields, and I’ve gotten tired of writing for an audience of 15,” Steinberg joked. “I also have a really strong feeling that my profession has a done a great job of taking literature away from people, that is, of making it seem inaccessible. This is my answer to that,” he said. “As my career is winding down I would like to give literature back, make people realize that they can read literature and enjoy it, and that it is enjoyable.” Support for the online book project was provided by a SUNY Innovative Instruction Technology Grant and library funding, along with assistance from librarians and SUNY Press. Though money was originally available for only four books, the high quality of propos-

SUNY Fredonia Art Professor Frerichs Exhibiting In Buffalo, Iowa

als submitted by SUNY faculty spurred libraries to secure additional funds so more books could be made available in electronic format. He looks forward to the Open SUNY Textbook catalogue growing in the future, and suggests that its mere presence might help control future textbook price hikes. “If it helps to rein (prices) in, that would also be a good thing,” he said. “I really believe in this project and the book.” Steinberg’s book has already earned high praise in the education field. East Carolina University professor David Scott WilsonOkamura says Steinberg puts the pleasure back into literature, not by dumbing the books down, but by raising readers to their level. “His own pages read quickly because he has learned, from many years of experience, what students need to know and where they need help. In particular, he knows where students are likely to get bogged down; and he’s an expert at clearing away the obstacles and misunderstandings that make reading a duty in-

Dr. Ted Steinburg

stead of a delight,” WilsonOkamura said. Steinberg will use the book in “Epic and Romance,” a 200-level course he’s teaching this semester. Other English Department professors may also include it in their introductory courses. The book spans some 300

Late Starting Courses At JCC Announced Tuesday and Thursday, Oct. 1-Nov. 5; and General JCC Psychology, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Monday and Wednesday, Registration is under way Oct. 2-Dec. 19. for late starting fall semesJamestown Campus: Crimter courses at Jamestown inal Justice and Substance Community College. Abusers, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Courses include: Nov. 2 and 3; Criminal JusCattaraugus County tice and the Mentally Ill, Campus: Stress in Law En- 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Oct. 19 and forcement, 2:40-3:55 p.m., 20; English Composition Monday and Wednesday, II, 4:15-6:15 p.m., Tuesday Oct. 2-Nov. 6; Introduction and Thursday, Oct. 1-Dec. to the World Wide Web, 19; Topical Studies: Mod11-11:50 a.m., Monday, ern Media, 1:15-2:30 p.m., Wednesday, and Friday, Monday and Wednesday, Oct. 2-Nov. 6; Electronic Oct. 2-Dec. 18; Current Word Processing, 11-11:50 Events & The Media, a.m., Monday, Wednesday, 1:15-2:30 p.m., Monday and Friday, Nov. 8-Dec. and Wednesday, Oct. 219; Life/Career Planning, Dec. 18; Library Research 1:15-2:30 p.m., Tuesday Skills, 1:15-2:30 p.m., Tuesand Thursday, Oct. 1-Dec. day and Thursday, Oct. 19; Library Research 1-Nov. 5; General PsycholSkills, 8:30-9:45 a.m., ogy, 1:15-3:15 p.m., TuesContributed Article

SUNY Fredonia Associate Professor of Art Timothy Frerichs, shown here working with a student, currently has an artist book, “De Rerum,” on exhibit at the Erie County Public Library’s Rare Book Collection Gallery in Buffalo, N.Y.

Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

SUNY Fredonia Associate Professor of Art Timothy Frerichs is currently exhibiting his art work in two venues. The first is a three-person art exhibition at Olson Larsen Galleries in Des Moines, Iowa. Frerichs is exhibiting 11 new multilayered woodcuts on Japanese papers as well as his

series of six “Night Suite” works on paper. The other two artists displaying their work are Gary Olson and Lee Emma Running, both from Iowa.  The exhibit opened Sept. 6 and runs until Oct. 5. The second venue is Frerichs’ artist book “De Rerum,” currently on exhibit at the Erie County Public Library’s Rare Book Collection Gallery in Buffalo, N.Y.  Frerichs created the artist book in response to

seven seminal science geology/metallurgy books in the Grosvenor Rare Book Collection at the library.  Recently, Frerichs’ commissioned artwork for Imagery Winery was released on Imagery Wines White Burgundy. Imagery Winery has the largest collection of contemporary artists artwork specifically commissioned for their wine labels. For more information, visit: www.timothyfrerichs.com 

day and Thursday, Oct. 1-Dec. 19; Introduction to Sociology, 10 a.m.-noon, Tuesday and Thursday, Oct. 1-Dec. 19. North County Center: Motor Vehicle Stops, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Oct. 19 and 20; Life/ Career Planning, 2:40-3:55 p.m., Monday and Wednesday, Oct. 2-Dec. 18; and Master Student, 1:15-2:30 p.m., Monday and Wednesday, Oct. 2-Dec. 19. Late starting online courses include Information Resources - Education (starts Oct. 1) and Early Childhood Development (starts Oct. 2). Registration and additional course information can be obtained by calling the JCC registrar’s office, 1-800-388-8557, ext. 1018.

JCC Faculty Members Promoted

Cindy Hinz and Kathy Taydus were promoted JCC to the rank of associate professor. Ms. Hinz, who Several Jamestown Comcoordinates business and munity College faculty economics courses on members were promoted the Cattaraugus County with the start of the 2013-14 Campus, has taught at JCC academic year. since 2005. She earned a Promoted to the rank of full bachelor’s degree at the professor were Christopher University of Virginia and Reisch and Stephanie Zwy- a master’s degree at St. Bonaventure University. ghuizen. Dr. Taydus has taught in Reisch, who joined JCC’s the nursing program on the faculty in 2000, teaches mathematics and computer Jamestown Campus since 2004. She earned an associscience and is director of and spouses as students. Now in its fifth year, Contributed Article Military Friendly Schools® mathematics courses at the ate’s degree at JCC, bachJCC Military Friendly elor’s degrees at Indiana North County Center in compiled its 2014 list Schools®, found at www. University of Pennsylvania through extensive research Dunkirk. He earned two militaryfriendlyschools. Victory Media, a resource and Clarion University, and a survey of more than bachelor’s degrees, a mascom, features interactive for military personnel a master’s degree at St. ter’s degree, and doctorate 10,000 VA funding-aptools to help military stutransitioning into civilian Joseph’s College, and a at the State University of dents find the best school to proved schools. Each year life, has named Jamestown doctorate at Waynesburg New York at Buffalo. suit their unique needs and schools taking the survey Community College to its University. Ms. Zwyghuizen has taught preferences. The 1,868 in- are held to a higher stanMilitary Friendly Schools® Promoted to assistant prostitutions on this year’s list dard than the previous year mathematics at the Jamelist for the third consecutive through improved methodfessor were Renee Funke, stown Campus since 2000 exhibit leading practices in year. ology and criteria. Meghan McCune, Jesse and also serves as coorthe recruitment and retenThe list honors the top 20 Zeiders, and Erin Zeiderstion of students with miliVictory Media is a service- dinator of the mathematpercent of colleges, univer- tary experience and feature disabled, veteran-owned Weber. ics discipline. She holds sities, and trade schools in a bachelor’s degree from programs and policies for small business founded in Ms. Funke joined JCC’s edthe U.S. that are doing the student support on campus, 2001. Victory’s lists are Grand Valley State Univer- ucation faculty in 2009 and most to ensure the sucsity and a master’s degree academic accreditation, published in G.I. Jobs, coordinates field placements cess of American military from Northern Arizona credit policies, flexibility, Military Spouse, and Vefor JCC’s teacher education service members, veterans, and other services. University. trepreneur magazines. program. She holds bach-

JCC Awarded Military Friendly School Status

pages and would probably sell for about $16 in a paperback format. Will there be a printed copy of “Literature, the Humanities and Humanity” in the future? “I don’t know,” Steinberg said. “I have to see if there is a market for such a thing.”

Contributed Article

elor’s and master’s degrees from SUNY Fredonia. Ms. McCune teaches sociology and anthropology courses at the Cattaraugus County Campus. A JCC faculty member since 2009, Ms. McCune earned a bachelor’s degree at Wells College and a master’s degree at Michigan State University. Co-director of the social sciences program, Ms. McCune also coordinates anthropology, geography, history, psychology, political science, and sociology courses on the Cattaraugus County Campus. Zeiders, who began teaching human services courses on the Jamestown Campus in 2009, earned an associate’s degree at JCC, a bachelor’s degree at Idaho State University, and a master’s degree at Roberts Wesleyan College. Ms. Zeiders-Weber joined JCC’s mathematics faculty in 2010. She earned an associate’s degree at JCC and bachelor’s and master’s degrees at SUNY Potsdam.


12 DiStRiBution

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

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deRBY Rite Aid Tops

deWiTTville cadwell’s cheese House

dunKiRK Brooks memorial Jcc north Training center central Station Restaurant chautauqua cty Home clarion Hotel demetri’s dunn Tire Tim Horton’s crosby dairy The 21 east Bookstore Jenna’s Restaurant Kangaroo cafe P*dubs midas Thruway Super Service Box monkey Pack & Ship matts news g&P gynecare Steger Apartments P & g Foods one Stop Robo enterprises north Save A lot Tops dunkirk county Fair dunkin donuts cvS

FAlconeR Tops James B Schwab co inc Kwik Fill Belleview east Restaurant Budget inn Falconer Service mart Harley davidson of Jamestown Sysco Foods T.K. Ribbings Restaurant village Salon Wall To Wall Bargains

FRedoniA days inn Fredonia Fredonia State college Walmart The luweibdeh Shop comprehensive Wealth Solutions Pizza Wings & Things Sears Fender menders comprehensive Wealth Solutions P*dubs gugino’s Plumbing & Heating Patton’s Home Furnishings Wing city grille matteson Tempo Karate Fredonia Food mart & deli Rite Aid crosby market Kwik Fill Fredonia country Fair 41 West Bar & grille Advantage Auto Barbara Ann’s Beauty Shop charles W Hannum ddS chautauqua Brick coldwell Banker cool little music Shop dFT communications dollar general dr. daniel Faltisco dr. dipalma dr. ihrig dr. Twichell ellicottville Brewery Facial expressions Fredonia Fire dept Fredonia memorial Post 59 Fredonia Pomfret grapebelt Seniors Henry’s Hair Herbs For life inner lakes Fcu Karens Hairem Kolassa’s Pizza lena’s Pizza mary’s deli medicor Associates Fredonia one Temple Square Studio 1 The cutting crew The east end Salon vacanti’s Hair & nail Salon edwards Waterhouse inn The White inn WcA Home

geRRY country Fair Heritage Retire Burquist mem. Heritage village Rehab Julie’s Style Station

goWAndA crossroads iroquois gas & go S.T. Smoke Shop Twin Pines Fort’s grocery, inc. Kwik Fill Rite Aid

iRving Seneca gaming & entrtnmnt. Subway Jim Whites Truck & Auto Wolfs gas (Rt 438) Adlai’s Smoke Shop

Pappas Place Tade nino neh Signals native Pride Seneca Hawk Seneca one Stop First American Tobacco doogies Big indian Smoke Shop Toms

JAmeSToWn cornell cooperative ext Jamestown Renaissance dorian’s Plus dr. Welsh ddS dunn Tire ecklof Bakery & deli Fishers Family Restaurant Fountain Bowl Friendly’s Restaurant lori’s Kountry Kitchen Honest John’s Pizzeria JAmA Womens Health Jamestown AAA Jamestown Auto center Jamestown Bowling co Jamestown Hampton inn & Suites Jamestown Pediatric Assoc Jamestown Savings ice Arena Jamestown YmcA Johnny’s lunch Jones memorial Health center Key Bank Krempa medical Associates Arrow-mart landers mens Store lane Womens Health group mirage lutheran mcdonalds- Foote Ave mcdonalds-Fairmount Ave mcdonalds-east 2nd St Monro Muffler montagna’s Physicians Spine & Sports Richard’s Hair Robo convenience Store Rudy’z Pizza Salon 1 Salon 2000 Samir m. geleil, m.d. Southern Tier Pediatrics Tanglewood manor The Paperback exchange van’s Texas Hots John david Salon Brigiotta’s Farmland Produce Robo gas Kwik Fill- Foote Ave. Kwik Fill- Fluvanna Ave. Kwik Fill- Forest Ave. Kwik Fill- West Third St. Kwik Fill- n. main St. Bob evans elite Kreations Auto detail laScala’s Restaurant comfort Today mason of new York,inc.-gulf uS news- e. 2nd St. uS news- Foote Ave. Tops uS news- W. Third St. Farm Fresh Foods Rite Aid Tops Wilson Farms- e. 2nd St. Wilson Farms- Foote Ave.

Wilson Farms- n. main St. Wilson Farms- Hazeltine Ave. Jamestown Arrow mart American Red cross America’s Best value inn Anthony & Samuel Peppy ddS Barmore Sellstrom inc Best Western Jamestown cccc ccidA charm Salon chautaqua eye care chautauqua Physical Therapy chocolat day Spa & Salon clarion Hotel Jamestown comfort inn corey mini mart

KennedY Kennedy Super market

lAKeWood Boland Tire & Auto Service creative Spa & Salon darling designer cuts dr. Brooke Kelly indulge Spa & Salon lake county dairy lakewood Apothecary lakewood library lakewood YmcA mindy’s Place Ryders cup coffee Walmart Alfie’s Restaurant Arrow mart Wing city grille lakewood mart lakewood convenience Store Kwik Fill

mAYville crosby mart lighthouse Point grocery Tops Kwik Fill Arrow mart dicks Harbor House mayville diner chautauqua Suites Family Health medical Service Snow Ridge Hotel Webb’s

noRTH collinS Shellys convenient

RAndolPH chuck’s meat market Tops inkley drugs

SHeRidAn g And g market Hamlet Farms

SilveR cReeK Jd’s Hanford market The green Frog Tops valvo convenience Rite Aid

SToW Hogan’s Hut

WeSTField mcdonalds Free Pub Barcelona market crosby mart Westfield Memorial Hospital inner lakes Fcu Absolute Care Of Westfield Beth’s Parkview cafe Tops 7 11


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Community news 13

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Grape Discovery Center, continued from pg 1

DFT Directory, continued from pg 1

taining a grant of $1.3 million allowing the project to move forward much more quickly. “Without the help of state Senator Catharine Young, we would have taken longer,” said Baran. Harold Smith of the New York State Wine and Grape Foundation remarked, “The Discovery Center seed took a while to germinate and grow. Today, we celebrate the center coming into fruition, much the same as the grape vines are coming into fruition again this year.” Smith thanked Senator Young, The Cornell Cooperative Extension, as well as the work of many dedicated citizens. “The wine and grape foundation thanks you, Senator Young and Assemblyman Goodell, as strong supporters of agriculture and the grape industry this county,” said Smith. Other sizable monetary gifts for the non-profit en-

matic leap in design, and has already turned heads with its clean-cut ingenuity. A single cluster of grapes brings the focus to the pride and joy of our county- our hardworking farmers and the wine trail which weaves its way from the state line through Irving.

Looking forward Moving ahead, Star Media Group and DFT Communications are working together to develop a new mobile version of the directory. It will provide instant access to the listings and businesses you’re looking for, and will fit snugly in your purse or pocket on

any smartphone or tablet. The app is due to be released before the end of 2013. Look for this year’s directory on your doorstep, or contact DFT Communications at 673-3000 to get your very own.

grape farming, making it the largest grape growing area in the United States outside of California.” In addition to educating and promoting the wine and grape growing industry, the center seeks to attract tourists interested in

the area’s rich viticulture history. The center includes a tasting bar, where visitors may sample wines produced in nearby New York and Pennsylvania as well as non-alcoholic beverages and other grape products, as well as a gift shop with many specialty items.

The GDC is open to the public from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and Noon to 5 on Sunday. For more information, call 716-326-2003, or visit its website gdc@ concordgrapebelt.org.

deavor came from Grower’s Cooperative, National Grape/Welch’s, the Baran family, local grape farmers, businesses and private donors. “This is a dream come true come true for so many people, said Senator Catherine Young who cited the center’s role in the local economy and specifically small Westfield businesses who voiced concern about needing a boost. Assemblymen Goodell said, “While we thank the funders, even more important than the funding was the personal commitment of the people that made this a reality. As you know, funding is a tool, and that tool only produces results when people use it. “This is really the beginning of what we want to do in the future- it is that future that we always need to be focused on.” The idea for the center happened by chance as

Baran explained, when Dave Momberger, building and operations chair for the GDC, happened to see a billboard for a cranberry discovery center while on a business trip to Wisconsin. Momberger would take the idea back to home as something that could work for the area’s extensive grapegrowing region. Former Cornell Cooperative Extension director and GDC executive director Andy Dufrense was also credited by those attending the ribbon-cutting for his long-time commitment to the project. In his 2011 book, “Traversing America’s Grape Country,” Dufrense encourages travelers to “just get off the interstate and see everything” particularly when it comes to growing and enjoying grapes.” He has stated, “The grape industry in this region is worth about $340 million,” adding “there are more than 2,000 jobs directly associated with

Youth Symphony Welcomes New Board Member Contributed Article CRYS

The Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony (CRYS) board welcomed Michelle Battaglia as a new member at their September meeting. “As we begin our 27th season, we are delighted to welcome Michelle Battaglia to work with us,” said President Tanya Anderson. “With planning our concerts, the Chautauqua Weekend, and an enrichment opportunity to hear a professional orchestra, we have a full agenda!” The advanced string players of the Youth Symphony have begun rehearsals for their Chamber Concert on Sunday evening, November 24, in SS. Peter & Paul Church in downtown Jamestown. These highly talented and motivated musicians include Jamestown Community College e students who earn credit for their participation. CRYS’s two other performing groups are the Young Artists Orchestra, composed of intermediate instrumental students, and Prelude Strings, the begin-

Stand-Up Comedy; Hot Ticket on Friday Night Contributed Article Jamestown Savings Bank Arena

The Jamestown Savings Bank Arena’s Wits n’ Giggles Stand-Up Comedy Series rolls on with its second installment of the Fall this Friday at 8 p.m.. The show is slotted for 8 – 10 p.m., with a pre-show Happy Hour featuring $1 draft beers inside Sully’s Irish Pub starting at 6pm. Sully’s Pub is located off the track inside of the Arena. You must have a ticket to the comedy show and be of legal drinking age to take advantage of Sully’s Happy Hour drinking specials. Sully’s will also have a full dinner menu available beginning at 5pm. A pair of comedians; Chance Langton and Greg Boggis will be supplying the laughs on Friday

Services, she received both her Bachelors of Music Education and Master’s in Music Performance from SUNY Fredonia. Current primary instrument is the CRYS board member Peter trumpet. Lindblom was her professor Prior to her career as a of trumpet. music educator, Battaglia Battaglia performs with served in the Navy as a local groups and ensembles member of the Atlantic including the Jamestown Fleet Band and Navy Area Community OrchesBand New Orleans for tra, the Living Christmas ten years and six years Tree, the Jamestown with the Army National Guard as a member of the Municipal Band, the Jamestown Community College 199th Army Band, aka Band and Musicals, and The Governor’s Band, of the Jubilee Brass Quintet. New York. Following her retirement from the Armed A performer and conduc-

The Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony board welcomed Michelle Battaglia as a new member at their September meeting.

ning strings orchestra. All students are selected by teacher recommendation. These and the full Youth Symphony orchestra begin rehearsals after the holidays. Battaglia brings a broad musical background to her new responsibilities. Currently the Middle School Band Director at Falconer Central School, she also teaches General Music and Music Appreciation. Her

evening. Chance Langton is a nationally known comedian, musician, actor, and writer. Over the past twenty years he has headlined at top comedy clubs across the country. In addition, he has appeared in concert with Rodney Dangerfield, Jay Leno, Eddie Murphy, and other well-known acts. His numerous national television credits include appearances on ABC, NBC, Fox, Showtime, A&E, HBO On Demand and on such shows as Comic Strip Live and the documentary “When Standup Stood Out”. Also hailing from the Boston area, Greg Boggis has introduced his laid back take on current events, interesting observations, crowd-work and all around fun approach toward life to crowds at clubs, colleges, benefits and corporate

shows all around America. You must be 18 or older to attend. Tickets for the comedy series are $10 presale while $12 on the day of the show and are available now at www.jamestownarena.com, the Arena Box Office or by calling 716-484-2624. There is also a special $5 ticket for Jamestown Community College students with a valid college ID. The public is encouraged to purchase their tickets ahead of time in order to secure a spot since space is limited, and for larger groups, call ahead to reserve seating. Like the Jamestown Savings Bank Arena on Facebook, follow us on Twitter @jamestownarena and log onto www.jamestownarena. com for event updates and special offers.

tor of the Lucille Ball Little Theatre of Jamestown, she also holds a private lesson studio in her home in Jamestown. As a new board member of CRYS, Battaglia said she looks forward to working with exceptional students who have the ability to change the direction of music in our schools and our county. In addition to President Anderson, returning CRYS board members are Michelle Carlson, Anne Dolce, Katie Derren-

bacher, Kathy Geary, Lana Huston, Peter Lindblom, and Laurie Volpe. The 7 p.m. November 24 Chamber Concert is free and open to the public. A free will offering will be taken. For more information about the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony and opportunities for young musicians, call (716) 664-2465, ext. 202 or visit CRYouthSymphony.com.

Advisory Board consisting of educators from across the country. “Inclusion on the 2014 list of Military Friendly Schools shows SUNY Fredonia’s commitment to providing a supportive environment for military students,” said Sean Collins, Victory Media vice

president and a nine-year U.S. Navy veteran. “The need for education is growing and our mission is to provide the military community with transparent, world-class resources to assist in their search for schools.”

SUNY fredonia, continued from pg 10 a concerted effort to put programming in place that really looks to make the transition from military to college life as seamless as possible,” Hartung said. Work is underway to create a new lounge for these students to study, socialize and relax on campus. The lounge is expected to be

ready for use at the start of the spring 2014 semester. Currently, 64 SUNY Fredonia students receive veterans’ educational entitlements, nearly twice the number in 2006, when 38 students were enrolled. About half of today’s students are veterans or service members;

the remaining students are dependents of disabled or deceased veterans. Computer Science, Education, History and Social Work are top choices for majors among these students. The 2014 Military Friendly list was compiled through extensive research and a data-driven survey of more

than 10,000 colleges, universities and trade schools nationwide approved for VA tuition funding. Each year schools taking the survey are held to a higher standard than the previous year via improved methodology, criteria and weightings developed with the assistance of an Academic

The Spire Theater Announces Kick Off Of New Season Theme is ‘Shakespeare in the Farce’ Contributed Article Spire Theater

After a successful first season The Spire proudly announces The Start of its 2013– 2014 season. Having had over 15,000 people come through her doors in her first season, The Spire expects no less than

30,000 guests this year and only plans to keep growing!!  The season starts with Big Time Productions’ fall play. Shakespeare in the Farce, a spoof of Hamlet, Groucho Marx and the 3 Stooges meet Rosencrantz and Guildenstern in this comical adaptation of the great Shakespearian tragedy.

This reader’s theater play will be staged in a unique style of theatrical performance that makes Shakespeare enjoyable to all ages and walks of life. The Star studded cast and crew Includes Lee John of SE93, Corey Osborn, Michael Taylor, Uriel Ben Itzhak, Joseph Scapelitte, Skylaraven

O’Brien, Josh McCord, Nicole Osborne, Angelo & Ylsa Giuffré “Shakespeare in the farce” will run On September 27th, 28th, October 4th and 5th at 8pm at The Spire Theater, 317 E 3rd St Jamestown NY Tickets are $15 presale and $20 on the day of  and are available at The Labyrinth Press Co.

Café on E 4th St Jamestown, online at in-spire. us or by calling 716-4507357. Check the Spire Theater’s Facebook page to find out how to get special limited time discount tickets.   Season tickets are also available by calling Big Time Productions and Odyssey Events Inc. at

the Spire 716.450.7357. $100.00 Season pass grants admission to all events listed above plus free or discounted entry to any additional events presented by BTPOE during the season from September 2013- August 2014


14 FeatuReD aDVeRtiSeRS

A Pe rsonal Injur y Law Fir m Eric M. Shelton

Colin Campbell

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314 Central Ave., Dunkirk, NY 366-1036 | 509 N. Main St., Jamestown, NY 488-0500 w w w.campbellshelton.com

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013


SPORTS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

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Week of September 20, 2013

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Section B www.dftsecurity.com

Action-Packed Week Two JAMESTOWN’S SISSON BREAKS WNY PASSING RECORD IN ROUT OF KENMORE WEST

Providing Peace Of Mind For Your Family Or Your Business Security Systems • Fire Alarm Access Control • Video Surveillance Central Station Monitoring

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By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

99.00! Certain restrictions apply.

Led by a record-breaking performance from their senior quarterback Jake Sisson, the Jamestown Red Raiders overcame an early deficit on their way to a 50-28 win over Kenmore West on Saturday. The Red Raiders have now outscored their opponents by a combined score of 102-42 in winning their first two games of the season. Sisson had a game to remember as he threw six touchdown passes and finished the game 21 of 40 through the air for a Western New York record 508 yards. Yes, 508 yards. He broke the previous record of 492 yards set in 2010 by Williamsville South quarterback Joe Licata — who is currently playing at the University of Buffalo. Sisson’s mark is the fourth highest in New York State history with Syracuse CBA’s Greg Paulus holding the record at 543. Despite the lopsided final score, Jamestown didn’t exactly have control from the get-go like it did in Week 1 against Niagara Falls. In fact, the Red Raiders were down 28-24 with about six minutes left in the third quarter before Sisson really caught fire and tossed three quick touchdown passes to give Jamestown the lead and some cushion. The top target in Jamestown’s dynamic passing attack was receiver Zack Panebianco, who hauled in nine catches for 223 yards and a pair of scores. Ben Larson added five catches for 78 yards and also

716-679-2810 | 716-483-8000 800-724-1057 www.dftsecurity.com Licensed by the New York State Department of State.

Sherman quarterback Andrew Graham releases a pass against Clymer, Saturday in Class DD action. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)

scored twice. Stephen Larson was good for four grabs, 90 yards and a touchdown. Nearly lost in Sisson’s incredible day was another school record. Kicker Quinn Lee Yaw nailed a 47-yard field goal, the longest in Jamestown football history, that gave the Red Raiders a 24-14 halftime lead.

CLASS C SOUTH

Fredonia 42, Falconer 6 For the second consecutive week the Fredonia Hillbillies made a mockery of their Class C South opponent. After dismantling Silver Creek, 55-8, in Week 1,

Jamestown quarterback Jake Sisson did something no passer in the history of Western New York football has ever done – pass for over 500 yards – in a win against Kenmore West last weekend (Photo by Anthony Scott Images)

Fredonia took it to host Falconer, 42-6 on Friday night. Matt McCarthy only carried the ball seven times, yet accumulated 139 yards and three touchdowns for the Orange and Black. His touchdown runs were of 25, 55 and 39 yards and he added a two-point conversion run as well. Fredonia led 28-0 before the first quarter came to a close and was on cruise control from there on out. The Golden Falcon offense was not without its punch, but it couldn’t keep pace with the Hillbillies’ attack. Jacob Youngberg led Falconer with 87 yards on 21

carries and DaShawn Jackson scored on a 5-yard run for the lone score of the game. Southwestern 23, AlleganyLimestone 12 They might not have the two prettiest wins in Western New York, but the Southwestern Trojans are 2-0 regardless after their 23-12 win over AlleganyLimestone on Friday night. Quarterback Noah Weinstein was 6 of 13 for 110 yard through the air and tossed touchdowns to both Mike Sandbloom and Niko Pannes.

Damon Janes Memorial Benefit Set For Sept. 29 By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

A spaghetti dinner benefit in honor of Damon Janes will be held Sunday, Sept. 29 from 12-8 p.m. at the Nickel Plate Depot. There are plans for Chinese auctions, 50/50 raffles, live bands and a raffle for a 50” LCD TV. Dawn Grzegorzewski is the fundraising contact and can be contacted at dgrzegorzewski@yahoo.com. For complete benefit details contact Toad at 680-0359 or Chris Sausaman at CONTINUED ON PG 5 680-1665. A Damon Janes Memorial Bike Run has also been planned in conjunction with the spaghetti dinner. The Bike Run will start It was Alisha Szumigala pacing at the St. Stephen Hotel & Rethe Lady Hornets with seven kills and a pair of blocks. She just straurant at 2 W. Main Street in Brocton. Registration will missed a handful more blocks begin at 10:30 a.m. and was a force at the net. Elanena Oyler and Lizzie Gilman Please come be a part of this combined for 10 kills while Gilmemorial and remember: Givman added three aces in the win. ing up is simply not an option. Silver Creek put together some C O M M E N TA RY nice runs, but was unable to win any games despite Mary Williams contributing four kills, five digs and seven aces. Jordan Brooks was good for three kills and four blocks in the loss.

Forestville Nets Win Over Silver Creek

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

The Forestville Lady Hornets improved their overall record to 4-1 and their CCAA East II League record to 3-1 with a win over Silver Creek, Monday in high school volleyball action. Forestville downed the Black Knights (3-2, 1-2) in straight sets, 25-18, 25-22, 25-14. The Lady Hornets were supposed to be vulnerable this year after losing a plethora of seniors to graduation last year. “We had the approach that we’re going to turn the page,” Forestville head coach Jack Dugan said. “Last year is gone and we’re moving forward. I’m not looking at this as rebuilding and neither are the kids … I have nine seniors and two juniors. They all know the system it’s just that they’re getting more opportunities than they did before. Overall they’ve adjusted quite well. “As far as how we’re playing, we’re getting there,” Dugan con-

Two Amazing Races

Southwestern Dunkirk

25-25-25 12-6-13

Maddy Alexander led Southwestern to a relatively easy sweep of CCAA West I rival Dunkirk on Tuesday. Alexander was good for seven aces, seven assists and three kills as the Lady Trojans took care of business, 25-12, 25-6, 25-13. Sally Rudny added five aces and seven Forestville’s Baylee Gloss goes for a dig against Silver Creek during a high kills and Shaunah Rudny had anschool volleyball game, Monday in Silver Creek. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) other four aces and Southwestern tinued. “We’re improving each that. They work hard in practice had its way from the serve line. time we go out. I’m pleased with and it’s paying off in the games.”

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

Every year in Major League Baseball there’s that one division that provides absolutely no drama whatsoever. This year, there are now five such divisions. The Boston Red Sox wrapped up CONTINUED ON PG 3 the American League East weeks ago with a head-to-head beatdown of Tampa Bay. I believe the Detroit Tigers clinched the Bills/Jets Preview… Annual Heritage Ministries 5K Run/Walk See B-2 American League East roughly See B-5 three or four games into the Golfer’s Diary See B-3 season. The Oakland AthletAs for trying to prove whether the Bills or ALSO ics just recently took control of Jets got the better quarterback, both Manuel Local School Sports Schedule See B-4 the American League West and and Smith insist that can be for everyone there’s not enough time for Texas Blue Devils Sweep Opponents See B-5 else to debate. to make a serious run at it. In the National League, the AtPlease send to the Chautauqua Star lanta Braves have had the East Attention Stefan Gestwicki wrapped up since the All-Star will be publishing a SPECIAL 4867 West Lake Road break and the Dodgers grabbed FALL FOOTBALL TAB in the Friday, Dunkirk, NY 14048 the West by the scruff of the September 27, 2013 edition of or e-mail to stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com the newspaper. We are inviting neck with a scorching hot month you to send us your team photos, of August. roster and schedule. Advertisers contact your local ad reps at 366.9200 That leaves just the National League Central, but it really couldn’t get any more entertaining.

INSIDE THIS WEEK

Attention Area Coaches And Schools

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CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6

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CONTINUED ON PG 2


2

LOCAL SPORTS

CLCS Now Accepting Registration For Fall Swimming Programs

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Heritage Announces 6th Annual 5K Run/Walk

(Greenhurst), Heritage Park ( Jamestown), and Heritage Village (Gerry) Rehab & Skilled Nursing. In the The 6th Annual Heritage event’s first 5 years, close additional registrations Contributed Article 5K Trick & Trot Run/ to $20,000 has been raised may be accepted after the Walk, presented by Lake Chautauqua Lake Central to benefit the residents of School deadline as space allows, Shore Paving, Inc., will Heritage Ministries. but registrations received take place Saturday, OcThere will be many award on the day the program tober 26, at the Town of Registrations are being meets will not be recorded Ellery Park in Greenhurst. prizes that include First, accepted at Chautauqua until the following day, so Registration begins at 8:30 Second, and Third Place Lake Central School for Overall Male and Female, use of the pool will begin a.m., and the race takes two public swimming pool the following week. as well as First, Second, place at 10:15 a.m. The programs that will begin in and Third Place - in October. For each ten-week Both programs will be of- cost for the race is $25.00. specific age groups. Prizes program, registrations must fered again in the winter, The proceeds from this an- will be awarded in separate with registrations due by be received in the District nual event directly benefit running divisions. 4 p.m. on Fri. Jan. 10. If Office by 4 p.m. on Fri. the Heritage Ministries ReTwo new events are availSept. 27. Checks will not be there is sufficient demand, habilitation Department. able this year leading up a six-week spring series cashed until that date. No Funds will be utilized to to and at the Heritage 5K will also be offered, with payments are accepted at purchase essential equipthis year. For the first time, registrations due by 4 the pool. ment to benefit individuals Heritage Ministries is offerp.m. on Fri. April 11. served by Heritage Green The Adult Pool Program ing a 5K training program for ages 18 and up will be Birthday or pool parties may be arranged by held on Tuesdays, 6:30rental only. For rental 7:30 p.m., starting Octoinformation, including ber 8. Aquatic Exercise down over the past few Contributed Article the fee schedule estabclass will be taught, and weeks and productive Department of two lanes will be available lished by the Board of Environmental Conservation reports are harder to come Education, see the Facility for lap swimmers. by. Out of Dunkirk, a Usage link on the left side The Family Swim Progroup picked up 5 walleye of the home page at www. Yellow perch fishing on gram will be held on in 100 feet of water by the clake.org. the big lake is heating up. Wednesdays, 6:30-7:30 international line on MonWhen weather has permit- day. Another boat caught Swimming Lessons (for p.m., starting October 9. ted this week, anglers were a good mix of walleye and One lane will be available students in Kindergarseeing good perch action in steelhead on Renoskys ten through grade 5) will for lap swimmers. Swimthe traditionally productive run near the bottom in 85 be offered on Saturday mers ages 12 and under zone between Cattaraumornings, starting in Janmust be accompanied by feet of water. Some decent gus Creek and Sturgeon uary. Swim & Dive Club an adult, who must stay catches have also been Point. Depths of 60-70 feet, reported just east of Barce(for students in grades 3 to supervise but need off Cattaraugus Creek, and up) will be offered not swim. Registration is lona Harbor in 70-80 feet Evangola State Park, Point of water. after school two days a open to individuals or to week, starting in January. Breeze and west of Sturfamilies (up to 4 swimSome early jack steelhead geon Point have produced For both programs, premers each evening). have reportedly been caught paid registrations must be steady action. Another Registration forms for on the lower section of option is to target perch received in the District both programs are availCattaraugus Creek. Cateast of Dunkirk Harbor Office by 4 p.m. on Fri. able in each school office Jan. 10. taraugus Creek temperature where DEC survey nets and at www.clake.org. were loaded with perch on is still a little high, and all Questions? Call Pool Locate the Swimming other tributaries are low Wednesday. One was set Coordinator Michaelle Pool link on the left side in 65 feet of water just west and warm. Cooler temperaAlonge, 753-5800, ext. of the home page. Forms tures and rain is needed to of Battery Point and the 1109. During the school are also in the literature kick start this year’s steelday, calls may be directed other closer to shore in 36 rack at the main (center) head run. For those eager to to voice mail. Please leave feet of water off St. Colum- get a jump on the steelhead entrance to the school ban’s. The shallow net a message. For questions building. season, wading and castabout renting the pool or had many larger perch of If sufficient registrations 12-13 inches. Live emerald ing spoons or spinners near other facilities, call the tributary mouths or from are not received in the Community Relations Of- shiners are the top bait, District Office by the but anglers have also done the lake-side of Cattaraugus fice, 753-5802. Creek breakwall are good announced deadline, the well recently with fathead For recorded pool informaoptions. For those new to program will be cancelled minnows, smaller golden tion, call the Swimming steelhead fishing, see the and payments returned. shiners and salted shinPool Hotline, 753-5919. Steelhead Fishing in Lake If each program runs, ers. Emerald shiners are available for dipping at the Erie Tributaries page for Foot of Ferry St. (Broderick information on steelhead Park), with better numbers fishing equipment, locations of medium-sized emeralds and links to stream maps. showing recently. Upper Niagara River Walleye fishing has slowed Smallmouth bass and Frost (43). Contributed Article Pinehurst Golf Club Lost new scores for the evening were Brady Deuink Three teams – the St. Lou- per say. It’s more for enter(33), Shawn Gnadzinski Low gross scores for the is Cardinals, Pittsburgh Pi- tainment factor because (33), Scott Robbins (34), Merchant League at rates and Cincinnati Reds how awesome would it be Gary Rogers (35), Tom Pinehurst Golf Club on – are all still right in the to see the Cardinals and Robson (35), Bob Waritz September 12 were Nolan mix for the division title. the Reds play each other in (35), Brandon Presto (35) Swanson (36), Lyndon As of this writing St. Louis a one-game playoff? These and Larry Colvenback (35). Smith (37), Scott Jagoda leads Pittsburgh by one are two teams that have Greg Auge was closest to (39), Dave See (41), Scott game and Cincinnati by been involved in some heatthe pin on No. 4 while Cooper (41), Ricky Pratt 2.5. To make the situation ed games and even brawls (41), Justin Willebrandt (42), Scott Jagoda was closest on even more intense the sec- in the past few years. Yes, Gary Arnold (43) and Dick No. 7. ond- and third-place teams a Reds-Pirates or Piratesin the division will almost Cardinals matchup would certainly grab the two be fun, but not nearly National League wild card the must-see action that spots, meaning a one-game a Reds-Cardinals game (through AUGUST 12, 2013) series between two teams would be. that have been battling it standings Tops Guns Oh, and to make that race out all season long. • Jamestown Shawn Maloney is first a little more interesting, the St. Marauders in the Purple Tier. Tony Personally I’m pulling for Reds and Pirates play each Leroy and Arlyn Schindler the Pirates for a plethora other six times in the sea• Mike’s PG Team are tied for first in the Red of reasons. First off I’m an son’s final nine games. Each • Ronnie’s Crazy 8’s Tier. Beth Bodeker and enormous Pirates fan and one of those should just be David Covert are tied for • Legion Machines have been my entire life. nationally televised because first in the Yellow Tier. Ever since I went to my it’s going to be a playoff • 8-Bal Assassins Judith Kurtzworth is first first Pirates game at Three atmosphere. I can’t wait. • Twoguns Team in the Blue Tier. Rivers Stadium I’ve bled That three-way battle • Jamestown Raiders black and gold. NeedFor more information makes the National League contact division rep David less to say it’s been a long • Jamestown Tavern wild card battle all but lifetime. Secondly, they are meaningless as it’s now a Covert at 698-2291. the obvious underdog. The consolation prize rather Accidents • Social Security Disability Cardinals are always in than a goal for teams. contention and one of the Sorry Washington NationWorkers’ Compensation best franchises in baseball als, you can’t screw around history. The Reds have a for four months and then stacked lineup and were a expect to sneak into the preseason darling to run playoffs. But that said, the 81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701 away with the Central. American League wild Who doesn’t like an under- card race is as entertaining dog story? as it’s ever been. The third reason has noth- I’m not even sure how to Representing Injured People and Their Families ing to do with the Pirates, Contributed Article Heritage Ministries

called the 5-2-5K. This is a 5-week training program designed to prepare non-runners to run in the Heritage 5K. Participants will train two nights per week for 5 weeks starting on September 23. At the end of the 5-week training program, participants will be able to successfully complete the Heritage 5K. The 5-2-5K is led by Mark Constantino, Director of Rehabilitation; and Karen Bower, Senior Physical Therapist at Heritage Ministries. Mark and Karen have over 20 years of experience. The cost is $20 and includes entry into the Heritage 5K race. As an added bonus,

Heritage is also offering a Heritage Kid's Race, sponsored by Lake Shore Builders. Slated to begin at 10:00 a.m., this is a free event open to area children in three age groups: 4 years and under; 5-7 years; and 8-10 years. Each participant will receive a free gift for participating and the top three finishers in each age group (girl and boy) will receive medals. Please contact Melanie Cannon or Cara Frame for entry forms at 716.338.0135 or cframe@ heritage1886.org. You may also download electronic forms in the events section of the Heritage web site at www.heritage1886.org.

Lake Erie Fishing Hotline

Merchant League Golf Scores

The area streams are in great shape with moderate to slightly lower flows and cool temperatures. There is not much hatch activity besides light sporadic hatches of tricos and isonychia. Using terrestrials such as ants, beetles and grasshoppers are good options, especially in areas with overhanging vegetation. Productive offerings for spinning anglers include worms, salted minnows and small inline spinners. If you are a catchChautauqua Lake and-release angler and use Previously, trollers saw fair spinners, it is good practice musky action along weed to outfit your spinners with edges on stickbaits and a single hook rather than a bucktail trolling spinners. treble hook. Anglers have also caught Western New York anglers some musky suspended have a variety of Wild over depths of 20-25 feet. Trout Streams and Stocked Smallmouth bass fishing Trout Streams to choose improved this past weekend, with anglers reporting from. In addition, Public Fishing Rights Maps are decent catches on crayfish and shiners fished near the available for many of the bottom in 10-15 feet of wa- area’s best trout streams. ter, off weed lines. LargeIf you need more fi shmouth bass fishing is good ing information or would along weed edges, pockets like to contribute to the and around docks. Top fi shing report, please call water lures, weedless rigged or e-mail Mike Todd power worms and wacky (716-851-7010; mttodd@ rigged senkos work well. gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim Bluegill fishing is good in Markham (716-366-0228; the same areas. A simple jlmarkha@gw.dec.state. bobber and worm set-up or ny.us). Good Luck Fishing! small jigs with wax worms The fishing hotline can works well. also be heard at (716) 679Inland Trout Streams ERIE or (716) 855-FISH. walleye are available at the head of the river. River anglers can also pick up decent smallmouth bass catches along Strawberry, Motor and Grand Islands. Drifting along deeper areas with a three-way rig with a crayfish or shiner is a good bet. Live shiners and worms work well for a mix of yellow perch, white perch, white bass and rock bass from shore sites along the City of Buffalo.

COMMENTARY CONTINUED FROM PG 1

Gowanda APA League

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo (716) 484-1010

go about writing about the American League wild card race because it might have changed by the time I fi nish this sentence. There are literally six teams that still have a shot at a playoff bid. The Texas Rangers and Tampa Bay Rays currently sit in the pole position and would play each other in a one-game series if the playoffs started today. The surprising Cleveland Indians just keep winning and are now just half-agame behind the two leaders. The Baltimore Orioles are just two games back despite having the Major Leagues’ worst record in one-run games this season. The New York Yankees and Kansas City Royals are both 3.5 games back and with so many teams to catch and pass, their playoff odds are quite low. But holy smokes! Six teams vying for two spots? There could be as many as three teams that win 85 games and don’t even get into a one-game playoff. That’s incredible. Another aspect of these races that’s incredible is that no team has clinched a division or even a playoff spot yet. How is that even possible with just two weeks

remaining in the season? By the time this is published the Red Sox and the Dodgers (and possibly the Braves) will have clinched divisions by far, but here it is on a Wednesday and no playoff spots are technically determined yet. And the best part of all these races? They aren’t meaningless like when teams in other sports are battling for the final playoff spots. No, the Milwaukee Bucks are not going to win a seven-game series from the Miami Heat. But you’re telling me the Reds couldn’t go into Atlanta or Los Angeles and take three of five from one of those teams? Or the Rays couldn’t knock off the Tigers or Red Sox in a short series in which they can send David Price, Matt Moore, Alex Cobb and Chris Archer to the mound? No, it’s pretty clear that as amazing as this race to the playoffs has been and will be, the playoffs themselves will be even better. I can’t wait. 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.


LOCAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Golfer's

D i a ry

GOLF: A FAMILY AFFAIR

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. Some people go golfing to get away from their wives for a few hours, but my wife expressed interest in going with me recently, so I’ve taken her with me a few times in the past few weeks. We’ve been going to The Vineyards Golf Course in Fredonia. It’s perfect for many reasons. First off it’s very close to our house so we can get there and start golfing quickly once we get out of work. Secondly, it’s a relatively short course. There are no par 5s and a bunch of par 3s. It gives me a chance to work on my irons while giving her a doable course without frustrating her. Thirdly, the owner Rick and his staff are always very nice to us. The other golfers on the course are great, too. I never feel like the group behind us is getting impatient because of our intense slowness. We let them through when we get the chance and everyone is always very pleasant. The first few times I went

with my wife, Adriel, I played absolutely terribly. Maybe I was nervous playing in front of her or maybe it took a while to get used to waiting for her to hit the ball three or four times before I got to hit again. Either way, I was slightly embarrassed because my scores with her were nothing like what I usually bring home on my scorecards. But this last time we went out to The Vineyards was great. The weather was just about perfect for an Autumn afternoon and there were very few people out on the course for us to slow down. Not only that, but I played very well and ended up carding a 40 – my best score at Vineyards this year. The round started very well for both Adriel and myself. I hit a 4-iron off the tee, nearly chipped in and had a tap in for par – just like you would draw it up. Adriel usually struggles badly on No. 1 because she goes weeks without picking up a club and it takes a while to get it back. This time however, she nearly got inside of my tee shot. Granted, hers was a low line drive that hit the cart path, bounced straight into the air shot 100 yards towards the green. It was crazy, but effective. No. 2 is one of my better holes as it’s just a straightaway par 4 without too much in the way of reaching par. After my drive I was thinking birdie, but my iron shot was yanked way left and then my chip shot was lousy and I

ended with a double bogey. Frustrating, but not a round killer. Luckily, “6” would be the highest I’d have to write on the scorecard – for my scores at least. No. 3 was a bogey thanks to a f lubbed chip. Chipping has undoubtedly been my best area of golf this year since I started going with the chip-and-run tactic rather than trying to use the lob wedge and hit it up in the air. I’ve even taken to using my hybrid to putt it from the fringe on many occasions. Unfortunately, I still have setbacks and this chip was just putrid. I more than made up for it and got my confidence sky high with my first two shots on No. 4. My drive was straight onto the fairway and crushed. The ground was soft so there wasn’t much roll, but I was still very happy with the shot. I pulled out a hybrid shot and proved it was actually too much club as I landed the ball on the green but it rolled off the back. Again I nearly chipped in and had a tap-in for par. Unfortunately No. 4 was Adriel’s undoing. It took her many, many shots to finally get the ball in the hole. To her credit though, she didn’t give up. She said her officially score was 14, though I told her most people max scores out at 10. I also told her one of the keys to golf is putting the last hole behind you. You don’t gain anything by dwelling on how poorly the last hole went. All

you can do is go on to the next tee box. I continued to play very well. One of the hard things about playing different courses all the time is adjusting to different greens. Sometimes they’re a little stiffer some places or maybe faster at others. Putting is such an enormous part of the game and dropping a couple long ones can really make for a superb round. Now that I’ve played at Vineyards a handful of times this year I fi nally started putting well. That is, until the last three holes when I developed a bad case of the toilet bowls. On all three holes I lipped out putts. Two of them were for par and another was for birdie. It never feels good to have a putt jump out on you, but when it’s for birdie it’s an extra punch in the gut. I shot my best round at Vineyards at 40, but Adriel also shot her best of her three rounds at the course this year with a 65. Her first time out was a 72 I believe and then a 68. So she’s steadily improving and more importantly, she’s having fun. As I’ve told people many times, if you’re not having fun while playing golf you’re doing something wrong. Yes it can be frustrating at times, but don’t let your score ruin your good time. 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.

3

TLC Golf Tournament Raises Funds For Cardiac Rehab Program

Two members of the top team (from left), Sam Crisante, University at Buffalo (ret.) and Vince Puglia, Dialogic, enjoy their day during the annual Dr. Russell J. Joy Memorial Golf Tournament in Gowanda hosted by TLC Health Network. (Photo provided by LERHSNY)

Agency, Inc., was the tournament co-sponsor. Winning the top team prize were Sam Crisante, Cardiac rehab departUniversity at Buffalo (ret.); ments at two TLC Health Dan Misko and Dan Sasso, Network locations will ComDoc; and Vince Pugbenefit from the generosity lia, Dialogic. TLC Health of participants, prize sponNetwork and Lake Erie sors, and donors at a recent Regional Health System golf tournament held at officials thank all those Gowanda Country Club in who participated in the Collins. One hundred and day’s outing, including hosfour golfers participated pital volunteers and staff. in the annual Dr. RusAnyone unable to attend sell J. Joy Memorial Golf but still interested in makTournament on Wed., Aug. ing a contribution toward 28, with proceeds used for the purchase of the cardiac the purchase of new and rehab equipment may do so updated cardiac rehab exby sending a check payable ercise equipment for Lake to TLC Health FoundaShore Health Care Center tion, Lake Shore Health in Irving and Gowanda Care Center, 845 Routes 5 Urgent Care & Medical & 20, Irving, NY 14081. Center. M&T Insurance Submitted Article LERHSNY

HS VOLLEYBALL CONTINUED FROM PG 1

Donie Martin Memorial Tournament Raises $2,800 Suites, Caldwell's Cheese House, Mayville Service Center, The Sweet Spot, Lighthouse Point Grocery, The 17th Annual Donie Vacation Properties, KlinMartin Memorial Golf gensmith Plumbing and Tournament was held at Heating, Greenbriar PropChautauqua Golf Course erty Management, Tops on August 10. Over 150 Friendly Market, Webb's golfers participated in this Resort, Webb's Captains year's event. Table, Everett Bensink, Chautauqua LandscapThis year's overall wining, R & R Landscaping, ner was the team of Paul Mayville Hardware Store, Silzle, Dave Archer, Rob Mayville Diner, 3 Seas James and Mike Gleadonated his winnings Strides is a facility that pro- Recreation, Mar Mar son. Winning the Men's back to the tournament. vides services to riders with Liquor Store, Chautauqua Division were Mark Charlie Ours won a set of and without disabilities. Retail Liquor Store, The Powers, Dave Brown, Taylormade Golf clubs. They operate from donaBoardwalk, The Maple Gary Saunders and Bill A chicken barbeque was tions and fundraisers. Inn, Pepsi, Utz, Arthur Peterson. The Women's R. Gren, Certo Brothers, Division was won by Kelli held at the American Le- Sponsors included: AdSummer Wind and AmeriBriggs, Vicki Cole, Tracy gion Post #493 in Mayricaccio's Restaurant, can Legion Post #493. Johnson and Erin Spacht. ville following golf. Beauty Boutique, Boxcar The Mixed Division was The tournament raised Barney's/Standard PorA special thank you goes won by Amy Martin, $2,800, which was donated table, Chautauqua Maout to the sponsors, volScott Dearing, Jeff Dear- to Centaur Strides Thera- rina, Bemus Point Golf unteers, and all the others ing and Rob Group. Mike peutic Riding Facility Course, Chautauqua Golf that made donations to the Gleason won the 50-50 located at 8488 Jones Rd., Course, Chautauqua Point 2013 DMM Tournament. drawing and generously Westfield, NY. Centaur Golf Course, Chautauqua The support is appreciated. Contributed Article DMM Golf Tournament

Introducing Brian A. Mata, MD, Specializing in Sports Medicine

Get Back to

Playtime

Silver Creek played a tight match, but lost in straight games to Forestville, Monday in Silver Creek. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki)

Dunkirk got a strong effort from Alexis Clark, who tallied three aces, two assists and four kills. Sarah Hanlon also played well with two kills, three digs and an ace.

Panama Cass. Valley

25-25-25 12-9-10

Brittany Lenart picked up six kills and six aces in leading her Panama Lady Panthers to a 25-12, 25-9, 25-10 win over Cassadaga

Valley, Tuesday in CCAA West II volleyball action. Lenart’s teammate Carly Abbate was good for 11 assists and four aces while Ally Strickland added five digs. Cassadaga Valley received strong play from Heather Dorler (three kills), Christine Seibert (nine digs), Kodie Hoyt (six digs) and Brooke Johnson (five assists).

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

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4

LOCAL SPORTS

Local School Sports Schedule Girls Volleyball

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 23 at Pine Valley, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 at Dunkirk, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Southwestern, 6:00 p.m.

Tue, Sept. 24 at Southwestern, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Fredonia, 6:00 p.m.

Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Falconer, 7:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Football

Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Portville, 1:30 p.m.

Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Gowanda, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 vs. North Collins, 6:00 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. West Valley, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Panama, 4:30 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at North Collins, 10:00 a.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Silver Creek, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Clymer, 6:00 p.m.

Football (w/ Maple Grove) Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Randolph, 7:00 p.m. Girls Tennis

Mon, Sept. 23 at Southwestern, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Southwestern, 4:00 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Football

Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Southwestern, 7:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 24 at Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Girls Tennis

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Maple Grove, 4:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Chautauqua Lake, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Jamestown, 4:00 p.m.

Girls Swimming

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 5:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Salamanca, 5:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Cross Country

Sat, Sept. 28 at McQuaid Tue, Sept. 24 at Fredonia, 5:00 p.m. Invitational, 10:00 a.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Olean, 5:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Tue, Sept. 24 at Cassadaga Valley, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Sherman, 6:00 p.m.

Football

Sat, Sept. 28 at Panama, 1:30 p.m.

Girls Tennis Football

Fri, Sept. 27 at Cattaraugus-Little Valley, 7:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Panama, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Cassadaga Valley, 6:00 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Panama, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Frewsburg, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m.

Mon, Sept. 23 at Falconer, 4:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Gowanda, 4:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Olean, 4:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at Jamestown, 10:00 a.m.

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. North Collins, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at West Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Mon, Sept. 23 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Cassadaga Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Swimming

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Franklinville, 5:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at AlleganyLimestone, 5:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Tue, Sept. 24 at Clymer, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Maple Grove, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Fredonia, 6:00 p.m.

Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Olean, 7:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Falconer, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Falconer, 4:30 p.m.

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Southwestern, 5:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Franklinville, 5:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Brocton, 6:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Maple Grove, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Silver Creek, 6:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at Lake Shore Invitational, TBA

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. CattaraugusLittle Valley, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at West Valley, 4:30 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Silver Creek, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Fredonia, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 23 at Dunkirk, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Maple Grove, 6:00 p.m. Thursdaly, Sept. 26 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 6:00 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Sherman, 6:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 26 at Gowanda, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Maple Grove, 4:00 p.m.

Football

Sat, Sept. 28 at Silver Creek, 1:30 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Frewsburg, 4:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Salamanca, 4:00 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m.

Football

Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Lancaster, 7:00 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Tue, Sept. 24 at Southwestern, 4:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Olean, 5:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Fredonia, 4:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Frewsburg, 10:00 a.m.

Boys Soccer

Football

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Boys Soccer

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Fri, Sept. 27 at Fredonia, 7:30 p.m. Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 4:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Jamestown, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Chautauqua Lake, 4:00 p.m.

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Girls Volleyball

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Falconer, 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 Brocton, 6:00 p.m.

Cross Country

Sat, Sept. 28 at McQuaid Invitational, 10:00 a.m.

Football (w/ Brocton) Sat, Sept. 28 at Nichols, 2:00 p.m.

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 23 at Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Southwestern, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Ellicottville, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m.

Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Southwestern, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Maple Grove, Football Fri, Sept. 27 at Sherman, 7:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.

Tue, Sept. 24 at Maple Grove, 4:30 p.m. Football Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Pine Valley, Fri, Sept. 27 at Ellicottville, 4:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.

Girls Swimming

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Girls Soccer

Girls Soccer Football

Mack’s

104 Church St., Sherman, NY 14781 716-761-MACK (6225)

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Maple Tue, Sept. 24 at Fredonia, 4:00 p.m. Grove, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Dunkirk, 4:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Girls Volleyball Tue, Sept. 24 at Sherman, 6:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at Jamestown, 1:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Pine Valley, Girls Soccer 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Panama, 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 at Westfield, 4:30 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 vs. Chautauqua Cross Country Lake, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at McQuaid Girls Swimming Invitational, 10:00 a.m. Tue, Sept. 24 at Frewsburg, 5:00 p.m.

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. Chautauqua Lake, 4:30 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Falconer, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Pine Valley, Football 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Fredonia, 6:00 p.m.

Mon, Sept. 23 at Fredonia, 4:30 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 at Jamestown, Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Falconer, Girls Soccer 6:00 p.m. Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Panama, Thu, Sept. 26 at Southwestern, 6:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m.

Girls Swimming

Mon, Sept. 23 at Southwestern, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Westfield, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Tennis

Boys Soccer

Mon, Sept. 23 vs. CattaraugusLittle Valley, 4:30 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at North Collins, 12:00 p.m.

Football (w/ Chaut. Lake) Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Randolph, 7:00 p.m. Boys Soccer

Football (w/ Silver Creek)

GOOD LUCK SHERMAN WILD CATS

Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Pine Valley, 6:00 p.m.

Thu, Sept. 25 at Dunkirk, 4:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Football (w/ Forestville)

Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Falconer, 1:30 p.m.

Girls Soccer

Tue, Sept. 24 at North Collins, 4:30 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Lake Shore, 7:30 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at Cattaraugus-Little Valley, 11:00 p.m.

Wed, Sept. 25 vs. West Boys Soccer Seneca West, 5:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Southwestern, Mon, Sept. 23 vs. West Valley, 4:30 p.m. 1:00 p.m. Wed, Sept. 25 at Pine Valley, Girls Soccer Tue, Sept. 24 vs. West Seneca 4:30 p.m. Girls Volleyball West, 5:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Warren, 11:00 a.m. Mon, Sept. 23 at Cassadaga Valley, 6:00 p.m. Girls Swimming Wed, Sept. 25 vs. West Valley, Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Williamville 6:00 p.m. East, 5:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at Cattaraugus-Little Girls Volleyball Tue, Sept. 24 vs. Fredonia, 6:00 p.m. Valley, 6:00 p.m.

College Sports Schedule

Women’s Tennis

Mon, Sept. 23 at Wells College, 4:00 p.m. Thu, Sept. 26 at D’Youville, 4:00 p.m. Fri, Sept. 27 at Oswego, 4:00 p.m.

Men’s Soccer

Fri, Sept. 27 at Brockport, 4:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 at Geneseo, 1:00 p.m.

Women’s Soccer

Fri, Sept. 27 vs. Brockport, 4:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Geneseo, 1:00 p.m.

Women’s Volleyball

Fri, Sept. 27 at Brockport, 5:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Buffalo State, 10:00 a.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. New Paltz, 3:00 p.m.

Cross Country

Sat, Sept. 28 at Harry F. Anderson Invitational, 11:00 a.m.

Men’s Soccer

Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Finger Lakes CC, 4:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Corning CC, 2:00 p.m.

Women’s Soccer

Wed, Sept. 25 vs. Finger Lakes CC, 2:00 p.m. Sat, Sept. 28 vs. Corning CC, 12:00 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29 vs. North County, 12:00 p.m.

Women’s Volleyball

Sat, Sept. 28 at Finger Lakes CC, TBA

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


NATIONAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Geno, E.J. Prepare For Clash By Dennis Waszak, Jr. AP Sports Writer

EJ Manuel and Geno Smith were two guys with big arms and even bigger dreams when they first met at a football camp in South Florida a few years ago. They kept in touch with occasional text messages through high school and then college, where Manuel starred at Florida State and Smith at West Virginia. By the time the draft rolled around in April, both quarterbacks were considered fi rstround possibilities. Manuel went to Buffalo at No. 16, a bit higher than some projected. Smith, once mentioned as a possible No. 1 pick, slid all the way to the Jets in the second round at No. 39. ''I stood up,'' Smith recalled Wednesday of his reaction when Manuel was drafted before him. ''I congratulated him and that was it. I was happy for him. I was happy for every single guy that got drafted.'' Smith, however, went through the embarrassment of having television cameras focused on him as each pick was made in the fi rst round - without hearing his name. ''I'm past that now,'' Smith said. ''I hate to talk about it because I'm focusing on what we have here, which is a great opportunity, (a) good team and we've got a tough matchup coming up on Sunday.'' That's when the attention will again be on the fi rst two quarterbacks drafted, when the Bills (1-1) and Jets (1-1) square off. It's the 106th game in the series, and the fi rst featuring a pair of rookie starting quarterbacks. ''To be compared to EJ, I'll take it,'' Smith said. ''EJ's a great guy. He's accomplished a bunch in his career and I think the

5

Rally Falls Short, Devils Fall To Nazareth

(Photo courtesy of Fredonia State)

2-0 Nazareth in the 37th FSU Sports Information Dept. minute. Al-Hebshi's goal resulted in a change in Fredonia State Fredonia State's comeback Buffalo Bills running back C.J. Spiller (28) runs the ball against Carolina Panthers goalkeepers -- A.J. Grecco bid fell short Tuesday in cornerback Josh Norman (24) in the second quarter of an NFL football game Sunday, replaced starter Michael a 2-1 loss to Nazareth in Sept. 15, 2013, in Orchard Park, N.Y. (Gary Wiepert/Associated Press) Schreiner. Grecco was not men's non-conference socworld of him. He's also my Ryan said of the 6-foot-4, Smith was the fi rst quarcalled on to make a save. good friend, so it's good to 237-pound Manuel. ''He terback to overcome a defi- cer at University Stadium. The Blue Devils forced Jay Dry scored his fourth compete against a guy like was really a tremendous cit of at least nine points up offensively and were that. person and you can see in his NFL debut since St. goal of the season in the controlling the play when 79th minute, assisted by why Buffalo's excited Louis' Ryan Fitzpatrick ''But when it comes down time ran out. They outshot Jakob Persons, to provide about him.'' did it against Houston in to Sunday, there are no the Golden Flyers, 14-6, 2005. Meanwhile, Manuel the Blue Devil scoring. friends on the field. We're Manuel's ability to come and had an 8-3 advantage is the fi rst quarterback The Blue Devils (3-4) tried in corner kicks. out there competing for through in the clutch was since 1960 to post a passer desperately for the equalour teams and that's all evident last week when "We battled like I have rating of 89.0 in each of izer yet were turned aside. there really is to it.'' he connected with Stevie never seen in three years," Johnson on a 2-yard touch- the fi rst two games of his "We challenged our playBoth Manuel and Smith Gondek said. "We certainly down pass with 2 seconds rookie season. ers," Blue Devil head coach did not expect to be 3-4 have already led their left to lead Buffalo past Both the Bills and Jets P.J. Gondek said, "to play teams to fourth-quarter right now. But I think we Carolina 24-23. It capped fell just short against New with a different level of comeback victories and are are in a great place mena nine-play, 80-yard drive England: Buffalo was intensity tonight, and they tally in what it will take to considered the potential as Manuel became the edged 23-21 in Week 1, delivered. Unfortunately, future of their respective win in the SUNYAC." fi fth quarterback in NFL and New York dropped we made two mistakes and franchises. Sunday's game The Blue Devils will prep last Thursday's game it cost us." also will put the winner in history since 1960 to for the conference searecord a fourth-quarter 13-10. Manuel was solid a respectable position in Luke Elston opened the son with one more nonagainst the Patriots, going the AFC East at 1-1, while comeback in either the scoring in the 29th minute. conference game -- 1 p.m. the loser will fall to 0-2 in fi rst or second game of his an efficient 18 of 27 for Ramez Al-Hebshi made it Saturday at John Carroll. career. 150 yards and two touchthe division. downs. Smith threw three The fourth quarterback? ''We know this is a huge fourth-quarter intercepgame for us,'' Manuel said. Well, that was Smith, who tions at New England. did it in the season opener ''One, it's on the road, while leading the Jets to ''Both players were poised, and, two, it's a divisional the winning fi eld goal with I thought,'' Ryan said. ''I'm game and it's defi nitely a 2 seconds left in an 18-17 not lumping them togethgame we need to win. We victory over the Tampa er, but EJ was impressive. both lost to the Patriots Bay Buccaneers. I thought Geno was for the and early on you don't most part, as well.'' want to get behind in the ''He's always been able to season. make every throw, he's As for trying to prove always had a high level whether the Bills or Jets ''It just adds even more of accuracy,'' Bills coach got the better quarterback, urgency to this game.'' Doug Marrone said of both Manuel and Smith Both quarterbacks were Smith. ''I see him going insist that can be for everyheavily scouted by the Bills through progressions and one else to debate. and Jets during the draft I see him talking with pro- ''No, I think that mindset evaluation process. tection. You're seeing that would be selfi sh,'' Smith ''You notice the physical he's developing into a fi ne said. ''It's about this team. (size), when he walks in quarterback. He's going to It's about all of us going (Photo courtesy of Fredonia State) the door he fi lls up that create some challenges for out there and getting a win 26:07. Contributed Article doorway,'' Jets coach Rex our defense.'' for each other.'' FSU Sports Information Dept. The fourth and fi fth Blue Devils were Collin Mulcahy, 10th in 26:31; Fredonia State outscored and Kyle Collins, 14th 13 other teams Saturday to in 26:37. The sixth- and win the Penn State Behseventh-place displacerend Invitational men's ments were provided by The Blue Devils improved total blocks. topher added nine kills. Contributed Article cross country championFSU Sports Information Dept. to 7-4 with a 25-17, 25-20, Kaitlin Orcutt and Liza Rein's 12 digs led the Blue ship Saturday on the Beh- Cody Martini, 20th in 27:07; and Jed Kovalovsky, 25-20 victory over RochBeardsley also had six Devils, one more than Kel- rend campus. 23rd in 27:12. ester. They upped their kills while Kelly Edinger ly, while Edinger topped The men went four, five, Fredonia State swept record to 8-4 by defeating Fredonia State recorded 39 collected 25 assists, and the team with 36 assists and six with Zakk Hess University of Rochester, Medaille 25-22, 25-15, team points to fi nish ahead Brittney Kelly had 19 digs. and four service aces. leading the way, 25:54 for 3-0, and Medaille, 3-0, in 22-19. of Lake Erie with 45, Penn Paulina Rein and allIt was the third straight eight kilometers. Hess was Saturday women's volleyState Behrend with 68, and Jessica DiChristopher fi lled tournament selection Sara weekend Madison has been followed by Steve Whitball matches at the RochesBuffalo State with 85. Lake scoresheet columns vs. Madison had 10 kills each chosen to an all-tourney temore, fi fth in 26:05; and ter Institute of Technology Erie is an NCAA Division Rochester with six kills, vs. Medaille, while DiChris- team in her first three tries. Chris Shartrand, sixth in Invitational. II team. four service aces, and six Contributed Article

FSU Goes 3-4-5 And Wins At Behrend

Blue Devils Sweep; Madison Earns Third All-Tourney

WEEK TWO HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL RESULTS CONTINUED FROM PG 1 Youth is the name of the game for Southwestern as Weinstein and Sandbloom are both juniors and Pannes is a freshman. Junior running back Hunter Peterson churned out 86 yards on the ground while sophomore Brenden Kennedy picked up another 57 yards. The win was not a flawless one for Southwestern as the Trojans struggled with fumbling and lost a couple in Allegany-Limestone territory. Tanner Hoose booted a 22-yard field goal and had two extra points. Kennedy recovered a fumble in the end zone to account for the rest of Southwestern’s scoring. Salamanca 43, Silver

ly the defensive line, proved to be too much for Clymer to break through against as the Wildcats took care of the rival Pirates, 28-0, Saturday afternoon. Andrew Graham threw for a pair of touchdowns and also took off and scored himself on a long 82-yard run in the fi rst half. The offense had plenty of success when the ball was in running back Devin Moorhead’s hands as well as he gained 148 yards on just 15 carries. The Sherman defense, which shut out Franklinville 12-0 last week, has yet to allow a point. Moorhead CLASS DD was a key to that defense Sherman 28, Clymer 0 with a pair of intercepSherman’s defense, especial- tions and 10 tackles. Dylan Scouten also added 10 Creek 18 Sherman Williams scored a pair of touchdowns, but it wasn’t enough for Silver Creek-Forestville to earn its first win of the season as Salamanca cruised to a 43-18 win. Williams had scores of 2 and 4 yards and Jacob Lewis tossed a 42-yard scoring strike to Brandon VanZile, but the Silver Creek defense continued to struggle with the big play. Tadd Beattie rushed for 182 yards on just 14 carries, including a 74-yard touchdown dash, to lead the Warriors to a 2-0 record.

tackles while adding a third Sherman interception. Jared Dunnewold and Garrett McAfoose led Clymer with 11 tackles apiece.

NON-LEAGUE

Springville 7, Dunkirk 6 Wet, sloppy conditions made for a low-scoring game between the Dunkirk Marauders and the Springville Griffi ns. Dunkirk jumped out to an early 6-0 lead thanks to a short field set up by a 58-yard punt return by Richard Pickens. From the Springville 2-yard line, Nick Bomasuto punched the ball across the goal line for the first score of the game. Dunkirk had four fumbles in the game and it was the

one right before halftime that proved to be the most costly. A botched exchange between center and quarterback was pounced on by a Springville defender and set the Griffi ns up at the Dunkirk 8-yard line. Justin Dewitt capitalized for Springville with a 1-yard touchdown dive moments before the first half came to a close. The second half featured a series of three-and-outs and fumbles by both teams. Bomasuto led Dunkirk’s defense with 12 tackles while Lucas Lugen had a great game with 10 tackles and a pair of sacks. Bomasuto also led the offense with 62 yards on 10 carries. Maple Grove-Chautauqua

Lake 49, Nichols 6 Kyle Mayer threw for 155 yards, Jonah Tanner hauled in a screen pass and took it 68 yards for a touchdown, the Thunder Dragons found the end zone on three of their first four possessions and Maple Grove-Chautauqua Lake had no trouble knocking off Nichols in a non-league high school football game. So far the Maple GroveChautauqua Lake merger is a roaring success as the team has won convincingly each of the first two weeks. Kicker Riley Beaton was a perfect 7-for-7 on extra point attempts as the Thunder Dragon offense gave him plenty of chances to hone his craft.


CLASSIFIEDS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

|

Week of September 20, 2013

|

Section C 353 DETROIT POWER UNIT Hy-

PROFESSIONAL_HELP_ WANTED JAMESTOWN PUBLIC SCHOOL’S BOARD OF EDUCATION is ac-

COMPUTER LABEL PRINTER

Thermal Inkless Printer, Diecut, Paper or Film tape, Logos/ Graphics, Microsoft Office comp., New $95 716-365-5027 LEATHER

Treadmill and ladies Schwinn bicycle - $20.00 apiece. 716-720-5130 TREADMILL

BAKE_SALES

Antique gold lamp, $25; 3 aquariums, $10-$20.00. 716-720-5130

Beautiful male Cockatiel in nice, large cage. $35.00 716-720-5130

TUTORING Tutoring in all Academic areas; French and Art lessons. 716-720-5130

BUSINESS_NOTICES

Looking for office work: can type, file, and operate computers. 716-720-5130

LAMPS FOR SALE

PETS FOR SALE.

AMBIT MEETING SCHEDULE

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

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

LIBRA THE ZEBRA

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 716-720-0115. Proceeds to benefit 2014 Wild Game Banquet. 716-664-1586

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

MISCELLANEOUS HOLIDAY CRAFT & GIFT SHOW

Nov. 9, 2013 at Dunkirk Fairgrounds. Spaces available for Crafters. blessingseverywhere@ yahoo.com 716-965-2956

ESTATE AUCTION TUES. Sept 17 at 2:00 PM. at 51 South State St. Ripley NY. Antiques, Toys, Tools, 1953 Golden Jubilee Ford tractor, 1952 Chevy Power Glide, Collectibles, 1958 Ben Franklin silver half dollar, Louis L’amour books, Budweiser Beer Steins. Furniture, Misc.

BUSINESS_OPPORTUNITIES

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

1st and 2nd shift cooks/Kitchen Aide apply at the WCA Home 134 Temple Fredonia OCCASIONAL SITTER NEEDED

Looking for sitter for 9 yr old girl. snow days, no school, etc. References a must. call 490-4523.

EMPLOYMENT_INFORMATION Keeper? I Have Over 30yrs exp. And I Come With Great References. Call for Further Detail 716-397-4089

AUDIO_VIDEO_EQUIPMENT 50” FLAT SCREEN SANYO TV

1.5 years old. Excellent condition. $425 716-401-3070 PHOTO, VIDEO & CHAT CAMER

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

PART OR FULL TIME

For PC/Web EBAY, Talk Faceto-Face, Take Photos, Movies, Videos, +Microphone, New $12 716-365-5027

COMPUTER TUTOR Computer

TELEVISION 27” RCA $39. 716-

PART_TIME_WANTED

488-9094

Polaroid, running Android 4.0. Web browsing, email. Includes USB cable, PC charger and manual. $80. 716-785-1242

brakes

$25 off per axle

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

PCA/HHA/CNA

COMPUTERS 7” WIFI TABLET

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

LIFETIME GUARANTEED

BRAKE PADS OR SHOES INSTALLED

• Comprehensive brake system evaluation

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

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

ANTIQUE GAS STOVES Several stoves available. Call 716-484-4160.

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

ANTIQUE FIRE EXTINGUISHER

JOHN DEERE BUCKET: 2.3 CF Part # AT193778, Serial#

and other collectibles. Large Inventory. 716-484-4160.

Large Selection of Various Antique Fire Extinguishers. Low prices. 716-484-4160. CHAIRS Two matching antique chairs. Wood and upholstery. $65 each or $120/pair. 716-6722680 or 716-673-6931.

VICTORIAN

Pull with tractor. Priced to sell. 716-488-9094 AERATOR (PLUG TYPE)

VINTAGE FIRE EXTINGUISHER

Many varieties to choose from. Low prices. 716-484-4160.

PLOWS AND WAGON WHEELS INTELLIFAX

770

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

SYSTEM

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

BOOKS Friday, Saturday & Sunday. Many tools large & small, purses, DVD movies, indoor & outdoor furniture, & plenty of misc. 314 E MAIN FREDONIA 9-?

CHH EMPORIUM, SAT NOV 2, a

craft show/flea market/rummage event, is looking for vendors! Only $25 per table. 716-487-1488 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 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 TRIJAMES NEXT TO SMITH BOYS THURS., FRI., SAT. 8-3 Tan sofa $50, green swivel chair and brown chair to match sofa, computer stand. call after 1pm to see. 716-401-1583

FURNITURE

INTL MODEL 340 TRACTOR Utility Tractor. Power Steering, 3-Point Hitch, & PTO. 4 cylinder gas engine. $2250. 716-474-7997

ANTIQUE SILVERWARE DISHES Platters, Glasses, Cups

BROTHER

CELEBRATING HOME DESIGNER Celebrating Home offers a

“MAID2SHINE” Need A House-

OFF 50

$

BROTHER FAX (SEND 20 PG)

Laser Printer Fax, home/office, copy, USB, autodial, fax/ tel/answer opts, 250 sheet plain paper $65 716-365-5027

ANTIQUES_FOR_SALE

Good selection. 716-484-4160.

COOK AND KITCHEN AIDE

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

EVENTS

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

BABYSITTING

GLASS BLOCK WINDOW DEALS

ENTERTAINMENT

CASE

OFFICE WORK

Need income? Explore the Ambit Energy Opportunity at 716-640-3957 Bella Glass Block affordable/ high quality glass block windows THE BEST 4 LESS everytime all the time 716-484-8312

LAPTOP

cepting 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

draulic. Runs good. $2,100. Also have 353 & 453 Detroit Parts. 716-595-2046.

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!

113403 Capacity 18” 2.3 cubic ft std. 16” bucket width. $300. 716-484-4160 INTL HYDRO TRACTOR Model

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

Large selection, including 14.00-24, 14.9-24, 17.5-25, 20.5-25 & other sizes. Call 716-595-2046

WHEEL LOADER TIRES

FORD 2N TRACTOR Has new rear tire. Ran when last started 1 year ago. Call 716-595-2046. BARN CLEANER CHAIN Estimated 300 foot length like new used 3 winters $3,000 716-358-4785 BEDDING CHOPPER Badger electric bedding chopper 120v required works great asking $300 716-358-4785 2013 FLAT BED TRAILER 20’ long, 16” bed, heavy duty. 716-679-1810 CAT POWERUNIT MODEL D333A

Series A. 165 hp. With Linde hydraulic pump. Pump: Type 2PV140. $2,500. 716-595-2046

HYDRAULIC POWER UNIT With 6 cyl gas Ford motor. Self contained power unit. Needs gas tank. $1,500. 716-595-2046.

FURNITURE QUALITY FURNITURE PARTS

CLOTHING NEW BABY GIRL CLOTHES

Newborn to 12 month includes all season items $50 716-358-4785

Former Crawford Co. Bed & Foot Heads, Cabinet Doors, Dresser/Drawer Parts, Table Tops. 716-257-0578

FARM_EQUIPMENT

OAK DESK 75” wide x 40” deep x 29” height. $75. 716672-2680 or 716-673-6931.

FORD MODEL 961 TRACTOR 4 cyl

DESK CHAIR Blue upholstery,

gas. 2 rear hydraulic couplers. 3 pt hitch. Live PTO. Fully Restored. $3,800. 716-474-7997

HENSLEY BUCKET 4.23’ CAP

Part # JD3 12HH 3108. Fits John Deere 310D Backhoe. Excellent condition. $900. Call 716-484-4160.

swivel chair. $25. 716-6722680 or 716-673-6931.

Older but in good condition. Makes good storage. 2 doors on top w/ shelves, 2 drawers on bottom. $100 716-934-9593

SOILD WOOD ARMOIRE

WHITE METAL TWIN LOFT BED

7’ Diameter. Big Culvert Pipe. 13,500 pounds. $3,700. Call 716-595-2046.

Very nice used for a year. partially assembled. 75.00 firm. 672-6500

LARGE

TANKS

1,000 to 8,000 Gallons. Many tanks available. 716-595-2046.

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

VINTAGE FARM EQUIPMENT

CATNAPPER RECLINING SOFA

30’ LONG STEEL TUBE

INDUSTRIAL

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

CANOPY BED AND DRESSER

Large & Plush, Endseats, Recline/Massage, Ctr folds to Cup Console, Phone & Storage, Burg Cloth $145 716-365-5027


CLASSIFIEDS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

HOUSEHOLD_GOODS_ FOR_SALE AMANA DRYER - ELECTRIC Great

cond., air fluff, low, med, high temps. auto or timed cycles. White $175.00 716-485-1570

KENMORE

ELITE

WASHER

Great cond. 6 speeds, 4 water levels, 7 temp, 2 rinse options. $175 phone 716-485-1570 KENMORE SIDE/SIDE FRIDGE

QUALITY DRIED HARDWOOD

83,000 Board Feet. Ash, Beech, Cherry, Oak, Soft Maple. $1.20 per board foot. Call 716-484-4160. Vulcan Pizza Oven. $2,000. Call 716-484-4160. INDUSTRIAL PIZZA OVEN

GALVANIZED STEEL DUCTWORK

18” diameter, 10’ sections. 3’ diameter, 10’ sections. 4’ diameter, 4’ sections. Call 716-484-4160.

Side by Side refrigerator, almond, ice maker, ice/water disp. in door. Exc condition $450 Phone 716-485-1570

SINGER KNITTING MACHINE

HOTPOINT TOR White,

of icicle lights. Like new. $7.00 a strand 716-526-1802

REFRIGERA-

top freezer, no ice maker good condition $200.00 Phone 716-485-1570

CONVECTION MICROWAVE GE Profile. Black. Almost new. $100 716-672-2680 or 716-673-6931.

Clean & good working refrigerator. Used as a secondary. $50 716-450-1745

REFRIGERATOR 4 SALE

20 years old but runs like new $25 716-358-4785 GAS DRYER

WASHER & DRYER SET 2 years

old, like new condition, gas dryer, sell as set $300 716358-4785

CORNER

GAS

FIREPLACE

Solid oak cabinet, used two winters, owner’s manuel included, excellent condition asking $500 716-358-4785 CURRIER & IVES DINNERWARE Currier & Ives plates

and Dinnerware pieces.Blue Pattern. $50 and up. Jim (716)595-2161.

FRIDGIDAIRE GAS RANGE nat-

ural gas setup. works great, been in storage. 100.00 or b/o 672-6500

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

FOREMAN

GRILL

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

LAWN_AND_GARDEN Pull behind lawn tractor. Priced to sell (716)488-9094

LAWN SWEEPER

GRAVELY YARD TRAILER Metal-

lined, $100 firm. 716-782-2083

FRUIT AND HARVEST BASKETS Large Quantity. Vari-

Like new, $300 or best offer. 716-326-3594 CHRISTMAS LIGHTS 6 Strands

CABELAS SPOTLIGHT 15 million candle power rechargeable spotlight. Home and auto adapters. Ex. condition. $29.00 716-526-1802

25 gallon spot sprayer. Brand new. $100.00 716-526-1802

SPOT

SPRAYER

“SHED” 12x12 shed .Well insu-

lated wired electic, and AC. Call for more details. Make an offer. 716-526-1802

HEAVY DUTY SAFE: 5’ X 3’ x 2’4”.

Has smaller safe built into it. Both safes have working combinations. $600. 716-595-2046. 2.6 ghz Intel Celeron Processor, 40gb HD, 1 gb memory, 15” display.$75 Call for more info. 716-934-9593

HP PAVILLION LAPTOP

All come with lids. Lids could use some paint. Excellent storge options. $10 all. 716-934-9593 5 LARGE GLASS JARS

STAINLESS

STEEL

TABLE

With Sink. Missing doors and drawers. $ 400 or best offer. 716-595-2046. 100’ BAND METAL SHEETING 1/16” thickness, 35 1/2”

width. Call 716-484-4160. RESTAURANT

DEEP FRYER

Electric. Used Condition. $300. Call 716-484-4160. 30 IN TELEVISION For $50 or best offer. 716-672-2811 or 716-785-2299 HAMMOCK

488-9094

2 person.$39 716-

STEREO IN GLASS CABINET

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

23 hp Kohler V-twin engine, 48” mower with mulching. Priced to sell (716)488-9094

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

GRAVELY VINTAGE MOWER

Walk-behind Mower with 3 attachments. $400 for mower. $100 for each attachment. 716-484-4160.

MISC_FOR_SALE INDUSTRIAL FACTORY CARTS

45 Large, Heavy-Duty Nutting Steel Carts w/ Oak Flooring. 6, 7 & 8 ft carts. 36” wide. 716-484-4160 Pneumafil Silo, Metal & Wood Conveyor Belts, Chicago Blowers 30, 50hp, Barry Blower 50hp 716-484-4160 FACTORY EQUIPMENT

CANOPY 10’X10’

(716)488-9094

Pop up $89

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

GUITAR: STUDENT ACOUSTIC

Student acoustic guitar. $69. call 716-488-9094

SCHOOL BAND INSTRUMENTS

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

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

SPORTING_GOODS LOW-PRICE USED GOLF CLUBS Approximately 20

to 30 available. Vintage and Newer Models. Call 716-4844160 and make an offer. OLYMPIC WEIGHT SET Includes

MOUNTAIN

Model 339-27 Soft Serve Ice Cream Machine. Dual Flavor & Twist. $2,800. Call 716-484-4160

20’ long, 16” bed, heavy duty. 716-679-1810

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

MUSIC

TAYLOR ICE CREAM MACHINE

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

ROTOTILLING SERVICE Troybilt

Approximately 20-30 sheets left. 3/4” thick. From OK to good condition. Very Low price. 716-484-4160

1” slate. You pick up. $700. 716672-2680 or 716-673-6931.

EXERCISE CYCLE

JOHN DEERE TRACTOR

4’ X 7’ PLYWOOD FOR SALE

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

POOL TABLE 8’ x 4’. Three-piece,

ety of Sizes. Low Prices. 716484-4160.

JOHN DEERE TRACTOR:

MOTORIZED WHEELCHAIR Rascal Electric Power Chair, like new. Asking $395 or best offer. Call 716-366-5655 for more info

$46 716-488-9094

Rotocycle

2013 FLAT BED TRAILER

FOR SALE: Winter just around

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

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

Large Solid Top Grade Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments & Franzen Locks, Not used. $175 716-365-5027 30 Case. Please Call 716-487-7814. UPRIGHT PEPSI COOLER

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

www.Choo-

BIKE Woman’s Like new! $75 716-488-9094

MOUNTAIN BIKE: BOYS Raleigh

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

Machine. Like new! Priced to sell. (716)488-9094 ELLIPTICAL

GAZELLE

EXERCISE

EXERCISER

(716)488-9094

$44

NORDICTRACK PRO EXERCISER Best Total-body workout!

$79 716-488-9094

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!)

Motorized priced to sell. 716-488-9094

TREADMILL

HUNTING KNIFE & SHEATH

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

3 WILDLIFE PRINTS

JOGGING STROLLER Folds up

APPLIANCE

(716)488-9094

DOLLY

$89

RECIPROCATING SAW: Dewalt with case $59. 716-488-9094 CURTIS-TOLEDO COMPRESSOR ES-10 Air Compressor.

Challenge Air, 30 gallon, 2 hp. $800. Call 716-484-4160.

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

LARGE PORTABLE TABLE SAW Construction Machinery

Co. 4 cy Wisconsin powered, belt-driven. Needs repairing. $500. 716-595-2046 ALUMINUM LADDER 28’

PILOT

Made by Oster Manufacturing Co. Catalog # 502. Includes box of dies. $250. Call 716-595-2046. Capacity 3,000 pounds. Ideal Crane (manufacturer). $250. Call 716-595-2046.

ELECTRIC CRANE

FACTORY CONVEYOR BELTS

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

Do All, Model 36-W, 220v, 3 phase. Band Length 236, File Length 234. $1,000. Call 716484-4160. LARGE PUNCHES AND PRESSES Several available. Call 716-

595-2046.

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

ROUTER

&

(716)488-9094

TABLE

$68

NEW HUSKY AIRCOMPRESSOR

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

672-5617

$75 call

TOOLS TRENNJAEGER COLD SAW Mod-

el PMC 12. Comes with Feed Table. Needs a new hydraulic line. $13,000. Call 716-595-2046.

BEMUS UTILITIES INCLUDED

Bemus Pt Lakeside utilities included $695/month. Off street parking, newly remodeled, snow plowing. 716-763-0523

HOUSES WESTFIELD HOUSE FOR RENT

Great 3 bedroom house - large garage. Available Oct 1. $725.00/ mo. call- 716-792-7243. DUNKIRK HOUSE FOR RENT

3-4 bedroom, 2 full bath. $800.00 a month. Need 1st month & months security deposit. 716-549-4615 PORTLAND 3 BEDROOM HOUSE

Great house with large barn. Available 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

dishwasher, washer & dryer. No smoking or pets. $600 + gas, security. 716-679-9900

DOGS Two females. Mother is a yellow, father is a black lab. Born June 26. Worming started. Asking $250 o/BO. cstanfld79@ gmail.com or 716-410-3101

BLACK LAB PUPS

AKC BEAGLE PUPS 3 males 1 fe-

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

Bemus Pt Lakeside utilities included $695/month, newly remodeled, snow plowing, off street parking. 716-763-0523

2 BEDROOM UPPER- FREDONIA Central Ave. Gas range,

Very low price. Call 716-484-4160.

NEW MILITARY 10.5” KNIFE NEW

NEW INLINE SKATES

BEMUS UTILITIES INCLUDED

3 SNOWBLOWERS FOR SALE

STROLLER: Like New! $39 (716)488-9094

BRAND NEW Daiwa Samurai 2500 ROD & REEL COMBO-Pefect for Fall Steelhead & Salmon Fishing $30 716-997-0821

FURNISHED_APARTMENTS

UNFURNISHED_APARTMENTS

AKC DOG DAY 2013 Held at Lakeshore Humane Society 9.21.13 12-5. More details can be found at akcrdod716. weebly.com! 716-680-3501

NEW DAIWA 2500 ROD/REEL

Commercial / Business Office Space for Rent. Build To Suit. Allen Street in Jamestown. 716-484-4160

1000 SQUARE FEET

WINTER_ITEMS

TOP FLIGHT JUNIOR GOLF SET Never been used (left

MILITARY SURVIVAL & HUNTING KNIFE-FULL STAINLESS 101/2” STEEL BLADE W/NYLON SHEATH 18+ $20.00 716-997-0821

LEASE_LAND_CONTRACT 3-4 bedrooms, 2 full bath, large private yard. will hold contract with non refundable down payment. 716-549-4615

DUNKIRK HOME FOR SALE

MISCELLANEOUS HUNTING CABIN ON WHEELS

1972 Gutted 23’ winnebago, towable. No title. All Metal $1000.00 716-499-9805

BUSINESS_PLACES

PORTLAND 3 BEDROOM HOUSE

Industrial Woodworking Machine Co. $400. 716-484-4160

SHORKIE PUPS 1 male 1 female 14 wks old, will stay small. Vet checked, shots, wormed & money back guarantee. 716-549-4615

JOGGING

link dog kennel 8 feet wide, 13 feet long and 6 feet high 716-358-4785

UP CUT SAW Manufactured by

ECHO 10 SPEED BICYCLE 27in

hand) paid $130.00, will sell for $100 or best offer. please call 716-680-2198

OUTDOOR DOG KENNEL Chain

Remodeled 4 Bedroom 2 Bath, with 2 car Garage Available November 1st $750+ Call 716-785-6325

Miniature Yorki/mix puppies $300.00 716-792-4496

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

PET_SUPPLIES

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

HUFFY 10 SPEED BICYCLE 26in

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

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

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

FOR SALE BY OWNER

PIPE THREADER AND CUTTER

BICYCLE

SCHWIN WOMAN’S BICYCLE

BEAUTIFUL COCKATIEL in large cage. $30.00. Call 720-5130

Priced to sell! (716)488-9094

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

tires, blue metal flake paint & chrome. excellent condition. make offer. Dave 462-1340

Chestnut colt for sale $500 or best offer Call or text 716-9838333 for more information.

EXTENSION

$39 (716)488-9094 FIRESTONE

WEANLING COLT FOR SALE Liver

7

MINIATURE YORKI/MIX

male $250.00 each taking 25.00 deposit will be ready to go Sept 14. tri color 716-269-2109

BROCTON LARGE 4 BEDROOM Large 4 bedroom apt

Brocton. Available Oct 15. $675.00/mo. Call 716-7927243 or 792-9871.

BROCTON 2 BEDROOM UPPER Brocton 2 bedroom up-

per appt. Av available Sept 15. $400.00/mo.Call 716-7927243 or 792-9871

APARTMENT FOR RENT Sheridan Fredonia area. 1 bedroom quiet area. $500 a month. includes electric and cable. call 673-1188 or 673-6609

WANTED

for a 2 year lease for misc. storage no vehicles 716-483-3625

AUTO_REPAIR_AND_PARTS 2004 THUNDERBIRD HARDTOP

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

BUILDERS_AND REMODELERS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Over 30 years experience.

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

CLEANING In need of a housekeeper? I have over 30yrs exp. And i come with great references call for more info 716-397-4089

“MAID2SHINE”

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, price may vary by house size. Call Kelley at 716-397-9727

CONCRETE HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

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

ELECTRIC SAVINGS

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

FENCING See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

INSULATION HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

FARMS_AND_LAND

OTHER_ANIMALS

HOUSES

Reddish brown colt, in Portland area please call 716-983-8333.

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

FLOORING

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

LOST!

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

STORAGE need aprox 4000 sq ft

or house to rent in Dunkirk or Fredonia 716-366-1402

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

GOLDENDOODLES Puppies, males

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

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

training, boarding 716-269-2109 Alpha K9 Center 716-269-2109

GAS & ELECTRIC SAVINGS

APARTMENT OR HOUSE TO RENT want asap apartment

GROOMING

BOARDING, Training, grooming

AIR_CONDITIONING_ HEATING

Great location close to colleges great income potential 716-366-1962

FREDONIA 3 BEDROOM

Blown in fiberglass and cellulose. See our main ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

LANDSCAPING ROTOTILLING SERVICE Troybilt Rototilling & Excellent quality gardens. Fall Rates. 716-488-9094 HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604


FEATURED ADVERTISER

8

LAWN_CARE

BOATS

MILLINGS, TOPSOIL, SHALE, Mow-

BOAT /JET SKI DRY STORAGE Jame-

ing. Will ďŹ x 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. 716-640-0604

ROOFING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

SEPTIC_TANK_AND_ DRAINS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

WINDOWS

stownlocation.716-484-4160.

Excellent holding power $18 716-488-9094

BOAT ANCHOR

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

FOAM

FILLED

Unsinkable rowboat. 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; W/ trailer & wheels oars/mast. $475 obo 954-270-2002

MOTORCYCLES MOTORCYCLE HEATED STORAGE Jamestown location.

716-484-4160.

MOTORCYCLE HEATED STORAGE Jamestown location.

Heated leather seats, sun roof, power everything, loaded! Needs front break work. $3000 OBO 716-664-1041

WITH

PLOW

FORD, CHEVY & GMC TRUCKS

Dirt bike. orange. low miles, runs good. make oďŹ&#x20AC;er. Dave 462-1340 KAWASAKI DIRT BIKE

RVS MOTORHOME & RV STORAGE

With 3208 Cat Motor. Has 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Flat Bed and Tandem Axle. $3,000. 716-595-2046 FORD LOUISVILLE

1999 AUDI A6 QUATTRO AWD

2001 Dodge 3 quarter ton 4 wheel drive pick-up with Fisher plow. Runs good. $4,500 or make oďŹ&#x20AC;er 716-526-1802 TRUCK

SUZUKI 1974 PS125 ENDURO

TRUCKS

Reliable 4cyl 1.8L 126HP, Conv. Pkg, PWR Mirrors/Locks Cruise Rear Defrost, NewTires-41 MPG! 3,200 BO 716-365-5027

8.3 Cummins Eng, 8LL Trans, 60k lb capacity, 20k lb front axle, 46k lb rears. $20,500. 716-595-2046

Aero Max 106 with Cummins N14 Electronic Diesel Engine. Cab in rough shape. $4,300. 716-595-2046

Secure, Low-Cost, Dry Storage for RVs, Motorhomes, and Campers. Jamestown location. 716-484-4160.

01 NISSAN SENTRA GXE 5 SP

1994 FORD L8000 ROLLOFF

Dirt bike, yellow. Runs strong, new piston & rings. make oďŹ&#x20AC;er. Dave 462-1340 SUZUKI 1973 PS185

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

AUTOS

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

716-484-4160.

250 CCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Parts for restoration. make oďŹ&#x20AC;er. Dave 462-1340

See our Main Ad under Builders & Remodelers. 716-640-0604

1965 FORD C900 FIRE TRUCK

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

Replacement windows starting at $169. Free estimates. All of Chaut. County. Timberwolf Construction. 716-783-4560

WINDOW REPLACEMENT

4x4. 50K miles, can dump, with rails, stake or ďŹ&#x201A;at bed, snow plow, 6 new tires. Must see $8,900. 1989 FORD CUSTOM F-350

INTL WATER TANKER TRUCK

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

1984 CHEVY 3500 350 carbureted. Only 63,000 miles. $1,900. 716-595-2046.

1977 CHEVY C 60

1993 FORD LTA9000

Good selection, low prices. 716-337-0077. View listings at EbayclassiďŹ eds.com/user/ NorthCollinsNY

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

2001 FORD E350

VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES DETROIT SERIES 50 ENGINE 1995

yr. Model 6047GK28, 275-315 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. 1987

FLOWBOY

TRAILER

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

120 GAL FREIGHTLINER TANK

With Straps and Saddles. 2 Tanks available. $350 each. Call 716-595-2046. 1998 ACURA 3.5 V-6 ENGINE

$500. 716-595-2046.

From Acura 2.5 TL. $500. 716-595-2046. 1996 20 V HONDA ENGINE

5.4 Liter Triton. $500. 716-595-2046

FORD F150 ENGINE

INTL. CEMENT MIXER TRUCK

Jaeger Mixer with 8.5 cubic yd capacity. $6,500. 716-595-2046

VANS 150,000 miles, 175 hp automatic. For parts only. 716-595-2046. 2003 ISUZU NPR HD

SCHOOL BUS VANS 1997 Chevy /

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

TODAY! available in PRINT&

ONLINE

#HURCH3TREET&REDONIA .9\  \WWWCWSRJCOM

Turbo and Supercharged. $3,995. Call 716-595-2046. 1982 DEUTZ ENGINE 6 cyl, 160

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

2002 & 03 SUBARU ENGINES

5.3 L, V8 VORTEC ENGINE From Chevy

Avalanche. $750. 716-595-2046

DETROIT SERIES 60 ENGINES 11.1

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

2003 INTERNATIONAL DT 530

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

FORD DIESEL ENGINE 474 /

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

ENGINES

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

19.5 FEET STEEL DUMP BOX

86â&#x20AC;? wide. Door/Hatch is 88â&#x20AC;? wide x 54â&#x20AC;? high x 3â&#x20AC;? thick. $3,500. 716-595-2046. MAXON LIFT GATE # BMRAW Col-

umnlift Series, For 102â&#x20AC;? wide trailer, 86â&#x20AC;? wide deck, 3500 lb capacity. $1,800. 716-595-2046

TRUCK CAP Fits 6 foot box bur-

1990 CHEVY VORTEC ENGINE

4.3 Liter, V6, $300. Call 716-595-2046

gundy and white nice looking $150 obo 716-358-4785

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

UTILITY TRAILER FOR SALE 4x8 foot utility trailer for sale. Like new. Asking $400.00 Call 716720-6330 anytime.

CAT C15 ENGINE WITH CORE

PICKUP BOX

CUMMINS TRUCK ENGINES

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

COMMERCIAL SEMI TRAILERS

48â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long, 3 to choose from. All have clean titles. $4,000 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

4.6 L FORD TRITON ENGINE 2007.

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

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

DETROITDIESEL 6V71 ENGINE

24â&#x20AC;&#x2122; TRUCK BOX - 101â&#x20AC;? WIDE With

PRENTICE GRAPPLE BOOM

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

716-595-2046.

351 WINDSOR FORD ENGINE From a motorhome. Only 73k original miles. $300. 716-595-2046.

$400. Call 716-595-2046.

Omark Industries Type LVR120, Model 992113: $9,800, or Boom & 84 Mack Truck: $15,000. 716-595-2046

CHEV454 CARBURETED ENGINE 1988 Engine. $700. Call

NEW TONNEAU COVER Toyota Tundra Quad Cab. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03-â&#x20AC;&#x2122;06. $200 or best oďŹ&#x20AC;er. 716-6722680 or 716-673-6931.

Flatwater Fleet Model RTT2500XD. Crane oďŹ&#x20AC; water truck. $1500. 716-595-2046

8K 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122; CRANE

GET YOURS

www.dftcommunications.com

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Side Door & Roll-Up Back Door. Translucent Roof, Good Shape. $1,400. 716-595-2046.

For sale 1995-1999 Ford Ranger full-size pickup box, Good condition, $400 or best offer. Call Bill. 716-483-5336

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

TIRES 2 14in snow tires. like new $40. Dave 462-1340 CUSTOM RIMS & TIRES! 4 Race-

line Rims and 4 Cooper Discoverer tires, 265/70R17, used 2 summers, $400, 716-969-4047

2 PETERBILT FUEL TANKS 147 Gallons, Aluminum, With Saddles and Straps, 63â&#x20AC;? long, 25â&#x20AC;? diameter. $400 each. 716-595-2046. VOLVO ENGINE - 7.3 LITER 275hp,

Engine Family # YVTXH07.350S. Approximate Year 2000. $2,800. 716-595-2046.

MISCELLANEOUS FULL

METAL

BED

FRAME

Looking for a full metal bed frame. 716-785-1242

WALTCO LIFT GATE

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

SB Classic, 4 Cylinder Diesel, R404A Refrigerant, Has Isuzu Engine, 12V, 37 Amp, $3200. 716-595-2046

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

Aluminum Deck, 78 1/2â&#x20AC;? Wide, Frame Mounting Width 34 1/2â&#x20AC;? (can change width). $1,000. 716-595-2046. THERMO KING - MODEL D201


HARVEST CELEBRATION Septemeber 20, 2013

"HArvest Moon CeMetery tour" Contributed Article Festivals Fredonia "One of the most beautiful cemeteries in Western New York is Forest Hill..." So begins the history of the cemetery located in Fredonia, New York (Fredonia is located at Exit 59 off I-90). On October 18-19, 2013 Festivals Fredonia, Inc. - noted for its Ghost & History Tours, will host horse-drawn trolley tours every half hour through the cemetery. Come hear the tales of the founding families, local heroes

and some of the most notorious villains from around the area all told by knowledgeable guides. If you're lucky, you may even hear the stories of the past from the dearly departed themselves residing within the cemetery gates. The tours begin at 7 p.m. and run until 10 p.m. The trolleys will load passengers at the gazebo in West Barker Commons Park on West Main Street in downtown Fredonia and return to the same area. Last year the trolley tours sold out – don’t be left standing in the cold – call now for reservations. The

tour is appropriate for ages 8 and up. Reservations can be made by calling Time Pieces Gift Shop at 716679-4818. Tickets are $12.50 each and will include refreshments served in the gazebo at tour's end. For more information check out the website at www.festivalsfredonia. com. Persons interested in volunteering to help out with this event may contact Mary Jane Starks at festivalsfredonia@ netsync.net.

wHAt's inside:

FAll events CAlendAr tUrn tO paGe 3

History oF puMpkinville tUrn tO paGe 5

FestivAl oF grApes tUrn tO paGe 6

Countryside AMisH tour tUrn tO paGe 9


What would you like to learn today?

2

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Celebrate fall with the Colors of Chautauqua, a season-long learning festival. Take a class in culinary, creative, and cultural arts. Tour historic cemeteries. Explore the Amish countryside. Experience all the seasonal colors in Chautauqua County – The World’s Learning Center.

a fall learning

festival September – November 2013

See the schedule and plan your fall learning adventure!

CHQcolors.com 866.908.4569

c lors

Fes

Start Clos Silve Silve

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

FAll events CAlendAr FestiVal OF Grapes

Start: Friday, Sept. 20, 12 p.m. Close: Sunday, Sept. 22, 5 p.m. Silver Creek Village Square Silver Creek

harVest mOOn Cemetery tOUrs

Friday, Oct. 18, 7p.m. – 10p.m. Barker Commons Fredonia

harVest VineyarD Walks Fall Fest at peek'n peak Saturday, Sept. 28, 10 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. 21 Brix Winery (WeekenD 2) Portland BUsti apple FestiVal

Sunday, Sept. 29, 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Busti Grist Mill and Museum Busti

harmOny histOriCal sOCiety Fall FestiVal Saturday, Oct. 5, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Harmony Historical Museum Ashville

saints anD sinner Cemetery tOUr

Saturday, Oct. 5, 3 p.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, 3 p.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, 3 p.m. - 9 p.m. Lake View Cemetery Jamestown

Fall Fest at peek'n peak (WeekenD 1) Starts: Saturday, Oct. 12, 10 a.m. Ends: Sunday, Oct. 13, 5 p.m. Peek’n Peak Resort and Spa Clymer

Starts: Saturday, Oct. 19, 10 a.m. Ends: Sunday, Oct. 20, 5 p.m. Peek’n Peak Resort and Spa Clymer

FeDerWeisser FestiVal (WeekenD 1)

Starts: Saturday, Oct. 19, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Ends: Sunday, Oct. 20, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Johnson Estate Winery Westfield

FeDerWeisser FestiVal (WeekenD 2)

Starts: Saturday, Oct. 26, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Ends: Sunday, Oct. 27, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Johnson Estate Winery Westfield

harVest Wine WeekenD (WeekenD 1)

Starts: Friday, Nov. 1, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Ends: Sunday Nov. 3, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Lake Erie Wine Country Wineries North East, PA to Silver Creek, NY

harVest Wine WeekenD 2) harVest VineyarD Walks (WeekenD Starts: Friday, Nov. 8, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, 10 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. 21 Brix Portland

Saturday, Nov. 9, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Ends: Sunday, Nov.10, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Lake Erie Wine Country Wineries North East, PA to Silver Creek, NY

MAKE YOUR OWN BEER & WINE • Beer / Wine Kits • Bottles / Carboys / Corks • Yeast / Hops / Malts • Wine Juice • And Much More 2334 West Lake Rd., Rte. 394, Ashville, NY 716-526-1121 • gghomebrew@gmail.com www.grainsgrapeshomebrew.com

leArning is A liFelong eXperienCe Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia Lifelong Learning Lifelong Learning and Special Programs at SUNY Fredonia offers a variety of learning experiences for students as well as community members. Through its Fredonia Academy, Lifelong Learning offers many noncredit learning opportunities. SUNY Fredonia traces its roots to Fredonia Academy, which officially opened in 1826. To honor the college’s beginnings, Lifelong Learning launched a 21st century Academy. Here, faculty and staff share their knowledge and expertise with the college and surrounding communities – much like the Academy’s faculty did so long ago. Through J-Term (January 6-17, 2014) and Summer Sessions (May 19-August 1, 2014), undergraduate and graduate students are offered traditional classroom instruction, online learning, and study abroad experiences.

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The Lifelong Learning Credit Program is designed for those who would like to begin (or restart) their college studies on a part-time basis. This program enables individuals to apply to SUNY Fredonia and enroll in regular undergraduate courses for credit. Although the application process is greatly simplified, Lifelong Learning students are held to the same academic standards as their matriculated colleagues – and experience the same high quality education. For community members who would like to partake in a college course but do not wish to earn college credit, course auditing is an option. By applying for course audit privileges, individuals can gain the knowledge imparted in many of the college’s regularly scheduled courses. For more information about these programs, please visit www.fredonia. edu/lifelong or phone Lifelong Learning at 716.673.3177.

peek'n peAk FAll FestivAl Family-FrienDly aCtiVities sCheDUleD OVer tWO WeekenDs By Daniel Meyer Star Contributing Writer The Peek’n Peak Fall Festival will take place again this year as the annual celebration will feature fabulous food, vendors, live entertainment, arts and crafts for children and numerous other activities that the entire family can enjoy. The beauty of the fall season in Chautauqua County will be showcased next month at Peek’n Peak Resort and Spa at the 26th annual Fall Festival. With scheduled events on the agenda the weekends of October 12 and 13 and October 19 and 20, Peek'n Peak will serve as the center of fall festivities on all four days from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. In an ongoing effort to make this year’s festival the biggest and best yet, organizers have added some new attractions and increased the live musical entertainment lineup

for what is already considered to be the region’s premiere event that celebrates the fall season. New attractions at this year's include the Paul Bunyan Lumberjacks, who will perform three shows on October 19 and October 20. In addition, The Peak Mountain Challenge will take place on October 19 as participants will start at the Sugar Shack at the base of Chair 8 and race to the top of Finsbury Field at the peak of the mountain. The first male and first female to cross the finish line will receive a full season ski pass, with other prizes being awarded to the top finishers in each age group. Other attractions include the famous "pumpkin cannon," a craft show, a farmer's market, a petting zoo and pony rides for children, horse and carriage rides, the annual snow sports equipment swap and a classic car show. Continued on pAge 9


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

CeleBrAte AutuMn

t

tOUr OF histOriC lee tOWn aDams hOme anD Chili COOk-OFF neW this year at the FOrestVille Fall Fest By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor Whatever your fall fancy– whether enjoying the crisper temperatures of the outdoors, leaf peeping through nature’s kaleidoscope, or savoring the season’s bounty, make sure to kick off your autumn experience with a trip to the Forestville Fall Fest, October 5 and 6. An annual favorite, there’s festival fun for everyone and a full slate of activities. New this year is the chili cook-off, which takes place at noon at Forestville’s High School on Saturday, Oct. 5. Categories include “The Best of the Best”, “Maybe Next Year”, and “Most Tantalizing Title.” Enter to win bragging rights for your chili, a trophy and a cash prize. To pre-register for the chili cook-off, contact Terri at 679-8384. Chili must have a name and in be in quantities of five quarts. Tickets will be sold for tasting, and to vote for a favorite. Proceeds from the chili-cook off will benefit fall festival charities and scholarship fund. A tour of the newly renovated house of former Judge Adams at 21 Pearl St. is also among featured events. Built in 1871, this Victorian Second Empire house includes a music room, library,

Tours of the historic home of Judge and Mrs. Lee Towne Adams, located at 21 Pearl Street in Forestville will take place on Oct. 5 from 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Tickets are $8 and proceeds will benefit the Forestville Fire Company and The J. Carter Knapp Legion Post of Forestville. For more information, call 716934-8534. (Star File Photo). room and bedrooms. (A donation of $8 oval dining room, large entrance hall, three-story cantilevered spiral is asked.) staircase, crown moldings and central medallions, second floor bedrooms, a Other Saturday activities include a study and stage and a third floor play historical display, a photo booth with

props, and a meat raffle at the American Legion at 7 p.m. From noon until 6 p.m. St. Rose of Lima’s Church will host a Con pork dinner. Festival favorites happening again this year is a craft show, various Pum children’s activities, familiar food vendors and of course, fresh produce. Pum bein On Sunday, a chicken barbecue is farm scheduled at the fire hall from 12 p.m. rese until dinners are sold out. At 1 p.m. cont the parade takes place, with winners in th announced at 3 p.m. Also included on Saturday is a “decorate your bike In th contest”. Hallo Dan, Can you create a masterpiece with peop knife and pumpkin in hand? If so, buy then bring your carved creation to the addi festival’s Jack-o-lantern contest, at the build village mall on Friday, Oct. 4 between 4-5:30 p.m. Prizes will be given away In 19 for the funniest and most original. over of an Antique lovers will want to bring their fami seasoned treasures to the festival for a fal appraisal. For those interested in antique their farm equipment, antique tractors will their also be on display. There is also a cider Pum press demonstration and folks will have attra a change to see how an antique apple 100, peeler and pumpkin chucker work. For more information on the festival, call 716-965-2675.

CArnivAl lovers eXpeCted to FloCk to elliCottville tWO-Day eVent Will likely DraW tens OF thOUsanDs tO the reGiOn By Daniel Meyer Star Contributing Writer The region's oldest and largest community celebration will take place next month just when the foliage of the surrounding hills are ablaze with color when the annual Ellicottville Fall Festival is held. Scheduled for Saturday, October 12 and Sunday, October 13, the weekend will feature tens of thousands of festival goers taking in all of the sights and sounds that comes with eating unique foods, perusing a massive art and craft show, enjoying carnival rides and listening to live musical entertainment. So as temperatures cool and the leaves continue to change color, people from throughout Western New York and beyond are planning their weekend trips to Ellicottville for the annual festival, which regularly attracts attendees from Pennsylvania, Ohio and parts of Canada.

What started in 1975 as a simple event has grown into a can't-miss party destination for many, including many seasonal Ellicottville property owners who come to town to get their chalets ready for the season. Downtown Ellicottville virtually shuts down each year to become a festival and craft haven for Columbus Day weekend as the two main intersections are filled with hundreds of arts and craft vendors, carnival rides and games for the entire family. “This has become a ritual for a lot of people,” said Brian McFadden, Executive Director of the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce. “Not only is it Canada’s Thanksgiving, but many people who live in Canada and own property in Ellicottville designate that weekend as the time to get here and open things up and get ready for winter.” Located approximately 60 miles from Buffalo and roughly the same distance from Canada, Ellicottville becomes the place to be during the weekend celebration that welcomes plenty of nearby Chautauqua County residents

to visit the many shops, restaurants and other business entities that make up Ellicottville's hustling and bustling central business district. The Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce manages this event, with officials saying it is easily their largest festival in terms of total attendance. Ongoing

efforts to keep the massive crowds under control result in making the festival family friendly, especially in the evening hours when many festivalgoers gather to enjoy the various entertainment options that include live performances by a wide variety of musicians. Continued on pAge 8

Seating is limited & reservations are a must!

Harvest Moon Reserve Now Cemetery Tours 888-414-4818 Oct. 18 & 19 Fredonia, NY I90--Exit 59

Appropriate for ages 8 & up

Who Rests Here?

Evening Horse-Drawn Trolley Tours

Tickets: $12.50 includes refreshments at tour's end

For more info. www.festivalsfredonia.com


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Questions tHe History oF puMpkinville ABout puMpkins Contributed Article Pumpkinville Pumpkinville enjoys the claim of being the oldest original pumpkin farm in New York State. In fact, research shows it might be the oldest continuously operated pumpkin farm in the United States. In the early 1960s, Joe and Helen Halloran’s teenage sons, Tom and Dan, planted a few pumpkins and people stopped by the roadside to buy them. Over the years, they began adding more pumpkins, displays and buildings to the farm. In 1996, the Pawlowski family took over Pumpkinville making it more of an entertainment destination for families wanting to do something on a fall afternoon. Dan and Diane and their children Lisa and Jim combined their creativity with hard work to grow Pumpkinville into the regional tourist attraction it is today. More than 100,000 people visit Pumpkinville

annually.

Contributed Article

Today, Pumpkinville is a 200-acre family-friendly fall entertainment facility. One of its highlights is a cider mill that dates back to the 1870s and was refurbished in 2004. Visitors can enjoy the unique experience of seeing apples squeezed and experience the sights, sounds and aroma of cider making.

Pumpkinville

Pumpkinville also features a variety of attractions including thousands of pumpkins in the Pumpkin Yard, a Six-Acre Corn Maze, the Pumpkin Jumpin’ Pillows, The Singing Chickens, Pumpkinville Mining Company, Hay Rides, Cow Train, Farm Animals, Storyland, Corn Cannon, Crafts, Di’s Pies & Bake Shop, homemade fudge, pumpkin donuts, the Apple Barn, the Pavilion and much more.

Pumpkins are grown on all continents except Antarctica.

Pumpkinville will have something to interest every member of the family no matter what their age.

What kinD OF FOOD GrOUp DOes the pUmpkin BelOnG tO?

The pumpkin is a squash and it is part of the cucurbita family which also includes cucumbers.

Where Can yOU GrOW pUmpkins?

When DO yOU start plantinG pUmpkins?

It depends upon what kind of pumpkin you’d like to grow. Giant pumpkins seeds should be planted indoors between April 25 – May 15 and then move to the outside only after the first leaves form. Seeds for field pumpkins, the kind you use for Jack O’ Lanterns, should be planted indoors from May 15 – June 15 and moved to your garden after two weeks. Miniature pumpkins should be planted indoors from May 25 – July 1 and moved to the garden after two weeks.

hOW DiD pUmpkins OriGinate?

It is believed that people began growing pumpkins in Central America. Seeds dating back to 5,500 B.C. have been found in some areas of Mexico. Research shows that it was a staple in the diets of Native Americans, who introduced it to European settlers.

When Was the First pUmpkin pie maDe? No one really knows when, but it appears that early settlers in America used the pumpkin for the crust. They hollowed out pumpkin shell and filled it with honey and spices and then baked it.

are pUmpkins GOOD FOr yOU?

Pumpkins are very good for you to eat. They contain a lot of Vitamin A and potassium and are high in fiber.

What is the histOry OF the JaCk O' lantern?

The legend goes back hundreds of years in Irish History, but, the original Jack O'Lantern wasn’t a pumpkin. As the tale goes, Stingy Jack was a miserable, old drunk who played tricks on everyone including the Devil himself. Stingy Jack tricked the Devil into climbing up an apple tree and while the Devil was there, Stingy Jack placed crosses around the tree trunk. The Devil couldn’t get down the tree, so Stingy Jack made him promise him not to take his soul when he died. The Devil promised and Stingy Jack removed the crosses. When Stingy Jack died, he went to Heaven, but Saint Peter said he was too mean and too cruel and had led a miserable and worthless life on earth. So Stingy Jack wasn’t allowed into heaven. He then went down to Hell and the Devil kept his promise and would not allow him to enter Hell. Jack had nowhere to go but to wander in the darkness between heaven and hell. He asked the Devil how he could leave with no light, so the Devil tossed him an ember from the flames of Hell to light his way. Jack placed the ember in a hollowed out Turnip, one of his favorite foods which he always carried around with him. For that day onward, Stingy Jack roamed the earth without a resting place, lighting his way as he went with his "Jack O'Lantern". In the 1800's a couple of waves of Irish immigrants came to America. The Irish immigrants quickly discovered that Pumpkins were bigger and easier to carve out. So they used pumpkins for Jack O' Lanterns.

puMpkinville At-A-glAnCe

Contributed Article Pumpkinville DATES OPEN: Open through Oct. 31, 2013. 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. each day ADMISSION: Free, but some attractions require a fee. CONTRACT: 4844 Sugartown Road, Great Valley, NY 14741 716-699-2205

Visit us online

for all your community news www.starnewsdaily.com

DIRECTIONS: Just minutes from Ellicottville, NY (for map go to: www.pumpkinville.com) OWNERS: Dan & Diane Pawlowski

DAILY ACTIVITIES: Pumpkin Yard, Antique Apple Cider Mill, 6+ Acre Corn Maze, Di’s Pies & Bake Shoppe (on site bakery), Pumpkin Jumpin’ Pillows, Pumpkinville Mining Company, The Singing Chickens, Hay Rides, Farm Animals, Corn Cannon, Cow Train and Crafts. SPECIAL ACTIVITIES: Helicopters Rides and Live Entertainment on weekends only. SPECIAL FOODS: Freshly Made Pumpkin Donuts, Pumpkin Ice Cream, Freshly Pressed Apple Cider, Pumpkin Pies, Cookies, Barbecue Chicken (weekends only), Homemade Fudge, Homemade Caramel Sauce, Old Fashioned Kettle Corn, Real Maple Syrup and Related Products.


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

CeleBrAte tHe 46tH AnnuAl FestivAl oF grApes

By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor Grown on the escarpment from Northern Chautauqua County to Pennsylvania are 30,0000 acres of vineyards, making the region along the Lake Erie shoreline the largest grapegrowing region outside of California. For nearly half a century, the village of Silver Creek has celebrated this rich agricultural heritage with its annual Festival of Grapes. As in past years, the celebration kicks off on a Thursday night, September 19, with opening ceremonies introducing the pageant, pentathlon and baby contest winners, as well as the grape grower of the year and parade grand marshal. Grape stomping, a crowd favorite, begins at 7 p.m. with teams of three competing against one another. New this year is a children’s grape stomp, on Saturday, September 21 at 10:30 a.m. at the First Baptist Church.

entertainment

On Friday, September 20, The Diva Show Band performs from 6 – 9 p.m. in front of the gazebo. The band is fronted by three powerful female vocalists and backed by four equally talented, professional musicians. The show travels through the 40s Big Band swing, to a 50s sock hop, into the psychedelic 60s, the 70s disco, 80s pop, up to and including today’s greatest hits. On Saturday, Terry Buchwald, Western New York’s favorite Elvis impersonator, performs at the festival from 6-9 p.m.

Also on Saturday, Clumsy The Entertainer (comedy and juggling) takes to the stage at 11 a.m. with The Todd Nelson Magic Show following at 1p.m. Performances were made possible through a grant from the Heritage Foundation and The Northern Chautauqua Community Foundations.

perFOrmanCes anD DemOnstratiOns

The Eclectic Dance Company Performance begins at noon in front of the gazebo, and members of Crino’s Martial Arts Academy and Karate Connection give a karate demonstration at 2 p.m. Also on Saturday, Imortal, a local teen rock band will perform on the outdoor stage in front of The Backline on Park Place. Imortal recreates the music of classic rock bands such as Led Zeppelin, Black Sabbath, Jim Hendrix and Cream. This year marks the band’s fourth year at the festival. On Sunday, the Silver Creek Festival of Grapes parade takes place on Main Street at 1 p.m.

COntests

Contests held during the festival include an amateur wine making competition, and grape dessert competition (entries for both must use locally grown grapes) on Saturday at 11 a.m. Individuals should register at the Firemen’s Club on Jackson Street. Festival-goers will be able to enjoy rides and concessions on Friday, from 5 p.m. until close and on Saturday and Sunday, from noon until close. Arts and crafts will also be on display on Friday from noon until dusk and on

The 2013 Festival of Grapes Pageant winners are from left to right: Jr. Miss Festival, Alexis Murawski; Miss Festival, Gabriella Lockwood, and Little Miss Festival, Genevieve Balestrieri.

Saturday, from 9 a.m. until dusk and on Sunday, from noon until 5 p.m. Other activities taking place include a farmers market on both days from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. on Park Place in the square; the Anderson-Lee Library Annual Book Sale will be held throughout the weekend; a grape pie sale at the First United church on Thursday at 6 p.m. and a United Angels Youth group dinner and grape pie sale on Friday at 6 p.m. A Silver Creek Grape Bowl Football game versus Gowanda Central School takes place on Friday at 7p.m. at the Silver Creek Football

Field. In addition, a chicken barbecue is planned at the Silver Creek VFW Post on Sunday, September 22 at noon until sold out. Area wineries will be available for wine tasting throughout the weekend. For more information on any of the Festival of Grapes activities, interested persons should contact Lisa Romano at 785-8033, or by email at leemarie@ netsync.net or visit the Festival of Grapes Facebook page. The festival of grapes headquarters, located in the Pennysaver office, will be open throughout the festival.


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

AutuMn opening oF Hurry Hill FArM MAple MuseuM

Contributed Article

pure maple syrup made at Hurry Hill Farm.

Hurry Hill Farm Maple Museum

Hurry Hill Farm Maple Museum is Northwest Pennsylvania's only museum dedicated to preserving and interpreting the art and craft of making pure maple syrup and related products. It is a perfect outing for Sunday afternoon with friends, family, young and old.

Hurry Hill Farm Maple Museum is now open Sundays from 2- 5 p.m. through the end of November. Located at 11380 Fry Road, a couple of miles north of Rt. 6N, in Edinboro, Pa., the museum features educational exhibits with maple sap producing tools, maple syrup related antiques, actual sections of maple trees and illustrated American Indian lore about syrup production. It also includes a country kitchen circa 1950 and the outstanding exhibit room that focuses on Edinboro author Virginia Sorensen and her Newbery Award Winning children’s book “Miracles on Maple Hill.” Members of the Edinboro Area Historical Society will be offering maple sundaes for sale, a tasty treat that gives visitors the chance to taste

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The Museum's Farm Stand stocks pure maple syrup and assorted maple products for those who want to replenish their supply for the coming winter. Candy and copies of “Miracles on Maple Hill” are available for sale in the museum's gift shop.

The Hurry Hill Farm Maple Museum. (Submitted Photo)

There's always something new at the Hurry Hill Farm Maple Museum. Mark your calendars and save the dates of the 2014 Maple Taste and Tour on Saturday, March 15, 2014, at 10 a.m. 4 p.m., and Sunday, March 16, 2014 at 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.

Visit us online for all your community news www.starnewsdaily.com


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Busti Apple Harvest Festival to Feature Restored Mill Operational Gristmill Forty Years in the Making

Contributed Article The Busti Apple Festival Committee With Contributions by Patricia Pihl, Managing Editor Held the last Sunday in September, The 39th annual Busti Apple Harvest Festival will take place Sunday, September 29, in Busti on the grounds between and around the gristmill and museum. This year for the first time, the festival will feature the 1838 historic mill working, grinding the grain. For 40 years, the Busti Historical Society’s chief goal has been the eventual restoration of the Mill. The historic 1839 mill was finally completed this year and festival-goers will be able to view its operations, with demonstrations held for the first time. The gristmill also has new exhibits and will be open for tours.

After 40 years of renovations, the Busti Mill will be fully operational for demonstrations at the Busti Apple Harvest Festival on September 29. (Photo by Patricia Pihl).

Norman Carlson, charter member of the Busti Historical Society, stated, “we invite everyone to see it (the mill) and how it fit into life in the 19th century.” The monumental task of moving artifacts from the Busti Mill into the new storage barn has been accomplished in preparation for the Apple Festival. The flour dust created by the grinding requires the removal of all the display artifacts that have been shown for years on the first and second floors of the mill. Items too large for display in the museum building had remained in the mill as long as it was not in operation. Now the Society has built a new building behind the recently acquired house that was originally the residence of the early millers. Last Sunday volunteers took 11 truckloads of items across the road from the mill to the new building. Approximately 85 more objects are being moved including some of the heaviest, oldest, and most fragile. This has been done mainly on subsequent weekends along with all the other work of preparing for the 39th annual Apple Harvest Festival. Along with space in the new building, much extra ground

A bag at the chute intercepts grain A (runners) top stone hangs suspended coming down into the grinding in the tree or screw jack in the newly assembly consisting of hopper, restored Busti Gristmill. The segments of stones and other parts. (Photo by the burrstone are clearly visible. (Photo Patricia Pihl) by Patricia Pihl) has been filled and leveled next to the new building and the miller house. The Festival also features pioneer and This will be used for demonstrations, 19th century skill demonstrations, giving the Festival a new layout and craft vendors, farmers' market, and atmosphere as well as an expanded ready to eat and take home foods. The range of attractions. Mill, as well as all other buildings has

By D

been newly painted just in time for the Star festival. Prov This year, event organizers are wors pleased to report there are several town more educational demonstrations on day i view. Some of these include shingle of sim making, flax breaking, blacksmithing, of life candle making, apple butter making, of th log hewing, leatherwork, butter are o churning, quilting, knitting, spinning, prem and grain grinding. At 130 craft booths, the E handmade items including turned the li wood products, hand painted wooden peop holiday decorations, wooden chairs, candles, jewelry, ceramics, spices, The baskets and place mats will be offered Catta for sale. and religi A major attraction this year will be music They by the Allegheny River String Band and of m The Picks and Hammers Band. their indu The farmer's market will feature plain seasonal produce, maple products, and honey and, of course, apples and cam cider. The famous Busti homemade as sm pies will be for sale by the piece and seve the pie in several varieties: apple, farm cherry, red raspberry, strawberryThe rhubarb, blackberry, blueberry, peach depe and elderberry. New York cheese, the E apple butter, and baked goods will alsoand be for sale. selfare e Beef on kümmelweck, hamburgers, hotcake dogs, coffee, pop, lemonade, funnel good cakes, candied apples, chili, sweet cons corn and cider for eating and drinking Amis on the grounds, or for take-out, will be cloth sold. An area in the museum is set up farm as a school from the days of the one fruits room school. sold farm Busti introduced the craft festival sawm concept into the southwestern New ironw York area with the two-day Pioneer prod Craft Festival in 1972. The first Apple Festival was held in 1975. Ther in Am The Festival time is 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. signs The price of admission is $3 for telep adults, and children under 12 are free. card Parking is available at the Firemen s prod Grounds. No pets please. For more road information, please call 716-483-0134 or 716-483-3670.

Two Day Ellicottville fall festival continued from pg 4 The "Alex 12 a “During the day it is all about families, especially young families with children,” said McFadden. “There are so many fun and interesting things to do. It is a huge economic boost for our area and the money made during those couple of days does help our local business owners to reinvest their profits and provide more products and services to their customers.”

While many of the scheduled activities take place in downtown Ellicottville, Holiday Valley is also involved as they open their lifts to give rides to the top of the mountain, where people can enjoy a cookout and witness other outdoor entertainment. While the craft show and sale is a big draw, there are so many other attractions that bring people to the

festival.

“While many people love to look at the arts and crafts and make purchases, the opportunities to sample all different types of food, to purchase winter clothes and to take part in the ski swap are also popular. We are hoping for a sunshine-filled weekend so those who take the time to make the trip can spend some quality time in Ellicotville.”

Octo For more information on the 2013 on S Ellicottville Fall Festival, including Haig directions on how to get to and Octo from Ellicottville, visit the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce’s website In ad atwww.ellicottvilleny.com, send an perf e-mail toinfo@ellicottvilleny.com or call mag either 1-800-349-9099 or 716-699festi 5046. Terry


CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

Take an Amish Tour of the Countryside

By Dodi Kingsfield

Amish tours are available as guided or self-guided trips, depending on a visitor’s comfort level or sense of adventure. A typical guided tour requires making reservations in advance (the guides themselves are not Amish) and meeting the guide at a predetermined location where they will join you in your car and guide you and your party through the Amish countryside, sharing their knowledge of the Old Order Amish traditions and community. They will guide you through the rolling countryside to see Amish farms, shop at Amish artisans for goods and even eat Amish food. Personalized Amish tours can be made through the Leon Historical Society (http:\\leonhistoricalsociety.webs. com) or the Randolph Area Community Development Corporation (716-3589701, ext. 208). Carol Lorenc of Amish Flair Tours in Cherry Creek (716-9623412) offers her unique Amish tour that concludes with an Amish style lunch at the Cherry Creek Inn for all participants.

the Star Contributing Writer

Provided it’s not Sunday, the day of worship, or Wednesday, the go-totown and family obligation day, any fall on day is a perfect day for an Amish tour e of simpler times and a slower pace ng, of life, if even for just one day. Tours g, of the Old Order Amish community are one of Chautauqua County’s g, premier tourist attractions, allowing oths, the English (non-Amish) a glimpse into the lifestyles of these simple German den people that live in our area. s, The Amish of Chautauqua and ered Cattaraugus counties are conservative and traditional in their beliefs regarding religion, work, family and community. usic They live an intentional lifestyle, free and of modern conveniences and make their living by farming and cottage industries. Easily recognized by their plain, solid-colored clothing, and horse s, and buggy transportation, the Amish came to our area in the mid-1900’s e as small groups and have grown into nd several larger communities living on farms throughout the rural countryside. The men and women of the order ach depend heavily on the support of the English to purchase their crafts alsoand goods so they can maintain their self-sufficient lifestyles. Amish women are excellent bakers, selling pies, , hotcakes, cookies and breads or canned el goods. Others may sell their time consuming handiwork in the form of ing Amish quilts and rugs, dolls and other l be cloth toys. Excess harvest from the up farm and garden such as corn, eggs, ne fruits and vegetables may also be sold to support the family. Aside from farming, many Amish men also operate sawmills, make custom furniture, forge w ironworks or craft leather and wood r products like awnings or sheds. ple There are no Amish shopping malls in Amish country, nor are there neon m. signs or e-mail addresses, let alone telephones (which means no credit free. card purchases). The Amish sell their n s products out of their homes, via a e roadside stand, specialty shop, the 0134

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For the more adventurous, download the Chautauqua County Amish trail maps and addresses (http://www. tourchautauqua.com/maps.aspx) for a self-guided jaunt into the hilly countryside where figuring out how to get there becomes part of the personal tour. Amish tourism maps identify the proprietor, location and type of shop and goods sold. Cell phone and GPS service may be spotty in some rural Amish communities, so remember that the sun sets in the west and having a compass may not be a bad idea. There is a plan to have a downloadable GPS map of all Amish trail participants available in the near future to make self-guided tours a more viable option for those less familiar with the country locations. barn or a greenhouse. There are a few local businesses such as the Mystic Hill Olde Barn in Cattaraugus, Valley View Cheese Factory in Conewango Valley or Amish Collections in Erie County’s Gowanda that are sellers of

local Amish made goods, just in case visitors have a hard time finding the Amish houses in the rolling country hills, but still want to shop for Amish crafts.

Whether with a guide or on your own, an Amish tour immerses participants into the community and lifestyles of the Old Order Amish that are part of our western New York community. Take an Amish tour today and watch out for those buggies on the road!

family-friendly peek'n peak festival continued from pg 1

The musical showcase will feature "Alex Kates" on Saturday, October 12 and Claire Stuczynski on Sunday, October 13. The music will continue on Saturday, October 19 with Cindy Haight and will conclude on Sunday, October 20 with "Derek Davis." In addition, there will be various performances by jugglers and magicians both weekends of the festival along with the "Jungle Terry’s Wildlife Adventures"

program, which is specifically aimed towards children. The classic car show, which has always proven in the past to be a big draw, will take place on Sunday, October 13 starting at 10 a.m.

rate of the year. Also available for purchase at this year's Fall Fest will be the "Epic Pass" where your season ski pass will double as a season pass for Splash Lagoon Indoor Water Park.

Peek’n Peak's annual season pass sale will take place all four days of Fall Fest as attendees can sign up and receive a special discounted rate on a season pass for the 2013-2014 ski season at the lowest

Admission and parking for all four days of the festival are free. Peek’n Peak Resort and Spa is located at 1405 Olde Road in Findley. In addition to the daytime activities happening on October 12, 13, 19

and 20, special lodging packages are available to those interested in taking full advantage of everything that Peek’n Peak Resort and Spa has to offer. Lodging for large groups is also available in the condos, and overnight guests can customize their getaway packages. Reservations can be made by calling 1-800-772-6906.


10

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

STOMP OUT YOUR COMPUTER PROBLEMS WITH THE COMPUTER REPAIR EXPERTS

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11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

“An Eclectic Mix of Knowledge and Expertise”

SUNY Fredonia traces its roots to the Fredonia Academy, officially opened in 1826 in “Chautauqua Co., N.Y., one of the best educational sites in the Country.” * To honor the university’s beginnings, Lifelong Learning and Special Programs has launched a 21st century Fredonia Academy. * Taken from an early Fredonia Academy ad

Colors of Chautauqua 2013 Get away for fun and learning to Chautauqua County for the Colors of Chautauqua learning festival. As part of this, SUNY Fredonia is proud to offer:

Autumn Teapot Tour at the President’s House

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eeeeeeeeee e eeeeee e e eeeeeeeee h hhhhhhhheh h h h h h ehheh h h h h h h h h

eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeehhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh heeehehhhhhhhhhhhhhh �eehhhhhhhhhhhh �hhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh�

A Poet’s Field Guide to the English Language: e Sounds of Poetry

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ehhhhhhh�hhhhh hhhhhhhhehhhhhhhhe�ehehghhhhh e�ehehhhhhhehhhhhheeehehhhhhhh �eehhhhhhhhhhhh

Defensive Driving

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e Amish Experience: Tour and Lunch

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Holiday Shopping in Amish Country: Tour and Lunch

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Lifelong Learning and Special Programs

716.673.3177

To learn more and to register, visit:

www.fredonia.edu/lifelong

Preregistration and payment are required for all workshops. We reserve the right to change rooms, instructors, times, dates, fees or cancel courses when necessary. Minimum age is 12 – minors must be accompanied by a parent or guardian.


12

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

NATIVE PRIDE Vendor Day

At

NATIVE PRIDE

Event Free and Open to the Public.

SATURDAY

SEPTEMBER 28 10 am - 6 pm

11359 South Western Blvd., Irving, N.Y. on the Cattraugus Indian Reservation

Native Artists will be selling beautiful artwork beadwork, pottery, paintings, and carvings. Taste some traditional foods and enjoy the educational speakers 10 am - Vendors open for business 10 am - 12 pm - WGWE Live Broadcast 11 am - Opening “The Words That Come Before All Else” by Bill Crouse, Seneca, Hawk Clan 12 Noon - Story telling - by Perry Ground, Onondaga 1 pm - Allegany River Dancers Corn husk dolls with Toni Scott 2 pm - Free Kids Crafts - Basic Painting with Roger Thompson 3 pm - Face painting 4 pm - Allegany River Dancers NATIVE VENDORS FROM THE NATIVE ROOTS ARTIST GUILD AND INVITED VENDORS CALL (716) 934-5130 AND ASK FOR JAN FOR MORE INFORMATION


September 20, 2013 Chautauqua Star