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Week of October 18, 2012

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Vol. 5, No. 41 – FREE

Lighting Lives

By Scott Wise Star Copy Editor

The holiday season is quickly approaching, and it brings with it the joy of presents, hot chocolate, warm fires and reliving family traditions. For some, it becomes more about enjoying the family we have and remembering those who we’ve lost. Chautauqua County Hospice is striving to provide an opportunity for people in this area, and beyond, to celebrate the lives of their family members with their annual Light a Life campaign, now in its fifteenth year. Light a Life gives people the opportunity to purchase a memorial bow or ornament, which is then displayed on holiday trees in communities around the county. “We really want people to have a special way to remember their loved ones during the Holidays,” said Megan D’Angelo for Hospice Chautauqua County. “The Light a Life memorial tree lighting gives them that chance.” The Light a Life campaign is a simple way to not only remember someone, but a way to raise funds for Hospice, which is essential since it’s a registered 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization. “We’ll be lighting three trees around the county,” said D’Angelo. “The lighting is always a touching ceremony; people hug, cry and laugh as

Randy Pike Sr. with his grandchildren. Pike passed away in Nov. of 2011, and his family is honoring his memory with Hospice’s Light a Life campaign

they remember. It’s really an amazing experience.” The first tree lighting ceremony will be held at the Jamestown Christmas Parade on Nov. 30. The second is Wednesday, Dec. 5 at 5:30 p.m. at the Medicor Office in Fredonia, and the last is at Hospice’s office in Lakewood on Dec. 7 at 5:30 p.m. Additionally, the Town of Chautauqua will host a tree lighting ceremony on Dec. 5 at 5:30 p.m. In all these townships, residents have expressed their excitement at partnering with

Hospice for the cause. This year, the tree lighting ceremony will be led by Tonia Brown and her family. Brown’s father, Randy Pike Sr., was diagnosed with a brain tumor in May of 2011. In August, doctors determined that his condition was terminal, and Tonia knew it was time to call Hospice. “I knew about [Hospice] before hand, but we hadn’t had any experience with them,” said Brown. “But what they did for us after was truly incredible. My father had a blood

clot in his lungs and he had to go to a rehab facility and everything started going downhill after that.” As a Vietnam veteran, a lot of what Pike endured was symptomatic of Agent Orange exposure. Because of his status as a Veteran, Randy qualified for the ‘We Honor veterans’ program through Hospice, which opened the door for some lifechanging news for Brown and her mother, Judy. Continued on Page 18

Volunteer Fire Departments Looking for Younger Recruits Local Fire Companies Hope Incentives Will Attract New Members

By DANIEL MEYER Star Contributing Writer

Some of the volunteer fire departments based in Chautauqua County who are having a hard time finding young recruits are hoping some enticing incentives will attract prospective members who are ready to learn and hopefully willing to stay on the job for the long-term. As current members get older and at the same time others either move away or choose to reduce their availability, board members and officers of the local fire companies continue to work on new recruitment concepts to attract new volunteers. The growing concern for volunteer fire departments appears to be an aging problem, with the average age of their current members continuing to increase as active volunteers who eventually become exempt members are not being replaced with younger volunteers.

While a number of factors are contributing, one of the major issues appears to revolve around the continuing escalation in training requirements that are symptomatic of the increased professionalism required of volunteer fire and rescue emergency services. The significant recruitment and retention problem stems from the limited number of incentives for volunteers, family and work obligations and the time and money required for mandatory safety courses, advanced training lessons and re-certification classes. Similar to how the military offers a “G.I. Bill” to military veterans who have proudly served their country, local volunteer fire departments have gotten creative in discovering ways to give back for expenses that firefighters have to endure in order to further their emergency services and fire safety education. To help recruit new volunteers or to give back to existing members, volunteer fire departments located in Chautauqua County will help advance their education through a federal program known as the “Staffing for Adequate Fire and Emergency Response (SAFER) grant.” Designed specifically to help promote the recruitment and retention of volunteer firefighters, nearly $400,000 in federal funds was received by Chautauqua County as part of a four-year grant that allows

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for new recruits and existing volunteer firefighters to advance their education and meet the necessary training and safety course requirements. “The majority of the funds are used as a recruitment tool and equally important used as a way to help retain volunteers,” said Julius Leone, director of emergency services for Chautauqua County. “We are always working extremely hard to obtain grants such as the SAFER grant to assist those who help to keep us all safe.” Eligible firefighters have the option to attend Jamestown Community College or a technical school to further their education and gain extra skills that can help them in employment. According to Leone, those who participate in the program must be active volunteers. Despite the fact that firefighters are considered perhaps the most selfless people in the community, most people do not recognize their selflessness goes far beyond responding to fire scenes and requests for emergency assistance. Volunteer firefighters incur personal costs associated with volunteering, such as wear and tear on their vehicle, the cost of gas and the factor that some employers require volunteer firefighters to take personal or vacation time when they are forced to respond to fires during work time.

“People make a lot of personal sacrifice, particularly the very active volunteers,” said Leone. “Their hard work and dedication is appreciated, particularly at this time in our history where we have found that we must reach out a bit more into our community to attract new members to serve.” In order to be eligible for the program, those who participate must actively participate when volunteers are requested. Service can include responding to emergency calls and requests for assistance from the community, as well as participating in fundraising activities and other special events. For more information about the challenges facing local volunteer fire departments and details on the incentives being offered to current members and new recruits, contact your local fire company or visit the Chautauqua County Office of Emergency Services online at: http:// chautcofire.org.

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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Okay, it’s true. I’m a sucker for science fiction. Give me a warp drive, quantum tunneling mechanism and a flux capacitor and I’m set for days. But several studies lately have led me to believe- what if I live to see the day that some of the science fiction I so enjoy ceases to become fiction? Now don’t get me wrong- I don’t believe in aliens or intelligence beyond our atmosphere. You may say“But there’s too much space out there not to have some life on it,” but I don’t buy it. It’s no secret that I recognize myself as a Christian, and I’m fully convinced that space, in

its vast entirety, was created simply for my observational wonder and enjoyment. But, third-kind debates aside, I am simply fascinated by the facets of human imagination and ingenuity when it comes to faster-than-light travel and molecular transportation. According to the laws of physics and general relativity, fasterthan-light travel was impossible. Until, that is, in the 1990s, a Mexican theoretical physicist, hypothesized that it was indeed possible to warp the space around something in order to actually travel faster than light. Of course, there’s a whole lot more to it than what I am capable of understanding at this point, but that’s the gist. Moreover, he specified that the energy it would take to perform such a task would be enormous and, by today’s standards, insurmountable. Recently though, that theory was advanced by another brilliant mind who, by simply changing the shape of a metal ring, reduced the amount of energy needed exponentially. Why am I saying all this? Because I never cease to marvel at the capabilities of the hu-

man mind. We are constantly growing in our understanding and interactivity with the world around us, something that causes us to bring to light new and amazing achievements. You may balk at the idea of science fiction one day becoming a reality, but tell that to someone in 1832. In 1832, the only truly long-lasting and effective way to capture the face of someone you cared about was with paint created from the breaking down of naturally occurring pigments found in plants and rocks. After Louis DaGuerre discovered the prospect of mixing silver with lightreactant chemicals, the first photograph was born. Now, you can take a high-definition video with your cell phone. I think it important not to discredit those things we don’t understand, but rather pursue them. Not with the assumption, or really fear, that it will change us as a people. We must meld our inquisitive nature with a secure foundation of who we are, thus ensuring that any knowledge we encounter will only serve to further and grow us.

Pink the Page!

Bring Attention to Your Business and Support Breast Cancer Awareness October is breast cancer awareness month. In recognition of this important campaign, The Chautauqua Star is presenting businesses and organizations a chance to “Pink the Page” in the Oct. 25 edition of our paper. Show your support for this important cause while bring-

ing attention to your business or organization. Offered for only $300, you can paint a whole page pink and as a sponsor, your name will also be featured prominently at the top of the page. Or show your support by purchasing a pink colored ad. We will then donate 10% of

the proceeds to the Chautauqua County Chapter of the American Cancer Society, earmarked for breast cancer. Contact your local sales representative today or call our office today at 366-9200 for more information. Deadline is 5 p.m. on Friday, October 19.

Sept. 26 Jonathan Gollnitz- Fredonia Sept. 27 Louis L. Sobczak- Niobe Oct. 3 Thelma M. Nelson- Lebanon Pa. Oct. 4 Edna Maxine Maahs- Saratoga Springs Oct. 6 Clair O. Wood- Fluvanna James R. Rowey- Jamestown Helen C. Kazelunas- Mayville Oct. 8 Margaret H. NicholsLakewood

Helen F. DeCarlo- Gowanda Dorothy L. Haley- Jamestown Nyla J. Gehr- Sherman Rosemary L. BloomquistFrewsburg Juanita E. Sprague- Falconer Oct. 9 Roderick C. Emmick JohnsonJamestown Paul L. Myers- Jamestown Elizabeth A. DalrympleFalconer Oct. 10 Mary Leah Mascaro- Westfield Emily Bielaszka- Dunkirk Edna M. HarringtonGreenhurst

Norriel R. Near- Ripley Oct. 11 Ross Patti- Falconer Kristen A. FairclothJamestown Oct. 12 Myrtle M. Bossman Cornelius- Irving Richard H. Gee- Fredonia Lucille Lomanto- North Collins Janis M. Latona- Fredonia Helen W. Rosier- Gowanda Oct. 13 James B. Davis- Westfield Wayne E. Cross- Versailles Oct. 14 John Schruise- Panama Oct. 15 Mildred E. Palmer- Ashville Michelle L. MattesonJamestown

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October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

Lake Erie Wine Country Announces New Winery, Harvest Wine Weekends Chardonnay, Vignoles, Winsome White, Traminette and Niagara. Red wines include Cabernet Franc, Syrah, Winsome Red and Derby Red. 6 Mile Cellars is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturdays and from noon to 4 p.m. on Sundays through the end of Nov.. They will reopen in April, 2013. Private events and tastings are available by request by calling Angela Walsh at 814-580-8375. Visit the winery online at www.6milecellars.com.

from 6 Mile Creek, is located in the cellar of a more than 100-year-old barn that once housed horses. The barn has been renovated to showcase the building’s original features and charms while incorporating comfortable, modern decor. The winemakers specialize in aromatic white wines, but offer a variety of sweet, semi-sweet, dry and semi-dry wines from locally grown grapes sure to please any palate. White wines include

Contributed Article Lake Erie Wine Country

Lake Erie Wine Country is pleased to announce the newest addition to our wine region: 6 Mile Cellars, now open at 5727 Firman Road in Harborcreek, Pa. Two friends, Patrick Walsh and Barton Towell, turned their winemaking hobby into Harborcreek’s first winery which opened for business this summer. The wonderfully unique tasting room, located just yards

6 Mile Cellars will be participating in their first Lake Erie Wine Country event, the popular Harvest Wine Weekends, Nov. 2 – 4 and Nov. 9-11. Ticket holders will visit 23 participating wineries where they can enjoy a special wine paired with a delicious “harvest” food sample. As in the past, ticket holders will also receive additional tastings, a wine glass, recipe booklet, a $5 voucher and a gift. This year’s gift is a hand-crafted pewter wine bottle coaster from Wendell August Forge.

Advanced-sale ticket purchase is recommended, as tickets are limited, and are usually sold-out before the event begins. Hours for Harvest Wine Weekend #1 are Friday, Nov. 2 from noon-5 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 3 and 4, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Ticket holders will plan their own itinerary, enjoying each winery at their leisure. Transportation is not provided. Tickets are now on sale for the Harvest Wine Weekends at $35 per person. One ticket is good for either Weekend #1 (Nov. 2-4) or Weekend #2 (Nov. 9-11). One ticket is good for all three days. They may be purchased online at www.lakeeriewinecountry. org. Designated driver tickets are available for only $20 and include everything except wine and the $5 voucher.

Harvest Wine Weekend #2 takes place on Friday, Nov. 9 from noon-5 p.m. and continues on Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 10 and 11, 10 a.m. - 5

Chautauqua County Energy Conference & Expo Highlights Proposed Natural Gas Plant, Green Energy ing “the status of the project now and their application to build the $100 million dollar natural gas electric generation plant which would eventually replace the coal powered facility,” Daly says. “This isn’t a case where the plant wasn’t up to snuff. It was one of the most advanced plants in North America. They are non-competitive price-wise.” He continues, “The cleanest of the fossil fuels is natural gas, so that in itself is great.”

According to Bill Daly, Administrative Director and CEO of the Chautauqua County Industrial Development Agency (CCIDA), the event is “hugely important for people in Dunkirk,” because of the discussion by NRG officials on the status of the natural gas electric generation plant. Officials are scheduled to give a 90-minute presentation, including a question and answer session regard-

By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

Now in its fifth year, the Chautauqua County Energy Conference and Expo has a new venue and has streamline its presentations to four topics including NRG Energy’s plans for a new natural gasfired plant in Dunkirk and wind power projects in the county. The event takes place at Dunkirk’s Clarion Hotel and Conference Center on October 27.

NRG, he says, has “spent tremendous amounts of money updating the old plant- it’s one of the best coal plants in America.” The reason it isn’t running now is that the price of gas is so low, which Daly says has had put the plant at a disadvantage. In addition, the first session of the conference, presented by NYSERDA (New York State Energy Research and Development Agency) will showcase the new website,

Domestic Violence Display

years ago.” Along with the major initiative by NRG in the city of Dunkirk, the conference, Daly says, has “something for everyone,” and is “a great opportunity” for people interested in saving money on energy. Around 20 vendors will also be on hand for the conference.

www.renewchautauquacounty.org, which includes initiatives from the state, federal and local utilities on energy cost savings. Another panel will discuss wind energy and how it has changed significantly in the last few years. According to Daly, “the rules, regulations and sophistication of massive commercial wind farms are ten times what they were when the project was first presented in Westfield 10

Weight Limit Restrictions Imposed on Three County Routes

Contributed Photo Prendergast Library

Contributed Article

Elizabeth Bracey, program manager of Project Crossroads, and John Rader, domestic violence officer, set up “Silent Witnesses” at Prendergast Library in observance of National Domestic Violence Awareness Month. In cooperation with the Jamestown Police Department, the figures are on display near the library’s entrance this week.

Office of County Executive Greg Edwards

Last week the Chautauqua County Department of Public Facilities posted weight limit restrictions on County Routes 8, 10, and 23 to limit the use of these highways to vehicles weighing less than 12,000 pounds per axel. This was a direct result of the notice we received about the pending use of two gas wells located just over the Pennsylvania border in Columbus Township as “injection wells.” The County has been involved in this matter for well over six months since we learned that a company was working to secure use

ture failure of our County highways. While our roads are well built, they were not designed or engineered to withstand this additional punishment and as a result damage would occur and costs would result for the repair or replacement of the roads. All highway users exceeding the weight posted limit should contact the Department of Public Facilities at (716) 661-8400 and apply for an overweight permit Anyone with  special concerns or impacts from this posting may contact Department of Public Facilities Director George Spanos, or my office at (716) 753-4211.

of these old natural gas wells as locations to pump millions of gallons of Marcellus shale wastewater from the drilling operations in Pennsylvania into the ground in what is called “deep well injection.” While many issues are involved in this proposal, the road posting is quite easily understood. The information we received was that 12 tanker trucks per day, 6 days a week for 5 years would be traveling from Pennsylvania onto Chautauqua County roads to reach the location where they would unload the wastewater right at the border of New York and Pennsylvania. This additional heavy traffic would result in prema-

SEVEN-DAY FORECAST FOR DUNKIRK- FREDONIA FRIDAY

FRI. NIGHT

63°

SATURDAY

48°

Showers around

Spotty showers

FRI. NIGHT

57°

41°

Showers around

69°

65°

68°

47°

49°

55°

53°

53°

51°

A shower

A shower

46°

52°

Mayville 59/43 Bemus Point 59/43

Warmer

Statistics for the week ending Oct. 16.

Temperatures:

High/low for the week .................. 75°/30° Precipitation: Air Quality:

Batavia 65/45

SUN AND MOON

Silver Creek 64/48 Forestville 62/46 Cassadaga 60/44 Sinclairville 59/43 Jamestown 57/42 Frewsburg 58/42

www.dec.ny.gov

Wednesday ......................................... Good

Warsaw 64/43

Ellicottville 61/43 Salamanca 57/40 Olean 60/42

Corning 67/41

Bradford 58/39 Warren 60/42 Coudersport 59/40

WEDNESDAY

63° 51°

Periods of rain

Sunshine

THURSDAY

62°

65°

49°

48°

Periods of rain

Mostly sunny

The Sun Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

Rise 7:35 a.m. 7:36 a.m. 7:38 a.m. 7:39 a.m. 7:40 a.m. 7:41 a.m. 7:42 a.m.

Set 6:28 p.m. 6:27 p.m. 6:25 p.m. 6:24 p.m. 6:22 p.m. 6:21 p.m. 6:19 p.m.

The Moon Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

Rise 12:21 p.m. 1:14 p.m. 1:59 p.m. 2:37 p.m. 3:10 p.m. 3:40 p.m. 4:07 p.m.

Set 10:00 p.m. 11:07 p.m. none 12:15 a.m. 1:22 a.m. 2:28 a.m. 3:32 a.m.

First

Full

Last

New

Oct 21

Oct 29

Nov 6

Nov 13

Normal

Current

City

Fri. Hi/Lo/W

Sat. Hi/Lo/W

Sun. Hi/Lo/W

Mon. Hi/Lo/W

Tue. Hi/Lo/W

Wed. Hi/Lo/W

Thu. Hi/Lo/W

Albany Binghamton Cleveland Elmira Erie Franklinville Geneseo Gowanda Hamilton Hornell Lockport Niagara Falls Pittsburgh Rochester St. Catharines Syracuse Toronto Watkins Glen Wilson

66/50/r 64/43/c 58/43/sh 67/41/c 59/48/sh 60/42/sh 66/45/sh 64/47/sh 54/41/sh 65/42/c 64/46/sh 63/46/sh 61/43/pc 66/46/sh 58/46/sh 68/46/c 58/41/sh 69/43/c 64/48/sh

60/43/c 54/40/c 56/45/c 57/37/c 57/47/c 52/39/c 56/42/c 56/44/c 52/44/c 55/39/c 57/46/c 57/46/c 53/41/c 57/45/c 56/48/c 59/44/c 54/44/c 59/41/c 57/47/c

60/45/pc 55/44/pc 63/51/pc 58/39/pc 62/50/pc 57/44/pc 61/45/pc 62/47/pc 58/48/pc 59/44/pc 59/47/pc 59/47/pc 61/47/pc 60/48/pc 58/48/pc 61/46/pc 58/46/pc 61/42/pc 61/48/pc

65/51/s 64/52/s 72/57/pc 69/49/s 68/56/s 68/52/s 70/54/s 70/54/pc 68/51/pc 70/53/s 67/53/s 67/53/s 71/55/s 68/54/s 66/53/pc 68/54/s 66/52/pc 71/51/s 66/54/s

67/51/s 64/51/pc 71/54/pc 68/48/s 70/55/s 65/51/s 69/51/s 68/53/pc 67/46/s 68/51/s 67/50/s 67/50/s 72/53/s 67/51/pc 67/50/s 66/50/pc 62/50/s 69/50/s 68/51/s

64/48/pc 62/49/c 67/54/pc 64/46/c 65/54/c 60/47/c 64/50/sh 62/50/r 68/49/sh 62/46/r 63/51/r 63/49/r 67/51/s 63/50/c 61/52/r 66/50/r 67/50/sh 63/48/c 61/51/pc

61/44/sh 65/47/sh 71/53/s 69/44/pc 69/53/s 65/46/pc 67/49/sh 67/49/s 66/45/sh 68/46/pc 67/48/pc 68/48/pc 71/51/s 66/49/sh 67/51/pc 67/49/sh 64/48/pc 68/46/sh 67/49/pc

Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

NATIONAL OUTLOOK Temperatures 10/19 - 10/25

Precipitation 10/19 - 10/25

LAKE LEVELS

Meadville 59/43 St. Mary’s 60/42

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2012

As of 7 a.m. Wednesday

Lake

Mostly sunny

REGIONAL CITIES

Total for the week .............................. 0.68" Buffalo 64/46

Partly sunny

TUESDAY

Warmer

ALMANAC

Lackawanna 64/46

Westfield 62/48

MONDAY

66°

breezy toward Ripley. Variable clouds Saturday with a shower possible. Periods of clouds and sunshine Sunday; milder toward Sherman and Jamestown. Warmer toward Jamestown Monday.

Fredonia 63/47

Partly sunny

56°

Chautauqua County: Rather cloudy Friday with a couple of showers in the afternoon;

Dunkirk 63/48

Partly sunny

SUNDAY

REGIONAL FORECAST

Shown is Friday's weather. Temperatures are Friday's highs and Friday night's lows.

THURSDAY

68°

50°

Showers

WEDNESDAY

60°

SATURDAY

42°

TUESDAY

56°

SEVEN-DAY FORECAST FOR JAMESTOWN FRIDAY

MONDAY

SUNDAY

L. Erie at Sturgeon Pt. ........................................ -L. Chautauqua at Bemus Pt. .................... 1309.5

570.00 ft 1307.54 ft

ABOVE NEAR BELOW NORMAL NORMAL NORMAL

ABOVE NEAR BELOW NORMAL NORMAL NORMAL


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October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

RELIGION SECTION The Weekly Word Abraham: The Father of Faith

Rev. Tim Stahlman Family Church Jamestown www.thenewfamilychurch.com

Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church Fredonia www.thefamilychurches.org

The solution to hard times lies in what has been planned by our Heavenly Father before the creation of the Earth. God has already made provision for you in all arenas of life. He has already declared you successful, victorious, and provided for in your peace of mind, finances, and health. Too many times Christians are focused on natural problems and not supernatural solutions. A man in the Bible named Abraham lived beyond natural problems and walked in the power of God. We are reminded of his story in Romans 4:17-18. It says, “God had written about

October is Pastor Appreciation Month. What can I do to really appreciate my hard working Pastor? Last week we looked at the most important way of honoring our Pastor, by praying for him/her! No Pastor will be able to do their job without the continuous support of a praying congregation. The God-given destiny of your Pastor and your church are determined by your prayers and support! This week I want to highlight another way to honor

Abraham, I have made you the father of many nations… (and Abraham) believed God in faith even when there was no human reason to believe it would come to pass…” When God told Abraham that he would become the father of many nations Abraham was 75 years old and without a son. Abraham was obviously surprised to hear what God had spoken about him. Abraham had naturally given up on having children. Abraham was like most of us; just following the natural flow of our circumstances. But then something changed. Abraham became aware of what existed for him in the

supernatural realm of God. In the supernatural plan of God, Abraham was to be a father. He was to bless all the earth with his descendants. The thoughts in the Mind of God were higher than the thoughts of man. Abraham could have reacted like many Christians do today and said something like, “If it happens then God must have wanted it for me.” That is a troubling statement that should never come out of the mouth of a Christian. There are many things God wants for His people that they don’t have because they do not use their faith. What does the Bible say about Abraham?

Keeping the Faith your Pastor during Pastor Appreciation Month…and that’s with your support of their leadership as Pastor of your church. When someone serves as the Pastor of a church, it is because God has called them to do so and has placed an anointing on the office into which they are called. They bring their own flesh and blood into the calling along with their own individual talents, skills, and personalities. One of the most valuable truths that you can recognize is our individual responsibilities to the church.

We must first remember that as the Pastor, God holds them responsible for providing an example, leadership, and receiving the vision for the church (1 Timothy 3:1-7). God holds us responsible for submitting to their leadership (Hebrews 13:17). We are not held responsible for the Pastor’s job, only to support them through maintaining a good attitude, respect, and following through with what we should be doing. It is not our job to tell the Pastor what’s wrong with him/her or how the church should

Romans 4:20 says, “Abraham staggered not at the promise of God through unbelief but was strong in faith giving glory to God.” Notice Abraham could have stumbled over the promise and forfeited what God had for him. Abraham could have lived and died without becoming the father of anything. Every Christian must realize that there are essentially two realities you can choose to live from. The first reality is your natural circumstances. These are the things in life that will trouble you and will continue to trouble you if you allow them to. The second reality is the God reality. God

has already spoken things about you that will make you victorious in life. Abraham decided to live out of the God reality. Abraham literally said, “Glory to God, I am a father” even though he had no child. Abraham went to the place where the “real Abraham” was; to the place of God’s promises. Our reality is not our circumstances in life. Our reality is what God had declared in His supernatural Word. We must train our mouths to speak in agreement with God if we want to live beyond this troubled natural world.

be run. People may be quick to criticize or judge a pastor while being ignorant of all the aspects of the particular decision. They may also forget that their Pastor may be making the decision in obedience to God. A better response is to pray and lend a helping hand! Anytime we mention submitting to the Pastor, it would be remiss of me to ignore the presence of abuses of power that have sometimes surfaced in the media regarding the Pastor’s office. As the Apostle

Paul indicated…”Follow me as I follow Christ.” The important part of this scripture is “as I follow Christ.” A church would be foolish to exist without safeguards to protect the church from potential problems. It is not a lack of trust…its Biblical good sense! This makes it even more important to pray for our Pastors…to guard them and to keep them on the path of Christ. Next week…More!

you have group coverage from your job, or retiree insurance from a former employer, you’ll want to see how it fits with Medicare. For more

information, contact Putnam Record at Doug@putnamrecord.com and Danielle@ putnamrecord.com.

SENIOR SECTION

Halloween Fish-Fry Fundraiser Contributed Article Ten Lives Club

Ten Lives Club cat rescue and adoption group will be holding their annual Halloween fish-fry fundraiser on Friday, Oct. 26 from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus Hall at 36 Pierce Avenue in Hamburg. Fish-fries to be provided by BW’s restaurant and cooked fresh on site. Fish-fry meal includes dessert and drink refreshment and

cash bar is available. There will be 100 fish-fries served and will be available until they run out. The charge for the meal is $10.00 per person. Chicken finger meals for children and others will be available that evening as well. There will be a theme basket raffle, silent auction, 50/50 and items and crafts available for purchase. Black and orange adult cats (over the age of one) will be there ready for adoption at the very reduced adoption price of $10.00 to

approved homes. Prizes for the best costumes in children and adult categories. Small pumpkins given to the first 20 who attend in a costume. Come join us for this fun, Halloween themed party night with music and all the scary effects (GP rated). For information on the above or to pre-order fish-fries for take out at no additional charge, contact the Ten Lives Club shelter at 646-5577.

Medicare Open Enrollment Contributed Article Putnam Record Agency

There are two main ways to get Medicare. Someone can choose Original Medicare (Parts A and B) or a Medicare Advantage plan (Part C). Original Medicare is provided by the government. Medicare Advantage Plans are provided by private insurance companies. If you decide to choose a Medicare Advantage Plan, you have your choice of plans and private insurance companies that offer them. Some of these plans are zero-premium and include prescription drug coverage. You will pay a share of the cost with Original Medicare Did you know that you contributed to Medicare by paying taxes while you worked? As a result, when you turn 65, you are entitled to Medicare. But remember, Original Medicare does not pay for all of the costs of medical care or hospitalization. You still have to pay a share of the cost in monthly premiums and co-pays. A supplemental insurance plan helps control costs. A Medicare supplement insurance plan helps limit these costs by covering deductibles, co-pays and more, should you

become seriously ill or need to seek a lot of care. The most popular plan is plan F. Prescription drug coverage can help limit drug costs. Any Medicare member can get optional prescription drug coverage (Part D). You have a choice. You can enroll in a stand-alone Part D plan to go with your Original Medicare coverage. Or you can enroll in a Medicare Advantage plan that offers the prescription drug coverage. If you enroll in a Medicare Advantage plan that doesn’t offer prescription drug coverage, you can enroll in a stand-alone Part D Plan. You may pay a penalty on your premium if you don’t sign up for Part D coverage when you become eligible for Medicare, unless you qualify for an exception. Timing is everything. Your first chance to enroll in Medicare is the Initial Enrollment Period or IEP. The IEP is three months before your birthday, your birthday month, and three months after the month of your 65th birthday. To be covered the first day of your birthday month, you must enroll before the month you turn 65. If you enroll during your birthday month or later, coverage will state on the first

day of the month following the date you enrolled. It makes a difference where you live. Across the United State Medicare Parts A and B are the same. It is Medicare Parts C and D that are offered by private companies and may be available only in certain counties, states or regions. There are some Part C and D plans that offer nationwide coverage. Medicare supplement policies offer nationwide coverage and are available by state. Review your choices once a year. A lot can change in a year when it comes to your health. When you choose your Medicare coverage, remember you are not locked in. You can change your plans every year during the Annual Enrollment Period (AEP) , October 15-December 7. It is a good idea to check your coverage every year to make sure it still fits your needs. Special Election Period (SEP) You may be able to enroll in or switch plans outside the IEP or AEP if there are changes in your life situation such as: -You retire and leave a health care plan through your union

or employer -You move out of your current health plan’s service area Get started by taking a look at your current coverage. If


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5

October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

The Chautauqua County Mounted Patrol Division

Chautauqua County Mounted Patrol Association vice president Doug Newton is shown with his horse Princess Selena.

By Patricia Pihl Managing Editor

Spotted atop their horses at the Chautauqua County Fair or at parades, The Chautauqua County Mounted Patrol Division has served the Sheriff ’s department for fifty-five years and has the proud distinction of being the oldest active unit in New York State. Combining authority with the majesty of a bygone era, few

would disagree that these certified peace officers and their animals display a commanding presence. What the public might not know is that the mounted patrol- although given police powers for crowd control and search and rescue missions – are unpaid volunteers required to complete 235 hours of training, are certified by the state and continue regular instruction during their service. Doug Newton, Chautauqua County Mounted Patrol Association vice president, has been working with the patrol for over 20 years along with his horse Princess Selena. He says its purpose is not to replace a police officer, but rather to aid and protect regular duty officers. “The horses are much like canines in one sense, there are things that we do that they can’t do.” In a crowd control situation, Newton says an officer on a horse is able to identify and isolate an individual. “That way the regular duty officers can do their job to question or arrest…or whatever they have to do at the time.” Wendy Kendall, also a member of the Mounted Patrol Division adds, “One mounted police officer is equivalent to ten foot patrol officers in a crowd situation. “They (the horses) can be very intimidating, so people naturally just

back off.” Newton says, “I’ve worked for two years at Watkins Glen, which is where I got my crowd my experience (with Princess)…there were over 300,000 people, there were parties, bonfires…and junk all over.” “I’ve gone into crowds where there was a fight going on and all of a sudden everyone just stops and starts looking at the horse. The entire demeanor and attitude of people just changes.” Sometimes, individuals in the crowd even stop and pet the horses, Newton states. Before being deployed by the sheriff ’s department, recruits have to pass a thorough background check and then have extensive preliminary and ongoing training. For their part, horses also undergo training and are screened for a suitable temperament. “Personality is the main thing,” according to Newton. Breed, he says, is less important. “Most of them are quarter horses or crosses. Bigger horses are better in crowds and seem to be more relaxed.” Together, rider and horse complete 48 hours of instruction including obstacle course training and nighttime riding. Mounted patrol officers own and care for their own horses, choosing the horse they feel is best suited for the job. While the division pays for their

uniforms and other business expenses, it’s up to the owners to take care of their horse. “My horse is 23 years old, Newton proudly states, “Next year will be her 20th year working with the mounted division. She gets better every year.” The group has 15 members in its association, ten of which are appointed as mounted deputies. Kendall admits it is increasingly difficult to find

The rewards are well worth it according to the pair and include personal satisfaction and helping the community. Kendall says it is “in her blood,” mentioning a brother, father and husband who served in law enforcement. There’s satisfaction too in the eyes of children and the public who love the horses, she says. And Newton? “I like riding, I have all my life…this gives me an excuse to ride…a responsibility for something.”

new recruits due to the commitment and time requirement – which has gone up in recent years from 80 to 235 hours. In addition, once a month deputies participate in a refresher course on defensive tactics and article 35 (the use of physical force in penal law), and weapons training. “We are looking for recruits, if someone is willing to go through the background check and training.”

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Special Sections 6

October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

HEALTH SECTION

Lake Shore Behavioral Health Program Receives National Award

With a national award received for excellence in behavioral health programming at Lake Shore Health Care Center in Irving, NY, are (from left ) Charleen A. Ryan, RN, MA, MFT, Vice President of Acute Patient Care; Nancy Kelleher, RN, MS, program director for the hospital’s Behavioral Health Services; and Laura Norwood, RN, BS, Nurse Manager.

Contributed Article Lake Erie Health Organization

The behavioral health program serving Lake Shore Health Care Center in Irving, NY has been recognized nationally for clinical performance and high quality patient outcomes. Nancy Kelleher, RN, MS, program

director for the 20-bed inpatient unit, said the award was presented during ceremonies on September 28 in San Antonio, Texas at an event hosted by Horizon Health, the largest behavioral health management company in the U.S. “I’m so proud of our team,” Ms. Kelleher said. “They’re a talented group of people

and they love what they do. Because of that, they’re committed to helping our patients get better.” Ms. Kelleher said the award is based on data compiled in 2011 ranging from financial performance to program documentation and the results of a two-day on-site audit conducted by a clinical consultant from the Horizon group. The audit showed high scores in patient satisfaction and “above the national average improvements in patient outcomes,” Ms. Kelleher noted. While Horizon represents over 100 contracts in the U.S., the Irving team rose above six finalists in the region to eventually win the top spot. Charleen A. Ryan, RN, MA, MFT, Vice President of Acute Patient Care, said a distinct feature of the unit is its high quality clinical programming. “The other unique piece of our Behavioral Healthcare here is the high number of Master’s prepared counselors. This really adds to the quality and consistency of care for

our patients,” she explained. Lake Shore Health Care Center’s Behavioral Health Services is a short term acute care setting treating men and women ages 18 and over with acute psychiatric disorders. Each patient participates in the development of a strength based plan for treatment along with therapeutic and recreational activities. Medical Director Israr Abbasi, M.D., expressed pride for the staff and program. “We started out with a goal to make TLC Psychiatry a program where we would want to bring our own family, and it seems our team has done that.” Dr. Abbasi congratulated “the whole team and everyone who deserves credit for this. The hospital has supported us. Management has provided the leadership. The staff has worked hard. We will continue to strive to make this the best place both for our patients and staff.” Jack DeVaney, CEO for Horizon Health, said the award

recognizes a program “for its outstanding contributions to clinical excellence and high quality patient outcomes. The program is a leader in innovative clinical practice and demonstrates clinical proficiency through its clinical team’s contributions to their respective clinical specialties. According to the official, “the recipient of this award provides quality treatment services and educational contributions to patients, families, and the hospital community, provides an outstanding monitoring system, and exceeds clinical benchmarks.” The unit opened 17 years ago at Lake Shore Health Care Center and has been managed by Horizon Health for the past two and a half years. Linda Summers, Chief Operating Officer at the hospital, said the recognition award enhances the reputation of the health system as a leader in service excellence and clinical care. “We promote the importance of the patient ex-

perience in everything we do and this award is an example of the level of excellence we can reach when those expectations are met,” Ms. Summers said. ‘We’re extremely proud of each member of the Behavioral Health team and of everyone at Lake Shore who supports their efforts.” The program is located at 845 Route 5 & 20, Irving, NY. For more information, call 716951-7238. Lake Shore Health Care Center is an affiliate of Lake Erie Regional Health System of New York (LERHSNY). The scope of services at Lake Shore includes Behavioral Health, a 24-hour hospital-based Emergency Department, Rehabilitation and Therapy Services (including cardiac, physical, respiratory, occupational and speech/language), Home Health, Long Term Care and In-Patient Care. In addition, the facility provides a full range of Surgical Services, Diagnostic and Imaging Services and Laboratory Testing.

Auxiliary Of Brooks Memorial Hospital Hosts Luncheon Contributed Article Brooks Memorial Hospital Auxiliary

The Auxiliary of Brooks Memorial Hospital held its September Lunch and Learn Program at the Shorewood Country Club. Lisa Muldowney, President of the Auxiliary, welcomed those in attendance. The program was presented by Scott Butler, Vice President of Marketing and Community Relations, Edwin Rodriguez, Marketing Specialist, and Kimberly Maben, Commu-

nications Specialist, all with Lake Erie Regional Health System of New York (LERHSNY.) The speakers provided material and information on the many ways LERHSNY (LakeErieHealth.org) is reaching out to the community. HealthQuestWNY is a comprehensive community wellness initiative which includes a free newsletter, seminars, classes and support groups among other things. HealthQuestWNY is also on twitter, facebook and pinterest, offering FREE health

and wellness information to residents of WNY daily. Another initiative is the “I Care…Always!” program created for the employees of LERHSNY facilities to help them better serve the needs of patients and visitors. A new series of newspaper ads promoting LERHSNY has also been developed. Mrs. Muldowney reported on the success of the recently completed Ready for School Campaign. Local schools benefited from the generosity of those who made donations.

The Auxiliary Membership Drive is ongoing. Anyone wishing to join but who did not receive a membership application should call Joanna at 366-2973. Memorial donations to the Auxiliary of Brooks Memorial Hospital may be made at any time. The Auxiliary continues to conduct fundraising efforts throughout the year to support Brooks Memorial Hospital, our community provider of quality healthcare. Several upcoming events sponsored by the Auxiliary include the

following sales being held in the Brooks Memorial Hospital Lobby from 7 a.m. until 4 p.m.: Small Indulgences on Nov. 9; Silver Lining on Dec.7; and Books are Fun on Dec. 17 and 18. The major fall fundraising event is the annual Election Day Spaghetti Dinner on Tuesday, Nov.6 from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Dunkirk Elks Club. The Tree of Lights Ceremony and Carol Sing will take place in the Brooks Memorial Hospital lobby on Dec. 7 at 7 p.m. The next Lunch and Learn

WOMEN’S SECTION

Biggest Making Strides Yet In Jamestown

Walkers Raise $80,000 through American Cancer Society Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Event Contributed Article American Cancer Society

The weather couldn’t have been any better for the biggest year yet for Jamestown’s largest breast cancer awareness event. Over 800 people gathered on the campus of JCC in Jamestown this morning raising $80,000 for the fight against breast cancer through the American Cancer Society’s Making Strides Against Breast Cancer. “How amazing,” said Mike Porpiglia of the American Cancer Society. “Each year the event continues to grow in numbers which helps us provide support for more people diagnosed with breast cancer and fund research toward finding a cure. It’s a testament to the dedication and commitment our participants and volunteers have to the fight to end breast cancer. All of us our touched by breast cancer in some way and today we saw what the community can do when it comes together for the common good.”

More than 226,000 women in the United States will be diagnosed with invasive breast cancer this year, and nearly 40,000 will die from the disease. Funds raised through Making Strides enable the American Cancer Society to provide free resources and support to the one in two women newly diagnosed with breast cancer who turn to the Society for information and help; to invest in groundbreaking research to find, prevent, treat and cure breast cancer; and to ensure access to mammograms for women who need them. Making Strides Against Breast Cancer raises awareness and funds for the American Cancer Society’s breast cancer research programs, as well as local patient and family service programs. These programs include: · Reach to Recovery links newly diagnosed breast cancer patients with survivors who offer information, answer questions and provide support while serving as

living examples that breast cancer can be beat. · Look Good Feel Better is best described as a physical and mental makeover. It’s a one-time educational session run by professional cosmetologists where women facing cancer are taught how to manage the appearancerelated side effects of cancer treatment. They leave the session looking good and feeling better. ·1-800-227-2345 - Trained cancer information specialists available 24 hours a day, seven days a week to answer questions about cancer, link callers with community resources, provide support and provide information on local events. · www.cancer.org is the most reliable, user-friendly site containing in-depth information on every major cancer type. Answers are provided to questions about the nature of breast cancer: causes and risk factors; the latest strategies for prevention and early detection; new diagnostic tech-

niques; the latest treatment options and services available in your community. · Hope Lodge a free, temporary residential center for cancer patients and their caregivers near state-ofthe-art treatment facilities. Located on Summer Street in Buffalo, Hope Lodge provides a free home away from home when people need to travel to Western New York for cancer treatment. Making Strides Against Breast Cancer is made possible in part by our flagship sponsors, Roswell Park Cancer Institute, New York State United Teachers, WKBW-TV, 106.9 Kiss FM, 95.3 The Lake, Catholic Health System, Wal Mart, GM Powertrain, UAW 774, First Niagara and Mass Mutual Financial Group. Visit www.makingstrideswalk. org to help the Society continue saving lives. For more information about breast cancer, contact the American Cancer Society at 1-800-2272345 or visit cancer.org.

Program, which is open to the public, will be held at Shorewood Country Club on Wednesday, October 24 at noon. The guest speaker will be Carolyn Grady, Yoga Instructor and owner of Dunkirk-Fredonia Yoga Center, whose topic will be “Diving into the Body to Release the Mind-Yoga-Stretchingand Relaxation.” For more information and to make a reservation for the luncheon call Alona at 366-1640 or Shirley at 366-5046.


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October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

Humanitarian Law Conference to be Held

Contributed Article Amanda Farnham

The American Red Cross of Southwestern New York, in conjunction with the Robert H. Jackson Center will be conducting a Humanitarian Law Conference on November 7. This conference, held at the Robert H. Jackson Center at 305 E. 4th St. in Jamestown, will introduce local teachers to the American Red Cross Exploring Humanitarian Law (EHL) curriculum and help local educators learn the skills Contributed Article

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ing Syrian human rights and pro-democracy activist and his experiences in Syria shed light on the need for Humanitarian Laws worldwide.” An important focus at the event will be how the EHL program works with New York State Common Core Standards. Participants will also have the opportunity to learn more about Justice Robert H. Jackson and Nuremberg. “The Jackson Center is a global source of information on the life, works, words

for teaching International Humanitarian Law in their classrooms. The event will feature several key speakers, including a live conversation with with Ammar Abdulhamid, a leading Syrian human rights and prodemocracy activist. The event will also feature two American Red Cross speakers: Winnie Romeril, an International Humanitarian Law instructor and Kathy Burch, an Exploring Humanitarian Law Master Educator and assistant direc-

tor of the Southwestern NY Chapter. “The American Red Cross Exploring Humanitarian Law curriculum offers teachers in our area the ability to educate their students on the laws that respect life and human dignity, even in war,” said Burch. “In addition to educating our teachers on how to teach the Red Cross EHL program to their students, we are pleased to be able to conduct a live conversation with Mr. Abdulhamid. He is a lead-

Province to present lectures at Southwest University for the Nationalities on campsite construction, the development and history of social work, and the history of the U.S. Progressive movement. Chengdu YMCA representatives and O’Brian toured Bei-chuan, the county seat hit hardest in the 2008 earthquake, and visited several historical and cultural sites. O’Brian also explored the

YMCA’s schools and outreach efforts in Jintang, located in southwestern China. As part of a collaboration between the Chengdu YMCA and JCC, a six-credit internship is being offered to JCC students at an orphanage in Jintang next spring. Two Children at play at an interns will be selected to lead orphanage in Jintang, located activities in English, tutor in in southwestern China. English, and give children the chance to interact informally with a native English speaker.

and legacy of Justice Jackson and his extraordinary life and contributions to constitutional and international law,” said Ms. Burch. The Jackson Center, through its comprehensive, ever-developing digital archive, makes primary documents, film, audio, photographs and other resources on Jackson, the legal profession, the Franklin Roosevelt Administration, the Supreme Court of the United States, constitutional law and international law available

around the world. The conference is open to any teachers in the Chautauqua County area. To register or for more information, please visit http://swnyehlconference. weebly.com or call 716-6645115. There is a registration fee of $10.00 which includes the EHL Educational Manual and dinner, catered by Elegant Edibles. The American Red Cross is a United Way agency.

JCC Faculty Member Visits China

JCC

Jon O’Brian, associate professor of history at Jamestown Community College, was featured in a recent newsletter published by the YMCA in Chengdu, China. O’Brian, who also serves as director of the Jamestown Area YMCA’s Camp Onyahsa during the summer, was invited by a counterpart at the Chengdu YMCA in Sichuan

Harmony Historical Society Holds Annual Fall Festival Contributed Article JS Sipos

Shown above is Susan W. Sipos of Cassadaga using her spinning wheel at the recent fall festival.

Each year on the first weekend in October, the Harmony Historical Society holds its annual fall festival is held for two days. There is much activity during the festival, including stagecoach rides, the book sale, a silent auction, quilting, and exhibit b the museum of local history, heritage dancing, and fiddle music. The famous Grandma’s Bargain Attic of used items, demonstrations, blacksmith tools and blacksmith demonstrations, steam and old gasoline engines, and a variety

of vendors was also present. The recent festival included a variety of food stands, including their famous hot broccoli cheese soup and hot chili, sandwiches, homemade pies, apple fritters, chicken barbecue, cider, apples, hot popcorn, pastries, and pumpkins. Some of the vendors included a visit of Alpacas, local honey and bees, maple syrup and maple products, jewelry, mugs, and books from the Chautauqua County Genealogical Society. The Nagel Weaver’s Shed had demonstrations of spinning, weaving, and tatting.

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3583 Wall Street, Mayville NY. The WoodCrest Golf Course is being offered as a complete operating package with 121 +/- acres of land designed as an 18 hole golf course, the property has been groomed and operating as such for many years. The course has installed irrigation system with pumps, 3 ponds for water use, modern club house with kitchen, bar and office area, maintenance building, party pavilion and BBQ pits, Sale also includes all necessary mowing and maintenance equipment, fleet of golf carts and supplies to run the course. Complete details and bidding done only on web page at www.petersonauction.com. $300,000.00 opening bid, great opportunity.

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Community News

8

October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

Frewsburg Native Honored for Her Volunteerism

Contributed Article National Multiple Sclerosis Society

Frewsburg native, Mary Gabalski, is being honored by a major non-profit for her dedication in the movement to find a cure for multiple sclerosis. The National MS Society Upstate New York Chapter is presenting Gabalski with the Volunteer On the Move award at its Champions On the Move Luncheon in Buffalo on Oct. 19. She is one of ten award recipients being recognized for outstanding achievement in the MS movement. In Chautauqua County alone, there are more than 300 people who are living with MS, and more than 3,300 in the Buffalo-Niagara region. The rate of MS diagnosis in the Upstate New York is twice the national average.

Gabalski helps coordinate programs offered by the Upstate New York Chapter’s Buffalo office, and for the past three years, has helped the organization coordinate Walk MS Jamestown. Walk MS is the chapter’s major fundraiser, which takes place in about 20 Upstate New York communities each year. “Gabalski’s dedication is truly inspirational,” said Christy Missico, Walk MS Campaign Manager. “Because of her involvement and leadership, we had more than 100 participants at Walk MS Jamestown, and more impressively – that site was able to pass its fundraising goal by more than $11,000.” For the past five years, Gabalski has served on the board of the Chautauqua Region

MS Society, and the past three as its president. CRMSS is a small, local organization that serves more 200 people with MS in the Chautauqua Region, including Warren, Pennsylvania, and Western Cattaraugus County, and provides educational programs and social activities that inspire fellowship with others who are living with MS. “Being the child of a mother with MS, I have first-hand and life-

long knowledge of the effects of MS on the family,” said

Gabalski. “So I strive to bring normalcy to the lives of those with MS that I encounter. She attributes the quality of life she shared with her mother and sisters to the loving care and devotion of her father. “MS was not going to stop the Dunning Family from having a normal, every-day lifestyle, and my father made sure of that,” said Gabalski. “We took trips, visited friends and family, went shopping, attended community events, ate dinner out and continued life as if there was no constant presence of the wheelchair in their midst.” Gabalski said her efforts today to raise funds for a cure and support MS patients and their families are spurred by

her devotion to the memory of her mother, but more importantly to assure that her nephew, who also has been diagnosed with MS, will live a long and healthy life despite living with the symptoms of this disease, and the belief that during his lifetime, there will be a cure.On the Move is a nationwide educational and fundraising event that helps increase public awareness of MS and the National MS Society, while acknowledging and encouraging the advancement of philanthropists, community leaders and volunteers. The goal of the Champions On the Move Luncheon is to raise funds and empower each other to create a better future for those living with MS.

Perrysburg-Dayton United Methodist Church Contributed Article Myrna Moss

The Perrysburg Methodist Episcopal Church was the first, oldest and, until about 1934, the only church in the Cattaraugus County village of Perrysburg. First organized in 1819 with 33 members, it was incorporated Nov. 9, 1853 and the “Meeting House” (as it was then called) was dedicated Feb. 8, 1854. Previous to the plain, white

frame building with purplestained, glass front windows being built, church was held at the schoolhouse in Perrysburg. Land was donated for the church and parsonage by Williams Cooper, Sr. It has been told the lumber for building the church was obtained from Cook’s sawmill. Noah Cook was paid $600 on contract for building the church and Nov. 1, 1854 Noah Cook was paid another $1,200 on contract.

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Twenty-five years later- in 1878- the entire property was valued at $3,500. In 1865 the church was beautiful and would seat 300. In 1866, members resolved that the church would not be opened for anything but religious purposes. In the early 1870s, the choice room in the balcony over the vestibule was closed and then became Sunday School classrooms. At the time there

was both a youth and adult choir but room was needed for the growing number of Sunday School members. The closets underneath the stairs were used for keeping wood and some years later would become storage rooms. There were two large wood stovesone on each side in the backthat were used to heat the church until a furnace was installed sometime prior to Continued on page 17


Movies & Entertainment

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SUNY Fredonia’s Terror in the Trees Returns for Another Spooky Season Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

Actors, directors, technicians and carpenters are once again coming together to celebrate Halloween at SUNY Fredonia in a safe and creative way. The campus’ 8th annual “Terror in the Trees” event, a haunted forest tour, will be held Thursday through Saturday nights during the two weekends before Halloween. This year, the event will take place Oct. 18-20 and Oct. 25-27 from 8 to 11:30 p.m.

Pre-sale tickets can be bought for $4 each via the SUNY Fredonia Ticket Office, located in the Williams Center on campus, or online at fredonia. edu/tickets. Tickets can also be purchased at the Terror in the Trees entrance for $5 each. The interactive haunted trail is located in the Campus Woodlot forest on Ring Road, next to the Lake Shore Savings clock tower. This selfguided tour lasts about 20-30 minutes, and is generally considered to be appropriate

for anyone who would attend a movie with a PG-13 rating. This event is made possible and put on by several SUNY Fredonia groups including the Interactive Theatre Society, Performing Arts Company, USITT (United States Institute for Theatre Technology), Nerf Club, and ADEPT (Alcohol/Drug Education). To learn more, please contact Interactive Theatre Society member Max Klein at 631-428-3596 or klei6475@ fredonia.edu.

MOVIE TIMES Dunkirk Cinemas 8 10520 Bennett Rd. Dunkirk, NY 14048 (716) 366-2410 Alex Cross (PG-13) 5:05, 7:15, 9:30, 11:45 Argo (R) 4:30, 7:00, 9:30, 11:55 Here Comes The Boom (PG) 5:00, 7:15, 9:30, 11:50 Sinister (R) 5:05, 7:15, 9:25, 11:40 Paranormal Activity 4 (R) 5:10, 7:20, 9:30, 11:40 Pitch Perfect (PG-13) 7:00, 11:55 Taken 2 (PG-13) 5:30, 7:30, 9:30, 11:45 Hotel Transylvania (PG) 4:45, 6:45, 8:45, 10:45 Looper (R) 4:30, 9:25 Dipson Chautauqua Mall II

500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood, NY 14750 Looper (R) 4:00, 6:40, 9:15 Pitch Perfect (PG-13) 4:00, 6:40, 9:15

Hotel Transylvania 3D (PG) 5:10, 7:20, 9:30

Paranormal Activity 4 (R) 12:30, 2:50, 5:05, 7:20, 9:40

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

Sinister (R) 12:20, 2:45, 5:10, 7:35, 9:55 Frankenweenie (PG) 1:00, 3:00, 5:00

Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

“Leaves, Paint, Silk & Sun” – that describes the workshop the Audubon Center and Sanctuary is offering where you can learn to make your own unique silk scarf. On Saturday afternoon, Oct. 20 from 1:00 to 3:30 p.m., artist and writer Kathleen Tenpas will demonstrate how to harness the power of the sun to make a beautiful creation. Using a special kind of silk paint that reacts to the sun, workshop participants will learn to apply it to silk, layer with leaves and flowers, and create a one-of-a-kind wearable artwork. A western Chautauqua County resident for most of her life, Tenpas has been immersed in its farms, fields and woods. She is a poet, photographer and fiber artist, having retired from fulltime dairy farming several years ago. With a Master’s degree in Creative Writing from the MacGregor School of Antioch University, she has written for the Dave’s Garden and All Things Plants websites and the Jamestown Audubon Society. Tenpas’s photographs have been displayed at Jamestown Community College, the Patterson Library, and the Wright Gallery at the Arts Council for Chautauqua County. One of her fiber pieces was part of the Women Create exhibit in the 3rd on 3rd Gallery earlier this year. The workshop is planned for outdoors, so dress for the weather. Ms. Tenpas will bring pressed leaves; participants will gather leaves during the class and are welcome to bring some with them. If inclement weather prevails, the event will be inside: the print technique will work without the sun, but will take 24 hours. If the weather is bad, try to bring a flat surface such as a cafeteria

tray or piece of stiff cardboard approximately 24-36 inches long to keep your scarf flat when you transport it. Class size is limited, so reserve as soon as possible by calling (716) 569-2345 with credit card information or coming to the Center to register and pay. Fee is $45; $35 for Friends of the Nature Center. Additional scarves are $8 each while supplies last; participants who wish to make extra scarves can pay the day of the workshop. Audubon education programs are made possible in part through funding from the Johnson Foundation, the Carnahan Jackson Foundation, the Hultquist Foundation, and the Jessie Smith Darrah Fund.

Argo (R) 6:55, 9:30 Taken 2 (PG-13) 7:00, 9:20 Hotel Transylvania (PG) 6:50, 9:00

The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, off Route 62 between Jamestown and Warren. To learn more about Audubon and its many programs, call (716) 569-2345 or visit www.jamestownaudubon. org.

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Taken 2 (PG-13) 12:40, 2:50, 5:00, 7:10, 9:30

Alex Cross (PG-13) 12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:20, 9:35

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Audubon Presenting Silk Scarf Workshop

Pitch Perfect (PG-13) 1:05, 3:55, 6:35, 9:15

Hotel Transylvania (PG) 12:50, 3:00

Here Comes The Boom (PG) 12:20, 2:40, 5:00, 7:20, 9:40

October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

Frankenweenie 3D (PG) 7:00, 9:20

Dipson Lakewood Cinema 6 171 Fairmount Ave. W Lakewood, NY 14750

Argo (R) 1:00, 3:45, 6:30, 9:10

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not to be combined with any other offer. Exp 12/31/12


Entertainment & Calendar

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

Discover it... each week our editor chooses one “star” event to feature as a “must do” event!

Legendary Mentalist The Amazing Kreskin to Perform at Opera House

Contributed Article 1891 Fredonia Opera House

Legendary mentalist The Amazing Kreskin – the man who has been called the Nostradamus of the 20th century – will appear in performance at the 1891 Fredonia Opera House on Friday, Oct. 19, at 8 p.m. Opera House Executive Director Rick Davis notes that limited seating remains for this unique performance. With a showman’s flair, a comedian’s wit and the capacities of a bona fide mentalist or thought reader, The Amazing Kreskin has, for more than five decades, has dramatized the unique facets of the human mind – his own! His very name has become an integral part of pop culture through-

somewhere in the theatre. If he fails to find it, he forfeits his fee! In 2008, Tom Hanks produced and co-starred with John Malkovich in “The Great Buck Howard,” which was fashioned after The Amazing Kreskin’s life. For more than 50 years, people have been watching him on TV with regular appearances on The Late Show with David Letterman, Live with Regis and Kathie Lee, The Howard Stern Show and The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson. In fact, Carson’s “Carnac the Magnificent” was a spoof on Kreskin! Now Kreskin has a new cult following thanks to frequent appearances on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon and Huckabee with Mike Huckabee.  Born in Montclair, NJ, it was during the childhood game “hot and cold” that Kreskin’s remarkable ability to find hidden objects emerged. out the world, invoked reguHis ability to read thoughts larly in comedy clubs, comic expanded, and by his teens strips, print stories and TV he also became nationally shows. To quote David Letrecognized in the US as “The terman, “Kreskin should sue World’s Youngest Hypnotist,” the producers of the TV show, resulting in his collaborating ‘The Mentalist,’ for stealing in psychological clinical studhis act. He’s the best mentalies extending into the realm of ist in the world; and he’s not Parapsychology and the Power acting!” of Suggestion. By his late teens, this icon of thought transferKreskin tells people things ence developed a mental test about themselves that only that has become the highlight a close family member or of his shows all over the world a friend would know! He and the signature of his percontinues to offer $1 million formance – finding the hidden to anybody who can prove check within the venue or that he employs paid secret forfeiting his fee! assistants or confederates in any phase of his program to Through the decades, audihelp him perform his mental- ences have been drawn to this ist “effects.” During his show legendary figure. How many in the Opera House, he will other celebrities can boast ask to have his check hidden their own television series,

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their own board game, more than 16 books, their own theme song arranged by the renowned Skitch Henderson at Carnegie Hall, let alone hundreds of appearances on almost every talk/variety show possible. His performances have been seen all over the world, and he has flown more than three million miles to make them. The Amazing Kreskin has received international recognition for extraordinary predictions often dealing with world affairs. Regarding the U.S. Presidential Election in 2008, he logged the results with a written statement made 11 months earlier, on December 6, 2007; His prediction at the time? President Obama! Also in 2008 on FOX Business News, he predicted the results of the Super Bowl three days before the game … that the Giants would win by three points. The final score? 14-17. A few years earlier in Canada, one month before a national election, he predicted the re-election of Prime Minister Martin, and named the exact amount of seats he would carry. On the day after the election, on National Canadian Television, he reflected that the government could collapse in 14 months. He was off by 5 days. On July 25, 2011, on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon, he predicted the results of the 2012 U.S. Presidential Election as well as who the Republican party nominee would be, from among more than a dozen candidates running at the time, including two women. His predictions were locked in a safe currently stored at NBC Studios. Asked recently if the Republican candidate he named is still running, he responded, “I will say that I absolutely believe that I am correct.” Reserved Seating tickets to see this iconic figure in pop culture are $30 ($28 for Opera House members) and may be purchased in person at the Opera House Box Office or by phone at 716/679-1891, Tuesday through Friday, 1-5 p.m. They also may be purchased online any time at www. fredopera.org. Please note that due to the attention span required by audience members, Kreskin has requested that tickets not be sold to children under 12 years of age. Kreskin’s appearance is part of the DFT Communications Spotlight Series. The event also is sponsored by Midtown Realty in memory of Bill Larson, and received support from the New York State Council on the Arts, a state agency, and from the United Arts Appeal of Chautauqua County. Opera House media partners are WDOE-AM and Kix Country 96-FM radio. Chautauqua County’s only year-round performing arts center, the 1891 Fredonia Opera House is a membersupported not-for-profit organization located in Village Hall in downtown Fredonia. A complete schedule of events is available at www.fredopera. org.

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

Thursday, Oct. 18 Beer Pairing Dinner

6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Ellicottville Brewing CompanyWest www.ellicottvillebrewing.com

Shipwrecks of Lake Erie 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. JCC www.sunyjcc.edu

Friday, Oct. 19 The Actor’s Lab: an Artist’s Workshop 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Infinity Performing Arts Center www.lakeartsfoundation.org

Harvest Moon Cemetery Tours

7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Barker Commons- Fredonia www.festivalsfredonia.com

Town of Terror

7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Children’s Safety Education Village 716.499.8138

“Chicago” Live Theater 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. The Amazing Kreskin 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House www.fredopera.org

Saturday, Oct. 20 Fall Fest

10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Peek’n Peak Resort www.pknpk.com

Painting the Fall Colors

10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Johnson Estate Winery www.thomasannear.com

The Actor’s Lab: an Artist’s Workshop 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Infinity Performing Arts Center www.lakeartsfoundation.org

Tea Tasting

3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Lana’s The Little House www.lanasthelittlehouse.com

Ghost Hunt: The Script of Keeper’s Quarters

7 p.m. to 11:59 p.m. www.dunkirklighthouse.com Harvest Moon Cemetery Tours 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Barker Commons Gazebo www.festivalsfredonia.com

Town of Terror

7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Children’s Safety Education Village 716.499.8138

“Chicago” Live Theater 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. SUNY Fredonia www.fredonia.edu

Sunday, Oct. 21 Fall Fest

10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Peek’n Peak www.pknpk.com

“Chicago” Live Theater 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. SUNY Fredonia www.fredonia.edu

Sippin’ Sunday

3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Quincy Cellars Winery www.quincycellars.com

GRAPHIC DESIG

balance.shape.color.

TYPOGRAPHY & IMAG

content.function.result.

call: 716.366.9200 or 716.338


Entertainment

www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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Larson Returns to Farmers Market Contributed Article DJDC

Local performer, Ken Larson, will provide live entertainment from 12 to 1 p.m. at this week’s Univera Healthcare Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market. Larson, originally from the Big Apple and where he got his musical start, plays music of all kinds in the area. Working at Infinity Visual and Performing Arts, Ken will bring a blend of musical

sounds from the blues, rock, country, and jazz as well as originals he has composed over the years. Those who attend will truly enjoy this acoustic and vocal event. The Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market will continue to operate every Friday from 10am to 3pm through October 26, 2012 in Foundry Alley next to the Dr. Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance Center. Kids! Eat Local Challenge

continues through the end of the market season. Three prizes will be awarded including 1st place receiving a 1 year membership to the Jamestown YMCA, kids cookbook and gardening kit; 2nd place will receive a kids gardening kit and soccer ball; and 3rd place will receive a kids cookbook and kick ball. Entry forms available online at www.discoverjamestown. com or at the weekly farmers

“See What I’m Saying” Shown At JCC October 20 Contributed Article JCC

“See What I’m Saying,” a documentary about deaf entertainers, will be shown at 7 p.m. on October 20 on Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown Campus. The film, sponsored by JCC’s campus life program and the college program commit-

tee of JCC’s Faculty Student Association, will be shown in the Student Union in the Hamilton Collegiate Center. Admission is $3 and tickets are available at the door. Proceeds will benefit the Jamestown/Warren Deaf Club. Directed and produced by Hilary Scarl, “See What I’m Saying” is an award-winning documentary that follows four well-known entertain-

ers in the deaf community: a comic, a drummer, an actor, and a singer. The film explores how the four overcome personal obstacles and celebrate professional landmarks. A trailer of the documentary can be accessed at http:// www.seewhatimsayingmovie. com/home.html.

market. Free parking is available along West Third Street and in the parking lot on the corner of West Second and Washington Streets. Enter the parking lot via Foundry Alley where the market operates. Fresh Connect bonus coupons are still available to those customers using EBT. For every $5.00 spent using EBT, the customer will receive a free $2.00 coupon to

purchase additional produce. DJDC is proud to announce the opening of the firstever Downtown Jamestown Winter Market on Thursday, November 1, 2012. This supplemental market will operate every Thursday from 2pm-6pm in the Dr. Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance Center and feature fresh, locally grown produce and an array of other local products including goat milk fudge,

eggs, herbs, homemade baked goods, holiday gift items and much more. High-quality artisan spaces are still available. Contact Tiffani at 664-2477, ext 226 for more information. Additional details on the winter market will be released as they become available. For more information call DJDC at 664-2477 or visit www.discoverjamestown. com.

On-Going Events

tion call 366-2511.

8 a.m. to 2 p.m.

“From Stage to Talkies: Theaters in Jamestown”

South Dayton Farmer’s Market

Chautauqua Shores Chorus (Women Barbershoppers) (Mondays)

Westfield Farmer’s Market

First Baptist Church, 358 E. Fifth St., Jamestown, NY. 7 p.m.

Dunkirk Free Library Story-Time and Craft (Tuesday and Thursday)

10:30 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. For children ages 3 - 5 years old. Story time is free. For more informa-

10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fenton History Center www.fentonhistory.org

Routes 394 and 20 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market

Saturdays 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Dunkirk Farmer’s Market Thursdays 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Colors of Chautauqua Learning Festival

Oct. 5 to Oct. 21 www.tourchautauqua.com

Fridays 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Fredonia Farmer’s Market Saturdays

The Resource Center and TRC Foundation Sponsor 2012 Christmas Parade

Contributed Article DJDC

The Resource Center and TRC Foundation has once again teamed up with the Downtown Jamestown Development Corporation to sponsor the 2012 “A Tradition of Caring at Christmas Parade and Holiday Celebration” on Friday, Nov. 30. “It’s appropriate the TRC Foundation is involved in the Christmas Parade,” said Randy Ordines, TRC Foundation Board of Directors Chair. “This is a way for TRC Foundation to support a great community event. The TRC Foundation and the DJDC have a good partnership.” The Resource Center serves persons with disabilities and other social and economic

disadvantages, and their families, in Chautauqua County while the TRC Foundation continues to raise endowment funds to provide financial resources that respond to the needs of individuals with disabling conditions in Chautauqua County. “Once again, it’s a wonderful thing to be working with The Resource Center and TRC Foundation on the Christmas Celebration,” said Ashley Anderson, DJDC Special Events Coordinator. Line-up will begin at 5:00 p.m. on West Third Street starting at the Third Street Bridge. Stepping off at 6:30 p.m., the parade will travel East on Third Street to Tracy Plaza. All businesses, organizations, groups, families,

churches and individuals are asked to register with DJDC to participate in the parade. Participation is free. Registration forms are available online at www.discoverjamestown.com or call 664-2477. Razz and Friends will provide the opening, premier performance at Tracy Plaza prior to the start of parade. This performance will be free and open to the public. There will be 13 trophies distributed this year. Categories include Best All Around, Most Creative, Best Small Business, Best Large Business, Best Large Industry, Best Animal Entry, Best Theme Related, Most Community Involvement, Best Fire Department, Best Color Guard, Best Youth Involvement, Most

Festive, and Most Family Oriented. Businesses and organizations can sponsor a trophy for $20. The traditional tree lighting ceremony will be held at the start of the parade following the National Anthem when our countries colors are presented. The Jamestown Cycle Shop Snowball Drop will take place immediately following Santa’s arrival to Tracy Plaza at the end of the parade. The Jamestown Cycle Shop has generously donated ping pong balls for the last 5 year for this event. DJDC invites all community businesses, organizations, and event planners to participate in this annual event. Participants can use as many ping-pong balls as they

‘I Love Lucy’ Mural Completed On Show’s Anniversary Final touches made by artists in Lucille Ball’s hometown

Contributed Article Steve Neilans

Community members and a group of 50 museum visitors gathered to be a part of Jamestown history on Monday morning as Gary Peters Jr. and Gary Peters Sr. put their finishing touches on the largest ‘I Love Lucy’ mural in the world. A portion (a heart-shaped coat button) of the mural had been previously left unfinished so it could be completed on October 15th, the 61st anniversary of the first airdate of ‘I Love Lucy’. The image of Lucy, Ricky, Ethel and Fred on the mural is from the iconic ‘I Love Lucy’ episode, ‘California, Here We Come!’ Over 500 man-hours were put in by both Gary Peters Jr. and Gary Peters Sr. to paint the 1,800 square foot portrait over Brooklyn Square in downtown Jamestown. Almost 30 gallons of paint were required (some of which were donated

by the local Sherwin Williams store) and there are various hidden ‘I Love Lucy’ messages in the mural, including the mural scene’s episode number, 110. This was the fifth ‘Lucy’-related mural completed by Gary Peters Sr. and Gary Peters Jr. in Ball’s hometown of Jamestown, New York. The first ‘Lucy’ mural in Jamestown was completed 12 years ago, and this most recent mural is being completed on the heels of ‘I Love Lucy’ being voted as Greatest TV Show and Greatest TV Comedy of all-time in the nationally-televised Barbara Walters’ special, ‘The Best in TV – The Greatest Shows of Our Time.’ Lucy fans can also help make the lighting of the first colorized ‘I Love Lucy’ mural possible by becoming a ‘Mural Luminary’. By donating towards the illumination project, fans will directly support the lighting of the mural. The names of these

‘Mural Luminaries’ will be listed at www.lucy-desi.com. To make a donation, contact 716.484.0800 during normal business hours or e-mail info@lucy-desi.com. To view photos of the event online, visit the Lucy Desi Center’s Facebook page. The Lucille Ball Desi Arnaz Museum and Desilu Studios The Lucille Ball Desi Arnaz Museum and Desilu Studios are a year-round museum attraction in Lucille Ball’s hometown of Jamestown, New York, and feature replica show sets, a behindthe-scenes look at the “I Love Lucy” show, an audio tour of Ball and Arnaz’s incredible careers narrated by the voice of daughter Lucie Arnaz, and much more. The dual attraction is open 7 days a week, Monday – Saturday 10am-5pm and Sunday 11am-4pm. The Lucy Desi Center for Comedy is located at 2 W. 3rd Street in Jamestown, NY. The Lucille Ball Comedy Festival The Lucille Ball Comedy Festival, or “Lucy Fest,” embodies Ball’s vision for her hometown legacy: a celebration of the comedic arts held annually on the weekend closest to her birth date, August 6th. This year’s festival ran from August 1st-5th and featured performances by Paula Poundstone, Lucie Arnaz, Tammy Pescatel-

li, Story Pirates, Billy Gardell from CBS’s Mike & Molly, the best “Lucy, Ricky, Fred & Ethel” impersonators in the world and much more. This year’s festival was brought to you in part by YNN, the TV media sponsor of Lucy Fest 2012. Lucy Fest 2013 will be August 1-4.  Additional information on the festival can be found at www.LucyComedyFest.com. According to an economic impact study conducted by Buffalo firm Paradigm Economics and commissioned by the Lucy Desi Center for Comedy and the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation, the 2011 five-day festival saw 13,000 in attendance and had a direct impact of $3.6 million on Chautauqua County. The Lucille Ball Comedy Festival is the first pillar in a four-pillar Legacy of Laughter vision for the organization, including a comedic arts education program, comedy film festival and the establishment of the first national comedy center and hall of fame. The mission of the Lucy Desi Center for Comedy, a 501(c) (3) non-profit, is to preserve the legacy of Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz and enrich the world through the healing powers of love and laughter through its commitment to the development of the comedic arts.

wish. “This has been such a successful event since its implementation in 2007 for both the businesses who participate and the lucky winners who collect the snowballs,” added Ashley Anderson, DJDC Special Events Coordinator. “We are encouraging more businesses and organizations to take advantage of this free, unique way to advertise their products and services and to increase foot traffic in their businesses.” Contact DJDC at 664-2477 to participate in the 2012 Jamestown Cycle Shop Snowball Drop. Participation is free. The parade activities will conclude with a spectacular fireworks display at Tracy Plaza.

In addition to their parade sponsorship, The Resource Center and TRC Foundation are the official representatives for the annual Toys for Tots Campaign in our community. Each year the Toys for Tots Campaign collects thousands of toys that are distributed to our local community families for the holidays. To participate in Toys for Tots contact Michael Volk at 661-1433. Shop downtown this holiday season! The Jamestown YMCA will host Santa’s Family Workshop at the YMCA the evening of the parade, Friday, Nov. 30 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Additional events are also listed at www.discoverjamestown.com or available in the Christmas Program Guide.

Marion Art Gallery to Host Works of Buffalo Artist

Pictured is one of the works to be featured as part of the exhibition “Invertebrates & Architecture: Works by Julian Montague,” which opens Friday, Oct. 19 at the Cathy and Jesse Marion Art Gallery at SUNY Fredonia.

Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

The Cathy and Jesse Marion Art Gallery at SUNY Fredonia will host the exhibition “Invertebrates & Architecture: Works by Julian Montague” from Friday, Oct. 19 to Wednesday, Nov. 14.  The opening reception will be held Friday, Oct. 19 from 7 to 9 p.m. in the gallery lobby, located in Rockefeller Arts Center.  Julian Montague is a photographer, designer and installation artist living and working in Buffalo. He earned a degree in Media Studies from Hampshire College.  He has exhibited his work both nationally and internationally. His solo exhibition in the Buffalo area have included “Insect Drawings” (2009) and “Other Orders” (2008) at the Albright-Knox Collector’s Gallery, “Site Study: Scajaquada Creek” (2006) at the

Burchfield Penney Arts Center and “The Stray Shopping Cart: An Illustrated System of Identification” at Hallwalls Contemporary Arts Center. “‘Invertebrates & Architecture’ features work from Julian Montague’s ongoing project, “Secondary Occupants/Collected & Observed’,” said Art Gallery Director Tina Hastings. “Using a number of different mediums, Montague’s work explores the relationship between animals and the built environment. At the center of the project is an unnamed fictional author/ investigator who appears to be obsessed with the way that animals occupy architectural structures.”  The gallery hours are 2 to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday, 2 to 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 to 6 p.m. Sunday. Both the reception and the exhibition are free and open to the public.


Education

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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SUNY Fredonia’s Armand Petri Inducted to Buffalo Music Hall of Fame Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

SUNY Fredonia’s Armand Petri, head of the university’s Music Business program, was inducted into the Buffalo Music Hall of Fame on Oct. 4. Mr. Petri was one of 10 people and only two “non-performers” inducted at a ceremony and celebration held at the Tralf Music Hall in downtown Buffalo at the organization’s 30th annual Induction Gala. The event has welcomed artists and industry professionals such as the Goo Goo Dolls, Ani DiFranco, Brian McKnight, JoAnn Falletta, Willie Nile, Spyro Gyra, the Colored Music Club, Billy Sheehan, Grover Washington Jr. and Rick James among its nearly

250 honorees over the years. Petri has over 25 years of experience in the music industry, encompassing fields of artist management, record and video production, and live sound. Working with artists such as the Goo Goo Dolls, 10,000 Maniacs, and Sixpence None the Richer, Petri’s accolades include several gold and platinum records, a Dove Award, and song placement in television and film. Petri holds an M.A. in Arts Management from the University at Buffalo. At SUNY Fredonia, he has designed a unique program that gives students the opportunity to learn about the industry both in the classroom and outside academia through internships. He combines his pas-

sion for music industry with his desire to educate, leading students into the future of the music industry. “This year’s class is once again exceptional,” said Rick Mathews, president of the Buffalo Music Hall of Fame. “It is truly a privilege to recognize and pay tribute to the outstanding talent of these incredible individuals as we prepare to induct them into Buffalo’s coveted Music Hall of Fame.” The Buffalo Music Hall of Fame is open to “all those with a local connection, such as being born or raised in the Western New York region or made major contributions to their musical career while in the area,” according to the organization’s website.

SUNY Fredonia Music Business Professor Armand Petri (center) performs at the 30th annual Buffalo Music Hall of Fame Induction Gala on Oct. 4. Petri was one of 10 new members among the Class of 2012, joining the hall’s nearly 250 other members.

Franklin, JCC Update Transfer Agreement Contributed Article JCC

Franklin University’s Community College Alliance (CCA), which has partnered with Jamestown Community College to offer online courses, guarantees that students who earn an associate’s degree at JCC will be accepted with junior standing into any one of 30 degree programs offered by Franklin. The CCA is an online bachelor’s degree completion program that combines on-campus classes at JCC with online classes through Franklin University. The agreement between the two colleges allows students to take courses concurrently and

maintain eligibility for federal financial aid. In a recently updated transfer articulation agreement, students can transfer up to 84 JCC credit hours toward requirements for a bachelor’s degree and take a minimum of 40 credit hours online with Franklin. For more information, visit www.franklin.edu or call 1.877.341.6300. An overview of the transfer agreement with Franklin is available at www. sunyjcc.edu/transfer/agreements. Franklin’s degree programs include accounting, allied healthcare management, applied management, applied psychology, business admin-

istration, business economics, business forensics, communications, computer science, criminal justice administration, e-marketing, financial management, financial planning, forensic accounting, healthcare information systems management, healthcare management, human resources management, information security, information technology, interactive media design, interdisciplinary studies, management, management information sciences, marketing, nursing, operations supply chain management, public relations, public safety management, safety, security and emergency management, and web development.

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Randolph Inducts New Students Timber Wolf Club

Contributed Article Randolph Acadamy

Over 200 students, staff, families, alumni, and guests gathered to celebrate the success of six Randolph Academy students who were inducted into the Timber Wolf Club signifying the highest level of success in the school program. Highlighting the program was the vocal performance of Timber Wolf Inductee, Evin Thomas-Wilson (Ellicottville), who sang The Climb by Miley Cyrus. Performed acappella, her angelic voice lilted inspiring lyrics expressive of the determination necessary to reach goals such as achieving Timber Wolf status: “The struggles I’m facing, The chances I’m taking, Sometimes might knock me down, But no, I’m not breaking” Keynote speaker at the ceremony was Tyler, a student leader from the Timber Wolf Club. In his congratulatory remarks, he reminded the inductees of their leadership

role in the student body, “We are role models on campus and we should continue to promote a positive environment. Confront peers when they’re being negative, and stand up for the kid who isn’t strong enough to stand up for themselves.” The centerpiece of the ceremony is when staff members, who have been selected by the student inductee, take a position on stage, literally and figuratively, “standing behind” the inductee to act as a spokesperson. The staff gives testimony of the inductees’ accomplishments. One such spokesperson was James Butcher, who is the intake Coordinator at the Randolph Children’s Home. His testimony supported the induction of tenth grade student, Savannah (Niagara County), “Savannah is always positive. She is very goal directed- few people have the kind of dedication to a goal that she has.” Equestrian instructor, Stephanie Canon served as spokes-

person for Zach, a residential student from New York City. “Zach, you have proven how strong you are. By becoming a Timber Wolf, you have earned the respect of your staff, teachers and peers. You have gone above and beyond to reach this goal.” Teacher Heather Hyde spoke on behalf of another inductee, Matthew, an eighth grade student (Gowanda). She commended his determination. “He is very driven to be successful. His class work proves that he cares about his education. He sets and achieves goals.” At the close of the ceremony, the newly inducted Timberwolves signed their names on a huge banner bearing the campus norms of: respect, safety, responsibility, and goal direction. This banner bears hundreds of signatures from former inductees over the last ten years. Following the ceremony, a receiving line formed for all guests to express their congratulations.

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October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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Houghton College President Name As One Of The Top 50 Women You Should Know Contributed Article Houghton College

Houghton College President Shirley A. Mullen has been named one of Christianity Today’s “50 Women You Should Know” for her outstanding role in shaping the evangelical church culture. President Mullen receives this honor along with General Superintendent of the Wesleyan Church Jo Anne Lyon, and well-known names Beth Moore, Joyce Meyer, Condoleezza Rice and Sarah Palin.

The “50 Women You Should Know” article appeared as the cover story of CT’s October 2012 issue. Author Sarah Pulliam Bailey writes that these women are “profoundly shaping the evangelical church and North American society.” In addition to President Mullen’s photograph appearing on the cover of CT, she was one of 16 women highlighted with an additional photograph and a longer article. Mark Noll, professor of history at the University of Notre Dame

wrote the article about President Mullen. The full text of the article is included below: Shirley Mullen was first a force among Christian historians and then a muchadmired administrator at Westmont College before becoming president of Houghton College in 2006. In evangelical higher education, she is distinctive for the depth of her academic preparation, the insight of her institutional leadership, and the breadth of her Christian concerns.

JCC Student Work Selected For SUNY Fall Art Exhibition Contributed Article JCC

Artwork created by five Jamestown Community College students are included in the fall State University of New York Student Art Exhibition. The juried exhibition is on display in SUNY Plaza in Albany until Feb. 1. Works by current JCC stu-

dents Joe Rice of Ashville, Hye “Rosie” Lim of Seoul, South Korea, and Justin Pope of Gowanda and 2012 graduates Maddie Schlick and Kyla Hill, both of Jamestown, were chosen for the show. Ms. Schlick is enrolled in the University of Buffalo’s art program. Ms. Hill is a student in the welding technology program at Ferris State University.

The SUNY student art shows were inaugurated in 2002 to bring the work of SUNY’s talented student artists to a wider audience. The traditional areas of drawing, painting, photography, printmaking, ceramics, and sculpture are enhanced by the addition of digital imaging and mixed media installations.

Traditions of Harvest Time and Halloween Contributed Article Fenton History Center

The Fenton History Center will be holding it’s fall History Detectives program for grades 3-6, on Saturday, October 27 from 1-3 p.m. Students will be exploring American Harvest

Time and Halloween customs in the early 1800s and 1900s. They will travel back in time to learn how extremely important a good harvest was for our earliest settlers. They will also learn about how our ancestors celebrated a successful

harvest. Activities will include bobbing for apples, Victorian era games and decorating pumpkins. Refreshments will be served. For more information call 664-6256 or visit www.fentonhistorycenter.org.

The Nova Scotia native wrote a doctoral dissertation at the University of Minnesota on unbelief in the English Victorian era and a second doctoral dissertation on the philosophy of David Hume at the University of Wales. She has also been a promoter of Christian approaches to history, her contributions marked by the balanced seriousness that characterizes all of her work. Under Mullen’s leadership, Houghton has strengthened natural sciences studies

and begun social outreach programs. She has rebuilt Houghton’s relationship with Sierra Leone, created a partnership with AmeriCorps, has had Houghton’s renowned Christmas celebration put on in Rochester and Buffalo. Mullen has not sought the limelight, but by excelling as a scholar, administrator, and actively concerned Christian, she offers a permanent effect Houghton College for good in evangelical and President, Shirley Mullen academic communities. Houghton College President, Shirley Mullen

JCC, SUNY-ESF Transfer Agreement Includes New Degrees sophomore standing to their choice from among three associate’s degree programs offered at SUNY-ESF’s New York State Ranger School at Wanakena, or with junior standing to their choice from among 20 bachelor’s degree programs offered at SUNYESF’s Syracuse campus. The agreement outlines coursework, academic credits, and grade point average (GPA) expectations required of JCC students planning to transfer to SUNY-ESF programs. SUNY-ESF also offers bachelor’s degree programs in aquatic and fisheries science, bioprocess engineering, biotechnology, chemistry, conservation biology, construction management, environmental biology, environmental resources and forest engineering, environmental

Contributed Article JCC

Students who plan to transfer from Jamestown Community College to the State University of New York College of Environmental Science and Forestry (SUNY-ESF) can now count among their ESF degree choices a new Associate of Applied Science degree in Environmental & Natural Resources Conservation and a new Bachelor of Science degree in Sustainable Energy Management. A transfer articulation agreement with SUNY-ESF guarantees acceptance of JCC students who earn a minimum overall grade point average of 2.5 in coursework appropriate for their intended program of study. Students can transfer with

science, environmental studies, forest ecosystem science, forest health, forest resources management, landscape architecture, natural history and interpretation, natural resources management, paper engineering, paper science, and wildlife science. SUNY-ESF also offers a bachelor’s degree in landscape architecture, which leads to a Bachelor of Landscape Architecture (B.L.A.) degree. Students may also transfer to The Ranger School campus to complete the second year of the Associate in Applied Science degree in forest technology or land surveying technology. An overview of the transfer agreement with SUNY-ESF is available at www.sunyjcc. edu/transfer/agreements.

SUNY Fredonia School of Music Announces First Annual Madrigal Feaste, A Feast For the Senses!

Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia

The SUNY Fredonia School of Music is delighted to announce a new holiday tradition for the community. On Friday, Dec. 7, the School of Music and Department of Theatre and Dance will present the first annual Madrigal Feaste dinner theater performance, held in the newly renovated Williams Center. This traditional 15th-century royal feast and musical program is truly a feast for the senses, with authentic food, costumed performers, rousing music and merriment on a grand scale. The festivities begin at 5:30pm with an open bar, and the seated dinner and music program will begin promptly at 6pm. Tickets are $65 per person and are available at the Ticket Office: 716673-3501 or online at www. fredonia.edu/tickets. “We are excited about offering the Feaste this year, and we hope it will become a new

Fredonia tradition,” said Dr. Karl Boelter, School of Music Director. “This is no ordinary dinner. Full of pageantry, lots of sublimely performed music, entertaining personalities, and a large share of fun, the evening will be memorable and will put you in a great holiday mood.” This collaborative event features talented faculty and students from the School of Music and the Department of Theatre and Dance. The Fredonia College Choir is the featured choral ensemble, under the direction of Dr. Gerald T. Gray, who had the vision for bringing this historical dinner theater tradition to Fredonia. “As a high school student,” commented Dr. Gray, “I had the joy and privilege of performing in a Madrigal Feaste in my hometown, and it was a true highlight of the year. There was something magical about the festive music, beautiful costumes, grand

banquet dinner … all coming together to create something unforgettable. That is what we would like to bring to Fredonia. It is a magnificent way to begin the holiday season, and we hope the community will come out and join us for this unique and memorable event.” Theatre and Dance professor, Dr. James Ivey will lead a troupe of actors for the event, and will also be featured in the all-important role of Master of Revels. “Gerald [Gray] approached me about collaborating on the Madrigal Feaste when I told him that I had directed such events in the early part of my academic career,” explained Dr. Ivey. “I said that I would be willing to help with the ‘dramatic’ portion of the evening, as I teach a class in the form of commedia dell’arte, early opera, and their scenic designs. Five of my students from the class will be extending their classroom experi-

ence into the Madrigal Feaste. I will be playing the Master of Revels, borrowing from my own bag of tricks as the Capitano character from commedia, which lends itself to the Madrigal form quite well.” A particularly special highlight of the evening will be Charles and Shirley Erbsmehl featured in the roles of King and Queen. “It is a joy to have Chuck and Shirley Erbsmehl as our King and Queen,” said Dr. Boelter. “They are great citizens of Fredonia, and avid supporters of the School of Music. Whether helping us to meet our scholarship goals or playing in the New Horizons Band, these are two people who love to participate. We are honored that they will be our first ever official royalty!” Mr. and Mrs. Erbsmehl will don period attire and join the rest of the performers at the royal banquet table on a central stage, while audience members dine and enjoy

strolling singers and various chamber ensembles throughout the evening. Each course of the feast will be heralded with a traditional song, and audience participation is encouraged! At the heart of this festive event is a traditional 15thcentury feast. The School of Music is pleased to announce the royal banquet menu, which includes an open bar at the beginning of the evening followed by a seated dinner and musical program. The meal begins with Pate Terrine, Winter Sausage, Aged Cheese and Crusty Bread, followed by a fanfare heralding the traditional holiday Wassail beverage. A peasant-style soup made with russet potatoes and deep green kale will be served next, followed by an entrée of choice. Choose from the Beef and Stout Pie, featuring slow, beer-simmered beef accented with black currant jam, or slow-roasted Cornish Game Hens with fresh herbs,

lemon and butter finished with natural jus. A vegetarian option is also available; the Vegetables Wellington Redux features fresh vegetables and rich goat cheese baked in a puff pastry wrapping and finished with tomato sauce. The meal is accompanied by wine and beer service, traditional root vegetables and a wild rice blend. A dessert of festive Buche de Noel served with hot coffee and tea is served during the final concert of choral music, bringing the evening to a rousing close. The festivities begin at 5:30pm with an open bar, and the seated dinner and music program will begin promptly at 6pm. Tickets are $65 per person and are available at the Ticket Office: 716-673-3501 or online at www.fredonia. edu/tickets.  Details about the event are online at www.fredonia.edu/ music/madrigal or by calling the School of Music at 716673-3151.

LoGuidice Educational Center In Fredonia Will Host Open House Oct. 17

Contributed Article E2CCB

The Erie 2-Chautauqua-Cattaraugus BOCES will host an open house at the LoGuidice Educational Center in Fredonia on Wednesday, Oct. 17 from 6 to 8 p.m. The purpose

of the event is to showcase the programs housed at the LoGuidice Center and to give parents, guardians and family members the opportunity to meet the teachers, staff, and administrators. All Career & Technical Edu-

cation programs offered at the LoGuidice Center will be on display to provide guests with a glimpse of the hands-on instruction that typifies the innovative E2CCB curriculum and learning environment. The LoGuidice Center houses 10 CTE programs – Automo-

tive Body Repair, Automotive Technology, Conservation/ Natural Resource Management, Construction Technology, Cosmetology, Criminal Justice, Culinary Arts, Health Careers, Small Animal Science, and Welding/Metal Fabrication.

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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BWB, P.C. Announces New Hires

Contributed Article BWB

Sara E. Flaherty and Tara L. Sager recently joined the firm, Buffamante Whipple Buttafaro, P.C., as staff accountants in the Jamestown office, according to Kristy Zabrodsky, CPA, Shareholder of the firm. Ms. Flaherty and Ms. Sager will be involved in preparing financial statements related

to compilations, reviews and audits. In addition, they will be responsible for preparing tax returns for a variety of individual and business clients. Ms. Flaherty, of Steamburg, NY, earned both her Bachelor’s and Master’s Degrees in Business Administration with a concentration in Accounting from St. Bonaventure University. She is a graduate of Randolph Central High School.

Ms. Sager, of Brant, NY, earned her Bachelor’s Degree in Public Accountancy and Business Administration from the State University of New York at Fredonia. She is a graduate of Lake Shore Senior High School. “Sara and Tara will both make great additions to our firm. We are very excited to add these bright professionals to our team,” stated Zabrodsky. BWB is a full service public accounting firm providing wide-ranging assistance in the areas of accounting, auditing, tax and advisory services. Their current staff consists of over fifty professionals, including twenty-six Certified Public Accountants which serve as accountants and advisors to businesses, organizations and individuals throughout the United States. BWB maintains offices in Jamestown, Olean and Orchard Park, NY.

National Fuel Provides Winter Heating Forecast Modest Increase on the Heels of Record Warmth, Totaling $8.40 a Month

Contributed Article National Fuel

While those that forecast the weather are still hard at work determining what the winter will hold for Western New York, officials at National Fuel Gas Distribution Corporation (“National Fuel” or the “Utility”) have good news for their customers based on initial analysis. Given last year’s record warmth, customers may experience a slight increase from a year ago, though heating costs are still near the lowest in more than a decade. The current forecasted seasonal bill for an average residential customer for the winter of 2012-13 (November through March) is $657, compared to last year’s warmest winter on record of $615. Based on an assumption of normal winter weather, National fuel customers could experience an overall seasonal increase of $42 or $8.40 per month. Had last year’s Western New York winter been “normal,” the average residential bill would have been $705, which is higher than what is forecasted for this coming winter season. “Before we talk about what’s ahead, it’s important to look at the winter behind to give proper perspective,” said Karen L. Merkel, spokesperson for National Fuel. “Last winter was 23 percent warmer than normal in fact it was the warmest winter on record – ever. The average bill last winter for the season was $615, a 17.8 percent decrease from the previous winter of 2010-11.” When comparing the outlook for the winter of 2012-13 to historical normal average winter heating bills, the total cost this year is expected to be down from 10 to 30 percent when you look at

Contributed Article Todd J. Tranum, President and CEO of the Chautauqua County Chamber of Commerce & Executive Director of the Manufacturers Association of the Southern Tier

the three, five- and 10-year historic averages. If customers are wondering why natural gas heating prices are significantly lower, National Fuel’s cost for natural gas is the lowest it has been in more than 10 years, and this is largely attributable to the abundant supply of domestic natural gas, namely the Marcellus Shale play. The increase in Marcellus Shale gas is positively impacting New York customers by keeping natural gas costs low despite the fact that there is no production here. Shale gas provides the largest source growth in the U.S. natural gas supply, according to the Energy Information Administration (EIA). National Fuel’s supply diversification is key to reliability and the Utility’s ability to purchase natural gas at the lowest possible cost while ensuring security of supply. The Utility has a variety of natural gas supply sources and uses a combination of proven methods that allows tremendous flexibility to adjust purchases – including forward pricing, monthly pricing and the use of underground storage. “All of the Northeast market demand for natural gas is currently being met by Northeast production; hydraulically fractured shale gas is supplying Western New York with its natural gas and is significantly contributing to the lower heating bills that our customers are experiencing,” Merkel said. Given what is a very stable price environment for the winter heating season, National Fuel officials realize that there will be customers who will have difficulty paying their monthly heating bills. Customers who may need help managing their

bills should consider joining the budget plan where predictable monthly gas payments can make budgeting easier. The plan divides an estimated annual bill by 12 (or by the number of months the budget plan will be in effect). If interested, please call 1-800-365-3234. The Neighbor For Neighbor Heat Fund will remain open year round in an effort to make heating grants more accessible for the elderly and the disabled. The Home Energy Assistance Program will open next month – on Nov. 19 – and the maximum natural gas grant will be $450. Customers are encouraged to apply as soon as the program opens – by mail, telephone, online or in person. For additional information, please call 1-877-443-2743 or visit the website at heaphelps.com. “Thanks to a collaborative partnership with Erie County and New York state, more than 87,500 National Fuel customers received a greater proportionate share of HEAP grants than other utilities’ customers across the state,” Merkel said. “This translates to very real financial relief for Western New York-area customers needing assistance paying their heating bills.” National Fuel Gas Distribution Corporation is the Utility segment of National Fuel Gas Company, a diversified energy holding company that is engaged in a number of natural gas-related activities. The Utility provides natural gas service to approximately 500,000 customers throughout 11 counties in Western New York. Additional information about National Fuel and its customer services is available at www.nationalfuelgas.com or by calling 1-800-365-3234.

Open Enrollment for Bright Choices Insurance Products

enrolled in the program and were not able to attend one of the meetings, please call the Chamber to make an appointment to review the plans. In addition, anyone who will be joining the Bright Choices benefit exchange for the plan year which begins December 1st, is encouraged to call to get information now. Chamber staff will be happy to meet with you. Call the Chamber at 484-1101 or 366-6200.

Open Enrollment meetings for the Bright Choices Benefits Exchange were held last week. Now, those who are current Chamber insurance clients have until Oct. 26 to make decisions on any changes. There will be substantial changes in Univera plans and rates for the 20122013 year. If you are currently

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Western New York Teachers Invited to Participate in Energy Detectives Program Contributed Article National Fuel

As part of its Conservation Incentive Program, National Fuel has partnered with the National Energy Education Development Project (NEED) to offer a free and exciting program for teachers at the fifth through 12th-grade level to help their students to become Energy and Climate Detectives. The NEED program includes teacher-tested, hands-on classroom kits that teach students about energy efficiency, conservation, climate change and energy sources. Participating teachers will be provided with Home Energy Efficiency Kits to send home with students to share with their families. Together, the students and their families install energy efficiency and conservation measures, including: shower flow bags, outlet gasket insulators, faucet aerators, water-saving showerheads, and other tools.  Materials provide structure for students to work with their families to save energy and integrate their efforts with a classroom activity. Students are also encouraged to participate in this year’s Energy Detectives classroom contest. As part of this contest, schools are asked to develop classrooms projects that promote energy efficiency and increase public aware-

ness of climate change in their schools and communities. Participating classrooms are asked to follow the format found in NEED’s ‘Energy Projects and Activities Guide’ which will be provided to interested schools and available for download at the NEED Web site, www.NEED.org. The winning classroom of Energy Detectives will receive a limited number of sponsorships for their classroom to attend the NEED National Recognition Ceremony in June 2013 in Washington, D.C. Plus, the winning project will be entered in NEED’s national contest with a chance to win nationwide honors. The classroom will also win lunch and a special visit with a Buffalo Sabre player. It’s easy for teachers to get involved in this program. The first step is to attend one of our teacher-training workshops.  There is no cost to attend the workshop and substitute costs will be reimbursed to school districts. Energy Detectives and Climate Detectives Teacher Training Workshop Schedule: - Jamestown, Nov. 1, Hampton Inn, Jamestown, Climate Detectives - Niagara Falls, Nov. 7-8, Niagara Falls High School, Climate Detectives - Cheektowaga, NOv. 14, Hilton Garden Inn, Buffalo

Airport, Energy Detectives - Buffalo, Nov. 28, Dec. 5, Buffalo Professional Development and Technical Center, Climate Detectives To be eligible, a school must be in National Fuel’s Western New York service territory. For information or to register contact the NEED Project’s NYS Office 1-866-720-2123 or nyworkshops@need.org. For more information on National Fuel’s Conservation Incentive Program, which includes rebates on the purchase of high efficiency natural gas equipment, and a Savings Card program that features discounts on low-cost and effective energy-conservation materials, visit www.NationalFuelForThought.com. National Fuel Gas Distribution Corporation comprises the utility segment of National Fuel Gas Company, a diversified energy holding company that is engaged in a number of natural gasrelated activities. The Utility provides natural gas service to approximately 500,000 customers in western New York. Additional information about National Fuel and its customer services is available at www.nationalfuelgas.com or by calling 1-800-365-3234. Media Contact: Karen L. Merkel 716-8577654

Jamestown Radiologists Acquires Jamestown Medical Imaging Combined capabilities ensure access to quality, local services

Contributed Article Jamestown Radiologists

In a move aimed at strengthening the local healthcare landscape, Jamestown Radiologists, the city’s only locally-owned radiology practice, announced that it has acquired Jamestown Medical Imaging, the full-service MRI, CT and Ultrasound suite located at The Riverwalk Center, 15 South Main Street. “This acquisition further enhances the ability of our practice to serve the imaging needs of the Jamestown community and surrounding area,” said Ronald D. Klizek, M.D., president, Jamestown Radiologists. “Ultimately, we believe this development will benefit the patients who need our services, which is the mission of all providers.” In addition to the Jamestown Medical Imaging office, Jamestown Radiologists provides services at its office location at 31 Sherman Street. They are also the exclusive provider of radiology services at WCA Hospital.

SBAP Can Help Small Businesses with Insurance

The Community Chamber Development Corporation, an Affiliate of the Chautauqua County Chamber of Commerce, is helping to provide answers to insurance questions through the Small Business Assistance Program. SBAP is an initiative of the Community Service Society (CSS), a network of organizations across New York State that helps consumers and small business get affordable health care and health insurance. Through SBAP we can provide health reform information and training for employers and one-on-one consultations on insurance

The expertise of Jamestown Radiologists ranges from simple X-ray imaging to Nuclear Medicine, including PET, Ultrasound, CT, Mammography, MRI scans and other advanced procedures including interventional radiology techniques. Jamestown Medical Imaging provides CT, Ultrasound and Open MRI technology, a design which features the advantages of an easily accessible open magnet, providing the patient with a more comfortable, less confined MRI experience. The acquisition of Jamestown Medical Imaging is the second significant announcement made by Jamestown Radiologists in recent weeks. In early September, the practice announced that it had entered into contracts to become a participating provider with the area’s major insurance providers, including Blue Cross Blue Shield of Western New York, Independent Health and Univera. “No issues are more important in healthcare today than

access to and coverage for needed services. With our acquisition, we are ensuring the people of Jamestown, the Southern Tier and northern Pennsylvania will continue to have access to quality services provided by dedicated local physicians,” Klizek continued. “As we move forward, we will announce additional improvements aimed at better serving our patients.” In addition to Dr. Klizek, the physicians who make up the Jamestown Radiologists team are James Dahlie, M.D., Lyndon Gritters, M.D., Brian Meagher, M.D., Bruce Rockwell, M.D., and Dallen Ashby, M.D. All are Board Certified Radiologists and many have fellowship training. Jamestown Radiologists has served the Jamestown community since 1972. Your true hometown radiologists, the physicians at Jamestown Radiologists live, work, and are actively involved in the local community. For more information, call (716) 664-9731 or visit www.jamrads.com. -

options, costs, tax credits, enrollment, dispute resolution, and more. If you have a small business and are looking for direct answers to questions about insurance, including new regulations surrounding the Affordable Care Act, tax credits, and more, please call CCDC at 366-6200 or 4841101 for more information.

Nov. 9 at Moon Brook Country Club. Republican Tom Reed and Democrat Nate Shinagawa are out campaigning now for the new 23rd Congressional District, which stretches from Tompkins County across the Southern Tier and Finger Lakes region into Chautauqua County. Each candidate has agreed to participate in the event, depending upon the outcome of the election on Nov. 6. The Chamber annually provides this opportunity for local people to meet with their Congressional representative to discuss critical federal legislation that affects our area. To register for this event, please call the Chamber at 366-6200 or 484-1101.

Federal Congressional Luncheon Set for November 9

Just days after the November election, the Chamber of Commerce will provide an opportunity to local business people and residents to meet their new Congressman. The Chamber’s Federal Congressional Luncheon will be held


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Pets

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Q&A ‘Moving Day’ perfect time to keep cat in Q: After losing a couple of cats (they disappeared and were never found), we decided to turn our remaining cat into an indoor pet, with the idea of adding another cat or kitten after we move after the school year ends. So far, turning Bodega into an indoor cat has not gone well. He is so determined to get out that we eventually give in and open the door. Should we keep trying or just wait until we move? — via email A: The best time to convert a freeroaming cat to life indoors is when you move into a new home. A cat can’t miss territory he has never explored, after all. But even if you’re not planning to move, you can still convert your cat. The change requires resolve on your part and a determination to provide your cat with everything he needs to be happy indoors — good food and fresh water, a clean litter box, a scratching post, toys and, most important, your companionship. Does such a change come easily? Probably not. Cats are highly territorial, and the day you reduce your cat’s territory by cutting him off from the outdoors is the day you’re going to start hearing about it — lots. Your cat will be astonished at your stupidity at first: “Hey, you! I can’t believe you’re so dumb that you forgot how to open the door!” Later, he’s positively outraged at your failure to respond: “The door! The door! Pay attention! I want something.” Don’t give in, no matter what. If you allow the insistent meows and pointed stares to wear you down to the point of opening the door, you’ve taught your cat a lesson you’d rather he didn’t know: “All I need to do is put up a fuss, and I get what I want.” If you try to keep him inside again, he’s going to be even more obnoxious about getting out. Be patient, but firm. Dissuade him from the door with a shot from a spray bottle, and keep him occupied with games and attention. If he likes catnip, get a fresh supply to rub on his toys and scratching post. If you do not open the door, the noisy demands will decrease and eventually end. Within a couple of weeks, your cat will start to settle into his new routines, and you’ll no longer need to worry about the dangers he faces outdoors. — Gina Spadafori Do you have a pet question? Send it to petconnection@gmail.com or visit Facebook.com/DrMartyBecker.

About Pet Connection Pet Connection is produced by a team of pet care experts headed by “Good Morning America” and “The Dr. Oz Show” veterinarian Dr. Marty Becker and award-winning journalist Gina Spadafori. The two are affiliated with Vetstreet.com and are also the authors of many best-selling pet care books. Dr. Becker can also be found at Facebook.com/DrMar tyBecker or on Twitter @DrMartyBecker.

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October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

MUD PUPPIES

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Little budgies have big personalities

Preventive approach will keep more mess outside By Gina Spadafori Universal Uclick

M

ud is my life because I share that life with retrievers. While many dogs enjoy swimming, few go to the extremes of a true water dog in maintaining a coat that’s always damp if at all possible, and feet that are as muddy as can be. Walk around a puddle? I’ve seen my dogs go out of their way to walk through a puddle. As if it weren’t hard enough to keep my old home clean, I decided to move to Lots of mats underfoot and a little dog training will keep your pet from one that was even bringing all of the outside in. more difficult. That’s because the worth every penny. They really but I’ve always found old townew home is on acreage, with els to be more than up to the catch the muck. more room for mud and more task. If you do need to buy paw D Teach dogs to wait for reason to be out in it, since I’m wiping. It’s not difficult to wipes, compare their prices outside with the dogs every day teach a dog to wait on the mat with shop towels. feeding my horses. D Never let a mess settle for a paw cleaning. If you’re I had to up my game to keep in. If a muddy paw gets past patient and positive, you’ll be this house clean, but the same able to teach your pet to offer you, don’t delay your cleanup. rules applied. The best way to While this isn’t such a hardeach paw in turn and stand keep floors clean is to never let patiently while you towel it and-fast rule for such easythem get dirty. And that means off. One of my dogs used to be clean surfaces as tile and catching those muddy paws hardwoods, it’s an absolute so good about this that he’d before they come inside. Here lift each paw by name: “Front. commandment when it comes are some tips: to carpets. Keep cleaning Now the other. Back. Other.” D Use mats. Put water-trapsupplies well stocked and at D Save your old towels. ping mats both inside and out- When towels get too ratty for hand, and be sure to jump on a side the door. A small doormat guests to see, save them for use muddy paw print — or any pet can be jumped over, so go for with your pets. Old towels are mess — before it can set. something larger. The wider With all the paws in my great for wiping paws, drying the area of matting, the more fur and even swiping a muddy household, keeping on top of chance you have of every paw paw print off the floor. My old mud is a must. What the mats hitting the mat at least once. don’t catch, I do, and the house towels have endured years of Outside my doors, I have large hot water and bleach. They’re stays cleaner for my diligence. black industrial mats that hose ugly, but they still do the job. My move to the country may off easily. Inside, I have color- You can also find super-absor- have meant more mud, but it coordinated Waterhog mats hasn’t meant much more effort bent towels and mitts made from L.L.Bean — expensive but specifically for wiping paws, to keep the floors clean.

Brightly colored with personalities to match, budgies are wonderful pets. • The birds commonly known as parakeets in the United States are more properly called budgerigars, or just plain budgies. That’s because although all budgies are parakeets, not all parakeets are budgies. Budgies are by far the most popular parakeets and perhaps the most taken for granted. Because of their small price tag and easy availability, they are often treated as throwaway birds — easily purchased, easily disposed of, easily replaced. This attitude keeps people from valuing these birds for their affectionate personalities and appreciating them as lovely little pets. If worked with, some budgies even become very good talkers, albeit with tiny little voices. • An aging population and competitive real estate market has helped to put an end to “no pet” policies in many older apartment complexes, along with an easing of restrictions limiting the size of dogs. The Wall Street Journal reports that new rental complexes are being developed to be not just tolerant of dogs, but welcoming. The recent story cites an architect who says 75 percent of the apartment complexes he designs for construction nationwide will be built with dog parks. • Few beliefs are as widespread and commonly held as the one that incorrectly suggests pets be tranquilized for an airline flight. That might be because many of us would prefer spending our time in the air asleep, and we figure our pets would prefer the same. But the fact is that tranquilizers increase the risk of flying for pets because the medication impairs the efficient functioning of an animal’s body at a time when such efficiency can be essential to keeping it alive. Tranquilizers are not routinely recommended for most flight-bound pets. If you think your animal is the exception, discuss the issue with your veterinarian. – Dr. Marty Becker

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pet of the Week This week we are featuring “Marble”. She is an eighteen-month-old short haired tabby calico. She is very sweet, but can be a bit on the shy side until she gets to know you. She prefers to pick her own spot for attention and doesn’t like to be picked up much. Marble was found as a stray and brought to CCHS. Her perfect home would be quiet with a family that would let her take things at her own pace. If you think you might be right for Marble, meet her at the Strunk Road Adoption Center Cat Colony Room. She is ready to have a loving home of her own.

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


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Church Continued from page 8

It was about 1936 the church dropped Episcopal from the name, becoming just Methodist. The first musical instrument was a pump organ, later a piano and on Aug. 28, 1947, a new Hammond organ was dedicated. In December of that year, Christmas programs were celebrated with Rev. V.H. Oviatt at the Dayton Church and a week later at Perrysburg. A community Christmas carol service was held Dec. 19. Sometime during the 1940s, Sunday school attendance dropped off but began to pick-up again in the 1950s. In March of 1954, a diagram of the church showed a plan for a kitchen, dining room, restroom and Sunday School classrooms. Sunday School attendance was again on the rise- from 42 in 1951 to an average of 69. The diagram also showed the sanctuary had three sections of pews with four rows in each section. By June, the dining hall, kitchen and school rooms

1934. Lighting for the church was first done with candles, then oil lamps, then gas and finally with electric. In 1896, stained glass windows were installed to replace the plain glass. By 1899, several changes took place: ladies were instructed to hire a janitor at a price which was not to exceed $40 a year; Pastor C.B. Carr was instructed to have a penny collection each Sunday evening for church expenses; the parsonage was painted and it was decided to build a porch on the parsonage. It was also decided necessary to repair and paint the church. Skipping ahead to the 1930s, the church was refurbished and a new choir room was added at the back of the church. By 1934, there were 78 active members, 13 nonresident members and about 83 in Sunday School. It was noted that the congregation was more than a quarter of the entire village population. By this time, the property was valued at $13,000.

were being built and the congregation pledged to raise more than $15,000 for the project. At this time, parishioners consisted mainly of workers of the three big state institutions in or near Perrysburg- J.N. Adam Memorial Hospital, Gowanda State Hospital and Thomas Indian School. The oldest member of the church was Mrs. Anna Hall, who joined in 1899. The 100thAnniversary Celebration was held with a week of services between Sept. 28 and Oct. 4. A lot happened in the 1960s. In November 1965, the first Kris Kringle Bazaar, which was to become an annual event, was held in conjunction with the Dayton church. The was a two-day affair with about fifteen booths, door prizes and babysitting so adults could shop. The Dayton church served a ham and salmon loaf dinner one day and Perrysburg Methodist to Perrysburg United Methodist. In the summer of 1968 the parsonage, needing

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October 11, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

much repair and no longer being used, was torn down. A few years later the area was smoothed, graveled and used for parking space. On Aug. 19, 1970, the Methodist Church at Dayotn burned down folowign a lightening strike. Member of that church transferred to Perrysburg and, in 1973, the church name was again changed. It now became Perrysburg/Dayton United Methodist and has continued to use that name ever since. Many other things transpired in the 1970s. There were 14 pews purchased at a cost of $267 each. This did not affect the total number of people that could be accommodated. At a later date, these pews were fabricated on both the seat and back. The front entrance of the church was changed with the steps now enclosed and making it possible (in the 1980s) to install an elevator, a nursery room and a bathroom. A new furnace installation with three thermostats and a kitchen

Walking For A Cause

unit was started in late 1979 and completed in early 1980. Improvements in the 1980s, included a water system and drain, insulation in the attic, improvements made to the steeple, chimney was patched, work was done on the rear doors, vinyl siding installed, a few new windows put into the social room. Ceiling fans were installed in the sanctuary, and many other things. Throughout the 1990s, programs and improvements continued even though attendance started dropping. In 1998, a campers fund was started to help youth pay to attend church camp. The last time any youth attended camp from our church was in 2005. There were six, and two went to Kingdom Bound. Since then, there have been no youth programs as they grew up and moved away. We would like our church to grow and to have more young families attend. There is no longer a Sunday School, although we have rooms and

supplies for one. If you’re looking for a church home, we welcome you to join us each Sunday at 10 a.m. On Oct. 17, 2004, a special program was held to commemorate the 150th anniversary of our church. In the 2000s, insulated clear class windows replaced all the old ones in the sanctuary and Plexiglas was painted with religious designs to install on the inside so they looked a lot like stained glass, new insulated windows were installed in the fellowship hall and kitchen, new front entrance doors were installed and other major improvements and purchases have been made. Fundraisers that help pay for these project are chicken and biscuit dinner, yard sales and our annual Falling Leaves Bazaar which is in its 36th year. We invite you to join us on Oct. 27 between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. for our Falling Leaves Bazzar.

Humane Society To Hold 2012 Walk 4 Paws On Saturday, October 20 At Chautauqua Institution’s Market Gate Area Contributed Article CCHS

The Chautauqua County Humane Society (CCHS) will hold its 8th Annual Walk 4 Paws fundraiser on Saturday, Oct. 20 at Chautauqua Institution’s Market Gate Parking Lot on Route 394. Team and individual registration begins at 9:00 a.m. and the official walk commences at 10:30 a.m. with a complimentary lunch and prize awards beginning at 11:30 a.m. The 2012 Walk 4 Paws goal is $37,500 and all proceeds from the special event fundraiser will go directly to the care of the animals housed at the CCHS Strunk Road Adoption Center. Participants are encouraged to seek sponsorships contributions with official awards starting at the $100 level. CCHS offers additional prize awards to the top team and individual who turn in the most money at the event. The Walk 4 Paws also incorporates a pet costume contest with three prizes awards determined by a panel of judges.

“During times of economic struggle for CCHS it is necessary to reach out for help from the community. We are blessed this year with many great donations from local businesses including a terrific assortment of hot soups and baked goods for the gourmet lunch” stated Roxanne Wendling, CCHS Community Relations Director. “Chautauqua County is home to many fine local establishments and they are a great source of local pride. They have generously offered their time and talents to this event and we are grateful for their help. This year’s “Chow Hound” donors include: Tasty Acres of Chautauqua, Ecklof ’s Bakery, Webb’s Captain’s Table, Roberto’s Restaurant, Guppy’s Tavern, LaScala Restaurant, Olive’s Restaurant at Chautauqua Suites, Game Time Sports Bar & Grill, Pepsi Bottling Group, Petri Baking Products, Inc., Big Lots, Tops Markets, McDonald’s, Wegman’s and Sam’s Club. CCHS also extends deep appreciation to the 2012 Walk 4 Paws sponsors: “Best in Show” level are Greater

Chautauqua Federal Credit Union, Great Lakes Consulting Group at UBS, Shults Auto Group and Team Jock Shop. “Canine Good Citizen” level are Jamestown Veterinary Hospital, SPBussman Design Co., Habiterra Architecture, Bahgat & LauritoBahgat, CPA’s, P.C., Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo, Invisible Fence Brand of Erie, Alpha Dog Marketing, Lockwood Agency Inc., King’s Heating & Sheet Metal, Inc.,Truck-Lite Co Inc., Dog Speak at the Dog Place, Allied Alarm Services, Southern Tier Financial – Dave Switala, Southern Tier Financial – John LaBardo and Lewis & Lewis Law Firm. The Chautauqua County Humane Society is a nonprofit that is not part of any government organization and its mission to care for homeless pets relies completely on public support. For more information on registering for CCHS’s 2012 Walk 4 Paws call 716-665-2209 ext 213, stop by the Strunk Road Adoption Center or visit www.spcapets.com.

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Community News

October 18, 2012 Edition – Main Section – A

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

Light Continued from Page 1 “We were trying to get my parents finances in order since we knew my dad would need long-term care,” said Brown. “After Hospice came in, they took a huge financial burden off of my mom.” Because Pike was a Veteran, the VA would pay for all of his long term care, a fact that his prior short-term care social worker failed to mention, but Hospice knew financial assistance was available- having worked with many veterans and their families. As soon as their Hospice social worker found out about his Veteran status, they worked with them to gain much needed financial assistance. As if having such a heavy financial burden lifted wasn’t enough, Hospice stepped in to provide constant professional care for Randy Sr.- and relief for Judy. In November of 2011, Randy Pike Sr. passed away. While

the services that Hospice provided during those three months were no doubt invaluable, Judy continues to be in contact with them. “I still get letters, just asking if I need someone to talk to or to see how I’m doing,” said Judy. “What Hospice did for us was so wonderful. They made it so I didn’t have to worry about him. They’d come to me and say ‘you go out for a few hours. We’ll take care of him.’ At first it was hard, because I felt like nobody could take care of him as well as I could- but that was all in my head. I’d come back and he’d be just fine. I can’t say enough for them.” It isn’t only the lighting of the trees that provide the opportunity for remembrance, though. Prior to the lighting, the trees are decorated with hundreds of bows. For a donation of $5 to Hospice, anyone can have a bow placed on a tree before it is lit. Ad-

ditionally, they are offering ornament gifts for people who give larger amounts. “We want people to know about all Hospice can do for them,” said D’Angelo. “It isn’t just care for someone who is dying. Our slogan is Caring for your family like family - and we mean it. We want to help, and helping people remember with Light a Life is just one way that we can do it.” If you’d like to purchase a bow or ornament in memory of someone- go to www. hospicechautco.org. “We’re also looking for people who want to act as workplace coordinators,” said D’Angelo. “If we can get the word out, we can help more people through Hospice.” To become a workplace coordinator, contact D’Angelo at (716) 338-0033 or mdangelo@hospicechautco.org.

A Celebration of Life A Memorial Concert

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Contributed Article Community Music Project

The first concert of Community Music Project, Inc.’s subscription series “A Celebration of Life”- A Memorial Concert will take place on Sunday, Nov. 4 at 4 p.m. at Christ First United Methodist Church, in Jamestown. The Chautauqua Chamber

Singers, under the direction of Rebecca Ryan and the Jamestown Choral Society under the direction of Cindy Lind Hanson will be performing selections such as “Come Away to the Skies” arranged by Alice Parker, “Jesu is My Joy Forever” by J.S. Bach “My Lord, What a Mornin’” by Harry T. Burleigh and “O Clap Your Hands” by John Rutter. “A Celebration of Life” is dedi-

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SPORTS www.StarNewsDaily.com

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By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

When I asked Jamestown head football coach Tom Langworthy for season goals before the year started, the fifth-year head coach calmly repeated a line he had probably told his team all offseason long. “Win all of our home games,” Langworthy said back in August. “Get back to Ralph Wilson Stadium and win a sectional championship.” So far, so good. Jamestown’s win over Clarence last week clinched the league championship and overall No. 1 seed. But even though Langworthy said he’s proud of his guys, they still have a lot more to accomplish. “Our guys deserved to call themselves league champions,” Langworthy said Tuesday. “Nobody will ever be able to take that away from them. And I was happy for them and our staff for that. “But, we have to move on,” he said, knowing what is still at stake. With the Clarence win winning the league, it means if Jamestown can finish off the first goal of winning home games, they’ll be clinching the second goal at the same time. That’s because the Red Raiders earned the No. 1 seed and have homefield advantage throughout the playoffs. That is, until the sectional championship game, which is held at Ralph Wilson Stadium on Nov. 3. Thus, they’re two home wins away

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Jamestown's quarterback Jacob Sisson (No. 10) led the Red Raiders comeback with three second half passing touchdowns to beat Clarence 27-21. (Photo by Anthony Scott)

from a return trip to the Ralph. “Home field is huge,” Langworthy said. “This is a big game for us.” That big game will be Friday night at Strider Field against Hutch Tech (1-6, 1-3 AA North). If the Red Raiders can win, they’ll play the winner of Frontier and Niagara Falls (at Niagara Falls Saturday) at home next Friday night. But first things first and that is the Engineers. Hutch Tech won just one

game this against Riverside, but was only outscored 164-92. In addition, they played two of Jamestown’s opponents, Niagara Falls and Kenmore West, pretty tough, including just a seven-point loss to Kenmore West “They’re fast, they have a lot of speed,” Langworthy said. “They can run a pro set and some spread. They’re a big, athletic team.” Still keeping his team grounded will be important. After all, Hutch Tech

was just a one-win team that made the playoffs because of a smaller division. “We’re telling the guys their record in the playoffs is 0-0,” he said. “Just like ours.” What Jamestown has going for them is an exceptional offense that is averaging nearly 32 points per game. Quarterback Jacob Sisson has thrown for 14 touchdowns with Continued on pg 2

Women’s Volleyball Silver Creek Turnaround Sweeps Ithaca Invitational Has Black Knights Hosting To Claim Title Playoff Game By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

The Fredonia women's volleyball team won the Ithaca Invitational behind Kelly Edinger, who was named the tournament's MVP. (Fredonia State Sports Information Photo)

Contributed Article

Fredonia State Sports Information

ITHACA, N.Y. — Fredonia State women's volleyball used a balanced attack Saturday to complete a weekend sweep and win the Ithaca Invitational championship in the Ben Light Gymnasium. The Blue Devils improved to 1411 with their four weekend wins, including 3-0 wins Saturday over St. Lawrence and Ithaca. Freshman setter Kelly Edinger was named Most Valuable Player of the tournament, and junior outside hitter Hannah Manning was selected to the alltournament team. Edinger had 27 assists in a 25-23, 25-20, 25-15 victory over St. Lawrence. She also had 31 assists, one solo block, and four block assists in the 25-16, 25-14, 25-17 victory

over Ithaca. In addition, Manning had seven kills in the St. Lawrence match to share team honors with senior Lindsey Olson. In addition, freshman Meredith Smietana and freshman Jessicaa DiChristopher had six kills each, and freshman Paulina Rein had five kills. Defensively, freshman Lauren Hokaj was credited with 17 digs. DiChristopher had two blocks and two block assists, and Smietana had four block assists. Manning had four service aces in the Ithaca match. Rein was the top hitter with eight kills. Olson and DiChristopher had seven kills each. Hokaj added eight more digs. Smietana was credited with one block and six block assists, and DiChristopher added one block and four Continued on pg 2

INSIDE THIS WEEK

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Things just didn’t go the way Sean Helmer probably envisioned them for the Silver Creek football team in September. A season that was supposed to be one of returning to Class D prominence seem spoiled just two weeks in. They undoubtedly seemed completely over four weeks in. That’s because Silver Creek was 1-3. Sure they were guaranteed to make the playoffs — like every other team in Class D — but after a 37-14 pounding at home at the hands of Portville, the Black Knights 2012 season seemed like a lost cause. Silver Creek went toe-to-toe with Maple Grove — something nobody has been able to do this year — before literally fumbling away a win against Randolph. At that point, they might have been able to chalk it up to just not being their year. But things started to turn around with a 30-20 win over Catt/Little Valley in Week 5. They rode that momentum and spun it into three straight wins and now the Black Knights will host Frewsburg in a playoff game Friday night with a spot in the semifinals on the line. Part of the turnaround has been thanks to senior running back Zed Williams. Williams again went over the 100-yard running mark Friday night against Chautauqua Lake in a 34-0 win. But Williams has also helped anchor the defense that has really turned

it around over the last two weeks. Besides the shutout last week that included a defensive touchdown, Silver Creek’s defense also shutdown Frewsburg in Week 6 by holding the Bears to 12 points. Frewsburg, on the other hand, has struggled since opening the year hot. The Bears have lost three in a row since starting 3-1 and have seen their usually dominant offense sputter since Week 2. Still, they can remind themselves of last year, when they went into Silver Creek in Week 7 and turned their season around and wound up winning three straight to earn a trip to Ralph Wilson Stadium. The winner will move on to play the winner of Randolph and Catt/Little Valley. Elsewhere in the crowded Class D playoffs, undefeated Maple Grove will host winless I-Prep. The Red Dragons, the No. 1 team in the state, are the overwhelming favorites in the league and have shown very few weaknesses. With a win, they’ll meet the winner of the Chautauqua Lake and Portville. That game will be at the home of the fourth-seeded Thunderbirds, who also come into playoffs a bit cold. Dan Greco’s team was 3-0 heading into Maple Grove in Week 4 and haven’t been able to get their offense out of the funk it spun into following a shutout against Maple Grove. Including that game, Chautauqua Lake has scored just 22 points in Continued on pg 2

CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 12

Ironmen Climb Into First Place Tie...

HS Football Central...

Bills Re-sign Merriman...

See B-5

See B-8

See B-9

Kentucky, Fans Revel in Big Blue Madness By Gary Graves Associated Press

LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP) — Repeating his take that Kentucky fans are crazy during Big Blue Madness, Wildcats coach John Calipari also acknowledged their justification to go wild. And as a group of Wildcats legends raised the school's eighth national championship banner to the Rupp Arena rafters Friday night, so did fans' enthusiasm. Calipari marked the start of practice by recognizing the latest contribution to Kentucky's proud tradition, hoping it motivates this year's squad to continue it. ''I came here to win national titles for you,'' Calipari said as a capacity crowd at Rupp roared. Kentucky's latest recruits appeared ready to do that. A capacity crowd was introduced to much-heralded big men Nerlens Noel and Willie Cauley-Stein, forward Alex Poythress and guard Archie Goodwin. Transfers Julius Mays and Ryan Harrow also debuted. Cauley-Stein's White squad held off Noel's Blue team 56-55 in the scrimmage. Kentucky opens Nov. 9 against Maryland. ''This is about celebrating the start of the season, but we're still going to celebrate the 2012 national championship,'' Calipari said. ''We're here to celebrate the tradition of this program.'' The celebration of Calipari's first championship as Wildcats coach and expectations for this year's freshmen contributed to an electric atmosphere. Fans went crazy when the arena went dark at 7:30 p.m. and music blared to the entrance of Kentucky's women's team. They were followed by T-shirt giveaways, 3-point shooting contests and a cheerleader performance that built anticipation for the Wildcats' first Continued on pg 4


Local Sports 2

October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

National TV Schedule This Week Maple Grove Continues To Roll, Looks To Get Back To State’s Helmer’s team. Credit the Black Knights for staying in it and coming all the way back to grab the No. 3 seed in Class D. LW: 8. TW: Frewsburg.

2012 High School Football Standings

Class AA South Team W L W L 5. Sherman/Ripley (6-1) y- Jamestown 4 1 6 1 x- Orchard Park x- Frontier x- Clarence e- West Seneca West e- Lancaster

4 3 2 2 0

1 2 3 3 5

6 5 4 2 1

1 2 3 5 6

4 3 3 2 2 1

1 2 2 3 3 4

6 3 5 3 2 1

1 4 2 4 5 6

— Sherman was my preseason pick and although the Wildcats only lost once, they’re the No. 2 seed in Class DD’s playoffs… LW: 5. TW: Clymer.

6. Clymer (6-1) Class B South — … which means they’ll have Team W L W L to face the red-hot Pirates,

Detroit Tigers ace Justin Verlander has his team on the verge of another World Series. Can the Tigers finish off the Yankees this week on TBS? (AP Photo)

Thursday, October 18

4 p.m., TBS — New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers: Game 5 7:30 p.m., FOX — San Francisco Giants at St. Louis Cardinals: Game 4 8 p.m., TNT — NBA Preseason: Boston Celtics at Brooklyn Nets 8 p.m., NFLN — Seattle Seahawks at San Francisco 49ers 9 p.m., ESPN — No. 3 Oregon at Arizona State

y- Eden x- Springville Maple Grove running back Oliver Simpson eclipsed the 1,000-yard x- Pioneer e- Olean rushing mark this past week, while leading the Red Dragons to a 49-15 win over Frewsburg. (Dave Ahlstrom photo) e- Dunkirk the No. 4 spot in this week’s e- East Aurora By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

For weeks now, the Maple Grove Red Dragons (7-0, 7-0 D) have been the No. 1 team in the state for Class D. After another trouncing, Friday, October 19 this time against Frewsburg 7:30 p.m., FOX — San Francisco Giants at St. Louis Cardinals: (3-4, 3-4 D), Maple Grove is Game 5 starting to feel like the only 8 p.m., ESPN — UConn at Syracuse sure thing in all of western New York heading into the Saturday, October 20 sectional playoffs. 10 a.m., ESPN — College GameDay Maybe it’s because the Red 12 p.m., ESPN — No. 6 LSU at No. 18 Texas A&M Dragons haven’t lost a Sec12 p.m., ABC — Virginia Tech at No. 19 Clemson tion VI game since 2010. Maybe it’s because only one 3 p.m., FOX — No. 20 Stanford at Cal team came within 10 points 3:30 p.m., CBS — No. 7 South Carolina at No. 2 Florida of the Dragons. Or maybe 3:30 p.m., NBC — Brigham Young at No. 5 Notre Dame it’s because over the last four weeks, Maple Grove 3:30 p.m., ESPN — NASCAR Nationwide Series at Kansas has completely manhandled 3:30 p.m., ESPN2 — No. 17 Texas Tech at No. 23 TCU their competition, proving 7 p.m., ESPN — No. 1 Alabama at Tennessee it might actually be better than last year’s team. 7 p.m., FOX — No. 4 Kansas State at No. 13 West Virginia After three straight shut8 p.m., TBS — Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees: Game 6 * outs, Maple Grove again 8 p.m., ABC — No. 14 Florida State at Miami won last week by scoring a 10:30 p.m., ESPN2 — Utah at No. 8 Oregon State season-high 49 points. The only question mark that Sunday, October 21 seemed to loom over the 10 a.m., ESPN — NFL Countdown Red Dragons was whether or not they could score enough 1 p.m., CBS — Tennessee Titans at Buffalo Bills points in case their defense 1 p.m., FOX — Washington Redskins at New York Giants made a few mistakes. 2 p.m., ESPN — NASCAR Sprint Cup Series at Kansas They more than answered 4 p.m., CBS — New York Jets at New England Patriots that this past weekend. Senior quarterback Aaron 4:30 p.m., FOX — St. Louis Cardinals at San Francisco Giants: Germain ran for one Game 6* touchdown and threw for 8 p.m., TBS — Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees: Game 7 * two more. Classmate and backfield partner Oliver Monday, October 22 Simpson ran for more than 8 p.m., FOX — St. Louis Cardinals at San Francisco Giants: 100 yards and a touchdown. Game 7 * The offense has kept fine 8:30 p.m., ESPN — Detroit Lions at Chicago Bears balance throughout the year but really finally exploded Tuesday, October 23 on Friday 8 p.m., ESPN2 — Arkansas State at Louisiana-Lafayette Still, the defense doesn’t apWednesday, October 24 pear willing to crack. Maple 8 p.m., FOX — World Series Game 1 Grove’s allowed a whopping 49 points this year, or a measly 7 points per game. They’ve had three shutand 3 blocks. Manning added outs and kept a team under block assists. 8 kills. Friday, The Blue Devils won double-digits four times, or In the Blue Devils second its first match of the Invitamore than half of the games match, Edinger recorded 32 tional vs. Wells, 3-0 (25-12, they’ve played this season. 25-17, 25-10). The Blue Devils assists and 8 digs. The senior In addition, Frewsburg’s 15 outside hitter Olson had a went on to win their second were the most they allowed team high 11 kills and Manmatch vs. Potsdam, 3-0 (25all year. ning added another 10. 22, 25-15, 25-20). So it’s Maple Grove and The Blue Devils return to Against Wells, freshmen, then everyone else in Class Edinger and Rein led the way Dods Hall next weekend when D. Randolph grabbed the they play host to SUNYAC for the Blue Devils. Edinger No. 2 seed, but perhaps the totaled 29 assists and 11 digs, West Division Pool Play. hottest team in the league while Rein had 7 kills, 4 aces, is Silver Creek (4-3, 4-3 D). The Black Knights have won three in a row and moved all the way up to the No. 3 spot they’ve been outscored 63-6. four games after averaging 30 in Class D after a 34-0 win points per game in their first over Chautauqua Lake (4-3, But, these two teams did three contests. 4-3 D). Things have really meet on this same field six changed for Silver Creek Portville finished 4-3 and owns weeks ago with Chautauqua after close losses early in the Lake winning a close one, wins over Silver Creek and Frewsburg, but really struggled 12-6. There, the Thunderbirds season. They might just be peaking at the right time. scored two fourth quarter against the league’s top two touchdowns to come from teams in Maple Grove and The Thunderbirds fell to Randolph. In those two games, behind to beat the Panthers.

VOLLEYBALL continued from pg 1

SILVER CREEK continued from pg 1

playoffs with the loss, but still get a home game. Dan Greco’s team has lost three out of four with its offense clearly the main problem. They’ve scored just six points in their three losses and just 16 points in the lone win. The other league champion from Chautauqua County was the Jamestown Red Raiders. Jamestown went 6-1 and clinched the league title in Clarence with a 27-21 win. Perhaps most impressively, the Red Raiders passing game continues to roll. Quarterback Jacob Sisson rallied his team from down 21-7 to throw for three second half touchdowns to give Jamestown a memorable win. Sisson ended the day with more than 300 yards passing and four touchdowns. The big game countywide this past weekend was another installment of the Dunkirk-Fredonia rivalry. Again it was Fredonia taking out their archrivals for the 14th year in a row. But again, it was Dunkirk keeping it close and nearly pulling one out. Fredonia won 21-14, but saw Dunkirk travel into Fredonia territory late in the game, threatening to tie. The loss pushed Dunkirk to 2-5, but the Marauders will play in the Chuck Funke Consolation bowl system. The four team-playoff has them opening up at Medina. Fredonia finished 5-2 and was the No. 3 seed in C North. The Hillbillies haven’t been seeded this low since 2009, but certainly appear to have enough talent to make a run. Fellow county schools Westfield (4-3, 3-2 C South) and Cassadaga Valley (3-4, 2-3 C South) are also in the sectional playoffs and will play on the road to open. Southwestern (2-5, 2-3 C South) and Falconer (1-6, 0-5 C South) will play in the Chuck Funke Consolation bowls. Finally in Class DD, Sherman/Ripley (6-1, 5-1 DD) beat Forestville 47-6 to force a three-way tie on top of the league. Ellicottville won the tiebreaker. County schools Clymer (6-1, 5-1 DD) and Panama (2-5, 2-4 DD) will join Sherman in the playoffs. Forestville (0-7, 0-6 DD) and Pine Valley (2-5, 2-4 DD) will play in the consolation bowls.

Class C North Team WL WL y- JFK x- Wilson x- Fredonia x- Cleveland Hill e- Akron e- Gowanda

4 3 3 3 2 0

1 2 2 2 3 5

6 5 5 5 4 0

1 2 2 2 3 7

Class C South Team WL WL

y- Salamanca 4 x- Allegany-Limestone 4 x- Westfield 3 x- Cassadaga Valley 2 e- Southwestern 2 e- Falconer 0

Class D Team

1 1 2 3 3 5

6 5 4 3 2 1

1 2 3 4 5 6

WL WL

Maple Grove Randolph Silver Creek Chautauqua Lake Portville Frewsburg Catt/Little Valley I-Prep

7 5 4 4 4 3 1 0

Class DD Team

WL WL

x- Ellicottville x- Sherman/Ripley x- Clymer x- Panama e- Franklinville e- Pine Valley e- Forestville

5 5 5 2 2 2 0

0 2 3 3 3 4 6 7

1 1 1 4 4 4 6

7 5 4 4 4 3 1 0

0 2 3 3 3 4 6 7

5 6 6 2 3 2 0

2 1 1 5 4 5 7

x- Clinched sectional playoff spot y- Clinched division title z- Clinched sectional top seed e- eliminated from sectional play * All Class D teams make sectional playoffs

County Football Power Rankings — Red Raiders claimed AA South with a 27-21 win over Clarence. QB Jacob Sisson is having a tremendous year. Home games at Strider until Ralph Wilson, if they can win. Last week: 1. This week: Hutch-Tech.

2. Maple Grove (7-0)

— Only five teams went undefeated in Western New York this year. Red Dragons were one of them. Same fate as Jamestown, home games until the Ralph. LW: 2. TW: I-Prep. — Hillbillies took out their archrival in another close one and now turn attention to playoffs. They’ll probably have to win two road games to get to the Ralph, but C is wide open. LW: 4. TW: at Allegany-Limestone.

4. Silver Creek (4-3)

— That’s three in a row and four out of five for Sean

7. Westfield (4-3)

— Tough loss to Salamanca lost the Wolverines a home playoff game. Now, they’ll head all the way up to Wilson for a first round matchup. LW: 3. TW: at Wilson.

8. Chautauqua Lake (4-3) — T-Birds were 4-1, but have been outscored 69-6 since. Depth was an issue for Dan Greco, perhaps fatigue with tougher schedule is catching up. Still earned home playoff game. LW: 7. TW: Portville.

9. Frewsburg (3-4)

— Similar to Chautauqua Lake, Frewsburg was 3-1, but has now dropped three straight. They got hot in last year’s postseason, though. We’ll see if Terry Gray can replicate that success. LW: 10. TW: at Silver Creek.

10. Dunkirk (2-5)

— No, the Marauders didn’t beat Fredonia. No, they didn’t make the playoffs after losing four straight. But they are in the Chuck Funke Consolation Bowl tournament, a positive step for first-year head coach Rob Genco. LW: Not ranked. TW: at Medina.

WEEK eight COUNTY football SCHEDULE CLASS AA

4N-Hutch-Tech at 1S-Jamestown, Friday 7 p.m.

CLASS C

4S-Cassadaga Valley at 1N-JFK, Saturday 1:30 p.m. 3N-Fredonia at 2S-AlleganyLimestone, Friday 7:30 p.m. 3S-Westfield at 2N-Wilson, Friday 7 p.m.

CLASS D

1. Jamestown (6-1)

3. Fredonia (5-2)

winners of six in a row since losing to Sherman in Week 1. Clymer beat Class C’s Cassadaga Valley last week. LW: 6. TW: at Sherman.

8-I-Prep/Grover at 1-Maple Grove, Friday 7 p.m. 5-Portville at 4-Chautauqua Lake, Friday 7 p.m. 6-Frewsburg at 3-Silver Creek, Friday 7 p.m.

CLASS DD

4-Panama at 1-Ellicottville/West Valley, Friday 7:30 p.m. 3-Clymer at 2-Sherman/Ripley, Saturday, TBA

Chuck Funke Memorial Consolation Bowls CLASS B

12-Dunkirk at 9-Medina, Friday 7 p.m.

CLASS C

6S-Falconer at 5N-Akron, Friday 7 p.m. 6N-Gowanda at 5S-Southwestern, Thursday 6:30 p.m.

CLASS DD

7-Forestville at 6-Pine Valley, Friday 7:30 p.m.

JAMESTOWN EARNS POSTSEASON TOP SEED continued from pg 1 seven coming in the past two weeks against Orchard Park and Clarence. His four TD passes last week was a season-high and helped the Red Raiders erase a 21-7 second half deficit. Sisson has also passed for at least 100 yards in each of the seven games of this season. “We started off slow against Clarence and one thing we’re preaching is to set the tone early,” Langworthy said. “Those first eight minutes, first

quarter, we need to come out and really play our kind of football. We can’t wait until the second quarter to play at maximum capacity.” Part of the slow start was because Clarence keyed in on running back Da’Quan Hollingsworth, who until this past week, had eclipsed the 100yard rushing mark five games in a row. But the Red Devils decided to stack the box and it kept Jamestown’s offense stuttering early on. It was

also the first game this season that Hollingsworth was held without a touchdown. Getting him going again might be at the forefront of plans for Langworthy. But his offensive gameplan has been pretty hard to predict with all of the options he has going right now. “Every week, part of our gameplan is to run the football,” he said. “Clar-

ence wanted to take that away from us and we thought it was a better option to throw the ball. But we don’t want to be dictated by other teams. It’s just nice to have both parts of our offense working so well.” So that’s the plan for Jamestown this week. Even though Jamestown’s offense has looked unstoppable at times, Langworthy keeps his weekly goals attainable.

“It’s about executing, it’s never about scoring on each possession,” he said. “We feel like we can score 30 points per game and play solid defense, we’ll be OK. “And that’s what it’s about, to continue doing what we’ve done,” he continued. “It’s playoffs so coaches are more intense, players will be more intense, but we just have to do what’s got us here.”


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October Thoughts

Chris Winkler COMMENTARY

It truly is the best time of the year if you’re a sports fan. OK, maybe those hockey fans out there that have grown restless by the day will disagree, but it’s harder to find a time of year that has as much going on as October. Fact is, you’ve had a harder time figuring out what to carve in your pumpkin over finding a sporting event on TV. Of course if you’re like me, you’re having a rather difficult time figuring out which event you’ll have to leave unattended with so much going on. We’ll start in in Major League Baseball. No I am not a Yankees fan. I’m also not very fond of the St. Louis Cardinals or San Francisco Giants. After all each of those three teams has ended my Philadelphia Phillies’ season at some point during the last three years. But, even though those are three of the four teams remaining, I can’t help but be completely enthralled in this year’s postseason. It was fun watching the Yankees struggle with the Baltimore Orioles, a team that didn’t appear to have a single player that represented a major league hitter. Still, the Yankees won a series behind the heroics of none other than Raul Ibanez, a player my Phillies decided not to resign this past year. Boy, was the really rubbing it in. But, we had all five divisional series go the distance. The Cardinals erased a six-run deficit in Game 5. The Cincinnati Reds nearly did the exact same thing before falling short. They were the first NL team to ever lose a series after leading 2-0. And the A’s-Tigers series wasn’t short on drama either. The A’s erased a two-run deficit in what could have been their last inning of the 2012 season. They fell short in Game 5, but that had to be expected with Justin Verlander starting that game for Detroit. Still, even without my team in it, October baseball once again did not disappoint. It’s one of those highly-anticipated events that makes the casual fan realize just how much they love the sport. It’s regular season is probably too long and can seem pretty meaningless, but like NCAA basketball, it’s postseason is high drama and can’t-miss TV. Sure I’m probably going to have a miserable time watching somebody win the World Series, but it likely won’t lack for entertainment. Just let’s keep the games from ending past by bedtime, OK guys? On an ironic opposite end of the spectrum, I haven’t had much interest in watching the Buffalo Bills or the National Football League. Look, I have nothing against the NFL, but when your team stinks year

after year, you tend not to care about what everyone else is doing. After back-to-back embarrassments, Buffalo tried its hardest to find a new way to lose another game. I swear I’m not making this up, but I really think I’m saying that each and every week now. Still, with the Bills driving, and already up a field goal with three minutes and change left in the game, head coach Buddy Nix inexplicably decided to have Brad Smith — his wildcat quarterback — toss a deep ball into the end zone. For the record, Smith was 0-for-1 with his only pass intercepted in 20 games with the Bills before that pass. So, naturally, why wouldn’t you decide to have him throw in that situation? The Bills had no business throwing in the first place with the run game going as well as it was. Still, Gailey decided to throw with his third-string QB. Which brings us to Ryan Fitzpatrick. The Bills are 3-3, but they’re not going anywhere really. They’re 29th in passing yardage and seemed completely hesitant to let Fitzpatrick throw much down the field. They relied on screens and slants and it won’t take a genius to realize you can’t beat too many teams in today’s NFL with that. They’re a mirage, but I do think they can win six or seven games. Hopefully, that’s not good enough to have Gailey think he can keep Fitz. Even more, hopefully it’s not enough to have Ralph Wilson think he can keep Gailey. No, October hasn’t brought hockey like it was supposed to, but I’m a basketball guy anyhow. The NBA preseason has started and truthfully one of my favorite holiday sporting events is near — Opening Night on Halloween. It’s right up there with NBA’s Christmas now that Texas-Texas A&M on Thanksgiving is gone. No, I’ve told you before, I’m just not an NFL guy. Even college football on New Year’s has lost some flavor. And I have to say, even though it’s just not fair, the invention of Super Teams is good for the NBA. This era is about to blow the roof off the Magic-Bird, Jordan-everybody else era’s of the past. Finally, I’ll save my college football plug for another week. But, high school football playoffs begin this week. It’s so much fun to watch teams play in do-or-die games as they all frantically try to accomplish a goal of reaching Ralph Wilson Stadium. We have the benefit of having an NFL stadium in our area and kids from Wilson (on Lake Ontario) all the way down to Frewsburg compete for a memory of a lifetime. Not many kids can say they played on a professional field or for a state title. My state championship in basketball is still one of my all-time favorite memories. Even for me, who has just about all of his favorite teams eliminated, it’s my favorite time of the year. For your sake, hopefully you have some rooting interest, but even if you don’t, it’s going to be pretty hard to miss it over the next two weeks.

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

3

Nominations Now Being Accepted For 2013 Hall of Fame Class Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

ST. BONAVENTURE, N.Y. — St. Bonaventure University is accepting applications for its athletics Hall of Fame. The nominations deadline for the class of 2013 is Friday, Nov. 9. Nominees must be former St. Bonaventure varsity studentathletes, coaches or administrators. Former student-athletes must be 10 years removed from graduation to be eligible for nomination, meaning 2003 graduates are eligible for the first time this year. Honorary nominations in recognition of truly exceptional contributions and service to St. Bonaventure’s department of athletics are also accepted. Anyone may submit a nomination. Nominations and supporting documentation should be directed to Sports Information Director Jason MacBain, Reilly Center P.O. Box G, St. Bonaventure, N.Y. 14778, by phone at (716) 375-4019 or by email at jmacbain@sbu.edu. The class of 2013 will be announced after the start of the new year in conjunction with

Homecoming Weekend Jan. 25-27. Since the inaugural induction on Feb. 8, 1969, the Hall of Fame has grown to include Bonaventure student-athletes, coaches and administrators who have formed the fabric of the University’s athletic program. Induction into the Hall of Fame recognizes and honors those individuals who have made exceptional contributions to the intercollegiate program at St. Bonaventure University, and who have continued to demonstrate in their lives the values imparted

by intercollegiate athletics. Honorees date back to the late 1800s and represent myriad sports, with each holding a special place in St. Bonaventure history. Seven inductees have participated in the Olympic Games or Olympic trials, 18 have played sports professionally and four have been inducted into major sports hall of fames. Among those four, John McGraw and Hugh Jennings are members of Baseball Hall of Fame, Bob Lanier was inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame and Jack Butler was

enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. The St. Bonaventure Hall of Fame induction maintains the tradition of honoring outstanding representatives of the Bonnies’ athletics heritage at a time when the campus and local communities can join in the celebration. As in 1969, it offers St. Bonaventure University an opportunity to “Unfurl the Brown and White” and express its appreciation to the standard bearers of athletics and University traditions.

Hammerhead Swim Club Competes In First Meet Of The Season Contributed Article Hammerhead Swim Club

FREDONIA, N.Y. — Results are in from Hammerhead Swim Club's first meet of the season on October 12 at Orchard Park High School. Seventeen swimmers attended the meet. Swimming in their first ever meet for HHSC were Megan Foley, Jane Fortna and Julia Fortna. HHSC swimmers had one first place, one second

place two third, and fifteen top ten finishes at the meet. There were three silver times, one gold time and a total of 21 personal best times achieved (listed below).

8 - under Division

Grace Saye (6) 25 Free 45.19, 50 Free 1:59.35

9 - 10 Division

Jane Fortna (10) 50 Free 46.98, 100 Back 2:06.51 Julia Fortna (10) 50 Free 47.10, 100 Back 2:03.96

Maximum Force Wrestling Champion vs. Champion

Bill Osula (10) 200 Back 2:47.99

11 - 12 Division

Zac Correcte (11) 50 Free 36.18, 100 Breast 1:54.03 Megan Foley (11) 50 Free 43.52 Grace Mroczka (11) 200 Back 2:47.99 (Silver), 100 Breast 1:37.32 (Silver) Deidra Osula (12) 100 Fly 1:09.70 (Gold) McKayla Polowy (12) 200

Back 3:14.61, 100 Free 1:12.58 Esel Ro (11) 200 Back 2:56.22, 100 Back 1:21.05 (Silver)

13-14 Division

Trystan Meyer (14) 200 Back 3:01.80 Alex Pattison (14) 100 Free 1:07.20 Matt Zevenbergen (13) 200 Back 3:11.95, 100 Free 1:07.91

15 and Over Division

Morghon Thompson (15) 200 Back 3:04.70

MSG To Air French Connection Statue Unveiling Oct. 22 Contributed Article Buffalo Sabres

late Rick Martin, as well as Sabres owner Terry Pegula. In addition to all the speeches and interviews, the broadcast will include special features highlighting the French Connection and the night of events surrounding the unveiling. Sabres broadcasters Brian Duff and Danny Gare serve as hosts of the program, with Rob Ray providing the interviews with the ceremony’s guests. At 8 p.m., MSG will broadcast a special two-hour re-airing of the Sabres’ classic “May Day” game from the 1993 Stanley Cup Playoff series against the Boston Bruins. The game, in which Sabres forward Brad May scored the game-winning goal in overtime, clinched a series sweep of the Bruins and remains as a one of the most memorable wins in Sabres franchise history. The telecast will feature special commentary from former Sabres forward Pat LaFontaine, who played in the game and assisted May’s now-famous goal.

BUFFALO, N.Y. — The Buffalo Sabres announced that MSG will air a night of Sabres programming on Oct. 22, beginning at 7 p.m. with the airing of “Buffalo Sabres: French Connection Statue Unveiling,” followed by a special re-airing of the Sabres’ classic “May Day” game from the 1993 Stanley Cup Playoffs. The programs will be televised on MSG in the Buffalo and Undisputed MFW Champion? Heavyweight Champion “Big Time” Rochester markets and carried Bill Collier and Interim Heavyweight Champion Primal Warpath on MSG Plus in other markets, collide to decide. (Submitted Photo) including Syracuse. the Uprising's Kwan Chang; Contributed Article The “Buffalo Sabres: French Maximum Force Wrestling Jimmi The Flying Hippie Connection Statue Unveiling” vs. the Uprising's Rockstar program was recorded during and MFW North American the Oct. 12 ceremony honorOn Saturday, Oct. 27, at 7 Championship Champion ing the famed Sabres forward p.m., all of your favorite Brandon Thurston vs. James line with a statue outside MFW superstars will invade Santel. The No. 1 Contender's of First Niagara Center. It the Gowanda Moose Club! Match for the MFW North features the night’s full proMaximum Force Wrestling American Championship ceedings, including speeches presents: Maximum Impact 4 features Rico Cruz vs. The and interviews with Gilbert is MFW's third year anniverUnholy RYOT. Perreault, Rene Robert and sary show. Cory Martin, the son of the Presale tickets are available The Main Event will feature at The Gowanda News and Heavyweight Champion McCormack's Hardware on "Big Time" Bill Collier takWest Main St., as well as The ing on Interim Heavyweight Standings as of Oct. 14 Gowanda Moose, 201 Aldrich Champion Primal Warpath. St., Gowanda. Tickets will 1. Ronnie's Crazy 8'S the Purple Tier. Darrel Stuck While these two friends have also be available at the door. and Dylan Stuck are tied for 2. Legion Machines teamed up in the past against first in the Red Tier. Jerry Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and 3. 8-Ball Assassins The Evil Canadian Uprising, Rizzo is first in the Yellow the 7 p.m. bell kicks off the all they must face each other to Tier. James Smith and John 4. Jamestown Tavern ages, family friendly sports determine who the undisJemiolo are tied for first in entertainment! Please check 5. Da Wicked Skibbies puted MFW Heavyweight the Blue Tier. out Maximum Force WresChampion is. 6. Jamestown St. Marauders tling on Facebook and www. For more information contact Other great matches in this maximumforcewrestling. David Covert Division Rep at Top Gun action packed two-hour com for more details. 698-2291. Shawn Maloney is first in show include Shadokat vs.

Gowanda APA League

2012 C. Vivian Stringer Girls Basketball Tournament Teams Needed Albert Gallatin High School in Uniontown, Pa. will be hosting the 3rd Annual C. Vivian Stringer girls Jr. High basketball school team tournament. Have 3

openings in the 7th grade division and 1 opening in the 8th grade division. Tournament will be held November 2-4 all teams are guaranteed 3 games entry

fee is $175 teams in the fall and winter league schedules are eligible to play. For more information contact Larry Haines 724-963-6087.


National Sports 4

October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

October Not The Same Without Jeter

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Alabama, Florida Top BCS Poll In Initial ’12 Rankings By Ralph Russo Associated Press

Alabama and Florida are at the top of the season's first BCS standings, making it yet another all-SEC top two, with Oregon and Kansas State close behind the Gators. The Crimson Tide in first was no surprise. Alabama is an overwhelming No. 1 in both polls used in the BCS formula. Florida in second was less anticipated. The Gators are No. 3 in the polls, but rated best by the computer rankDerek Jeter was helped off the field Saturday night and tests ings that gave them a slight confirmed a broken ankle Sunday. In Game 2 of the ALCS, the edge over Oregon and Kansas Yankees played a playoff game without Jeter and closer Mariano State when the numbers were Rivera for the first time since 1981. (AP Photo) crunched. Florida's BCS averthree months. By Ronald Blum age is .9092. Oregon's is .8993 Associated Press Jeter also texted Nix, hoping and Kansas State's is .8963. he would produce in this Notre Dame is fifth and not unexpected opportunity. NEW YORK (AP) — A too far back at .8774. player stood at shortstop ''He just said good luck,'' said Despite the strong showing at Yankee Stadium, yet the the understudy, thrust into by the Southeastern Conshortstop was missing. a lead role. ''He said he believes in me, and go get 'em.'' For 16 years and 158 consecutive games, Derek Jeter This wasn't the first time had been in the New York Jeter had trouble with his left practice. Yankees' postseason lineup, leg in the last month or so. Calipari and his players the Lou Gehrig and Cal Rip- Girardi pulled him from a delivered, whipping up the ken of October. crowd by entering to smoke game at Boston on Sept. 12 ''When you think of postbecause of what Jeter said was machines and hip-hop music, season, you think of Derek with Goodwin emerging as a sprained ankle. Jeter was a Jeter,'' Detroit manager Jim designated hitter for the next the team's best dancer so far. Leyland said. four games. Jeter fouled a ''I will say this: if we were in a And now Jeter was absent for ball off his left foot in Game dance contest, we're winning,'' Game 2 of the AL champion- 3 of the division series, again Calipari joked. ship series against the Tigers was taken out early, and was After introducing of group of at DH the next day before on Sunday, off undergoKentucky legends including Jack returning to shortstop. ing tests after his left ankle ''Goose'' Givens, Ron Mercer and cracked during another Without Jeter, there's little Vernon Hatton — who raised stressful moment in another core left in the Core Four, the bar with all eight banners sapping game. Taking the with only Andy Pettitte still — the Wildcats played a tighter captain's place was Jayson in uniform and Jorge Posada than expected scrimmage. Nix. watching from retirement. Noel and Cauley-Stein Jeter's body gave out last Jeter's injury literally showed their athleticism on Saturday on one of those au- changed the sound at Yankee both ends, eliciting cheers tumn nights that has defined Stadium, and not just bewith dunks and blocks. him, transformed him from cause he caused a collective Poythress displayed his abila strong-willed student to gasp when he sprawled on ity to play several spots, and revered statesman. his stomach, immobile on Goodwin offered glimpses of the infield dirt. Trailing the Tigers one his ball-handling skills. game to none, the Yankees His ankle broken, yelled out It ended two hours later with a faced the troublesome task in pain. He also had some video recounting the Wildcats' of regrouping without their words for Girardi when path to the men's championlongtime leader. the manager and a trainer ship, Calipari's brief mission rushed out to check him. First Mariano Rivera, whose statement and players saluting knee tore during batting a crowd that had been waiting ''Even when I went to the practice in May. Then Jeter. field and I was going to carry for this night for a while. him in, and he said 'No, do Not since Game 6 of the Nearly 600 tents were pitched not carry me.' That is the 1981 World Series had the outside Memorial Coliseum kind of guy he is,'' Girardi Yankees played in the postfor distribution of free tickets said. season without both Jeter on Sept. 22, which were gone and Rivera Instead, with one arm draped in half an hour. around Girardi and the other Michael Gibson was among ''We had to move on from around trainer Steve Donaa lot of different things this those camping out the previhue, Jeter hobbled off the year,'' manager Joe Girardi ous four days, something he's field on his good ankle as said. ''We've lost the greatest closer of all-time, where peo- fans chanted his name. ple left us for dead. People And because Jeter was absent left us for dead in August Sunday, so was voice of Bob By Brett Martel and September, said we were Sheppard, the public address Associated Press panicking. And we laughed announcer who died two at it, and we said no, we're years ago at age 99. His regoing to be fine. We won cording is used to introduce NEW ORLEANS (AP) — more games in the American Jeter for all of his at-bats. Jonathan Vilma is again askLeague than anyone.'' Jeter has 200 postseason hits. ing a federal judge to overturn Moving on minus the slump- Nix started Sunday with four his suspension in the NFL's bounty probe of the New ing Alex Rodriguez, the postseason at-bats. Orleans Saints, and the NFL Yankees did that. Girardi hoped for a repeat Players Association is making But this is Jeter, as much a from New York's baseball a similar request on behalf of part of Yankee Stadium as past — and not just the three other players. the pinstripes, monuments Bronx part of town. Lightand 27 World Series banners. hitting infielders have made In papers filed in U.S. District Not since rookie Mickey lightning strikes in October. Court in New Orleans on Monday, Vilma said NFL Mantle's knee buckled Bucky Dent brought down Commissioner Roger Goodell during Game 2 of the 1951 Boston when he homered conducted a ''farcical review'' World Series had such an over Fenway Park's Green of previously overturned integral part of the team got- Monster in a one-game tieten hurt so severely during a breaker for the 1978 AL East disciplinary action before ruling last week that the Saints postseason game. title. Brian Doyle hit .438 as linebacker would remain sus''He's indestructible,'' former a replacement for injured pended for the season. Yankees manager Joe Torre Willie Randolph in that Although Vilma still has an said in front of Detroit's year's World Series appeal pending within the dugout. And over in Queens, .219 framework of the NFL's labor Maybe at 25. Maybe at 30. career hitter Al Weis batagreement, the linebacker said ted .455 as the 1969 Miracle that Goodell has continued to But not at 38, when more Mets shocked Baltimore. gray can be seen around the abuse his power and demontemples, when the muscles Two hours before the game, strate bias, leaving no hope get more sore and the bones Girardi spoke of Jeter's atti- for a fair process that would become more brittle. tude, the one that has pushed respect Vilma's ''industrial due the team to five World Series process rights.'' Jeter had scans Sunday, titles since 1996. which confirmed the fracVilma also is requesting U.S. ture. He was in a splint and ''What would Derek say? District court Judge Ginger on crutches, and will soon 'I'm great. Let's go.' And that Berrigan to bar Goodell from see foot specialist Dr. Robert would be his message.'' Gihandling any further action in Anderson in Charlotte, N.C. rardi said. ''And we have to the bounty matter and appoint Jeter will not accompany the find a way. We have done it a neutral arbitrator. Yankees to Detroit, and his all year long, and we're going ''The commissioner of a prorecovery is expected to take to have to do it again.”

Nick Saban and the Alabama Crimson Tide opened the initial 2012 BCS rankings on top after dominating the early part of the season. Conference foe Florida came in right behind them in second with fellow SEC schools LSU and South Carolina at No. 6 and No. 7, respectively. (AP Photo)

ference, another all-SEC national championship game is still a long shot. Oregon's schedule is backloaded with strong opponents and the Ducks will likely be able to close the gap in the computers if they keep winning. The Ducks play Arizona State on Thursday (5-1) and still have games against Southern

California and Oregon State left, and a possible Pac-12 title game. Florida has some tough games left, too, starting Saturday against South Carolina. With half the season still to play, there are plenty possibilities and teams still alive. Teams with one loss, such as sixth-place LSU, seventh-

place South Carolina, ninthplace Oklahoma and 10thplace USC are still very much in the race as long as they keep winning. Oregon State is in eighth, the lowest rated of the unbeaten teams. This is safe to say: If Alabama keeps winning, the Tide will play for its second straight national title, and third in four seasons. Alabama has never before been first in the initial standings. Seven times since the Bowl Championship Series was implemented in 1998, the team that was first in the initial standings went on to play in the BCS title game. Seven times the team that started second played for the BCS title. And only twice has neither of the teams that were in the top two spots in the first standings reached the title game.

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY HOSTS BIG BLUE MADNESS continued from pg 1

Defending champion University at Kentucky opened up the 201213 basketball season with Big Blue Madness last weekend. Kentucky spent close to $300,000 on lights for the much-anticipated practice. (AP Photo)

tickets), but my friend Brandon came through,'' said Delk, who manages a local sportswear store. ''I had to be here for this one because they'll probably hang the (championship) banner. ''This is exciting and having it in the evening is more convenient. But even if they held it at noon, it would still be electric. We're UK. We're obnoxious.'' Seventh grader Morgan McDonald was planning a party before her father surprised her and friend Halle Cline with tickets to their first Madness. ''He just asked, 'What are y'all doing tonight?' and gave us tickets,'' McDonald said. ''I changed my mind about the party.'' Women's volleyball opened the festivities, the first time a match was held at Rupp. About 8,000 saw Kentucky sweep Mississippi State by 25-18 scores. Spotlights and loud music followed to introduce Kentucky's women, coming off their second Elite Eight appearance in three years. And Wildcats coach Matt Mitchell again showed guts in his dance impersonation by channeling MC Hammer, working the baggy pants and sideways moves, albeit slowly and carefully. ''I just want to thank Hammer,'' said Mitchell, who mimicked Michael Jackson last year.

done for ''about six, seven years'' by his count. It paid off: he was fourth in line, getting his four allotted freebies and giving them to friends despite a bunch of lucrative offers from Wildcats faithful. ''People were offering money right off the bat,'' said Sturgill, wearing a blue ''Tent City Starts Here'' T-shirt. ''I just wanted to see what they'll have. It's going to be a fun night.'' Jody Sturgill was a popular man walking around the concourse, mainly because of the blue Darth Vader costume. The padded outfit has served him well, getting him tickets to many games; several members of the Wildcats' women's basketball team even autographed it. Rather than camp out like most fans, Sturgill got up in line at 2 a.m. that Saturday

morning (without the costume) and got four tickets to his 15th Madness. ''I probably could've stood outside and gotten tickets because folks love the outfit and a lot of them are Star Wars fans,'' the 41-year-old said between posing for pictures. ''But I just decided to get tickets the normal way. I wasn't going to miss this.'' Others just used connections. Tickets for Leslie Delk's two previous visits to Madness came from his uncle and former Wildcat Tony Delk, most recently in 2010. This time he tapped former Kentucky graduate assistant coach Brandon Weems, who hooked him up with a couple of lower bowl seats near the concourse. ''I could've called him (for

fessional sports league is not exempt from the requirement that he or she be impartial when serving as an arbitrator, and courts vacate arbitration awards when a commissioner falls short of the required standard of impartiality in considering a particular matter,'' the new legal papers said. ''Vilma has not and could not receive a fair hearing as long as Goodell presides. The supposedly fair and neutral arbitrator at the Appeal Hearings has prejudged the evidence, publicly proclaimed his conclusions in advance of the Appeal Hearings, and so vehemently endorsed the allegations against Vilma publicly and in advance of the Appeal Hearings that he could not possibly have acted in a fair and neutral manner.'' Vilma is facing the longest suspension of four players punished in connection with what the NFL has said was a pool that rewarded Saints players with improper cash bonuses for hits that injured opponents. Saints defensive end Will Smith was docked four games, free-agent defensive lineman Anthony Hargrove seven games and Cleveland linebacker Scott Fujita, a former Saint, one game. Smith's punishment also remains unchanged from

what Goodell initially handed the basis for his rulings. The panel noted that punishments down. Hargrove's suspension was reduced by one game and should not have anything to do with cash paid out of the he was given credit for five Saints' pay-for-performance games missed as a free agent. Fujita's ban was reduced from pool, because an arbitrator other than the commissioner three games. is supposed to handle such The NFLPA, which also filed salary cap violations. papers Monday, is representVilma's latest legal filing ing Smith, Hargrove and points out that Goodell has Fujita. Vilma has his own repeatedly mentioned paylawyers, Peter Ginsberg and for-performance allegations as Duke Williams. part of the basis for the initial All four players have already punishment, and that the asked Goodell to recuse himself from the NFL appeals commissioner's decision to maintain the same suspension process, but he has so far for Vilma highlights the lack refused. The NFLPA points of fairness in the process. out that although Goodell Saints coaches and playwas given the power in the ers have acknowledged the league's current labor agreeexistence of a pool that both ment to discipline players for fined players for penalties and conduct detrimental to the offered rewards for big plays, game, he may only do so if including big, non-penalized he complies with ''governing hits that may have resulted legal standards.'' The union said Goodell violated in opposing players leaving games for a play or longer. those standards by talking Goodell has stated that in publicly about the players' their acknowledgement of the alleged wrongdoing before the disciplinary process had begun, pool, the Saints have admitted they encouraged hits that and by failing to consider were shown to have injured conflicting witness testimony opponents. Regardless of or mischaracterizations of eviintent, Goodell said, such a dence by league investigators. program is intolerable because A three-member appeals created by the NFL's labor agree- it sends the message that hits that hurt opponents deserve ment vacated the initial susa reward, and that can affect pensions on Sept. 7 and told Goodell he needed to clarify Continued on pg 9

Vilma, NFLPA Take Bounty Matter Back To Court


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October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

Upcoming Schedule

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d- Friday, Oct. 19, 7:05 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20, 5 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26, 7 p.m. at Saturday, Oct. 27, 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2, 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3, 5 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9, 7 p.m. vs. Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Port Huron at Port Huron Michigan vs. Michigan Janesville s the nilay (Through Oct. 10) General Manager, Dan DaiIronmen with an unassisted Contributed Article BOX SCORES Jamestown Ironmen kawa. “Michigan played well goal with 1:35 left in the first artGP W L OTL PTS this weekend, but Reid made to head into the intermission Friday — Jamestown 3, Central Division S Austin 9 7 2 0 14 some great plays to keep us in trailing 2-1. ther Your Jamestown Ironmen had Michigan 0 Brookings 10 7 3 0 14 the game, and we scored goals topa successful weekend on the After a scoreless second peri1 2 3 F when we had to. ” Bismarck 10 4 6 0 8 gs road in Flint, Michigan, grab- od, Jamestown’s Luc Gerdes lit Jamestown 1 2 0 3 Aberdeen 10 4 6 0 8 it up in the third, scoring a pair Jamestown left Michigan, Michigan 0 0 0 0 bing a pair of wins from the Coulee Region 9 2 5 2 6 of goals within four minutes of earning four points and now Warriors in North American Minot 10 1 8 1 3 Goals each other to give the Ironmen sits atop the North Division Hockey League play. Jamestown: Gerdes-PP (7), standings, tied with Port Huthe lead. Gerdes scored once North Division GP W L OTL PTS Jamestown received an outron at 18 points apiece. Coach Dunagan (4), Cesarz-SH (3) on a power play and received on standing performance from Port Huron 14 9 5 0 18 o goaltender, Reid Mimmack on assists from Michael Mozzotta, Daikawa doesn’t look too far Michigan: None. Jamestown 12 8 2 2 18 into the standings at this early ore. Friday night as the hometown Victor Johansson and DuKalamazoo 12 8 4 0 16 point in the season. “We take nagan as he upped his season Saves Soo 13 7 4 2 16 team shutout Michigan, 3-0. it game by game. Our goal is total to nine goals. Jamestown: Mimmack (W) 29. the This was the first shutout Johnstown 13 5 4 4 14 Cesarz capitalized on an empty to make the playoffs, and if we Michigan: Pesendorfer (L) 25. Janesville victory for the Ironmen since 12 5 5 2 12 can get points each weekend, net as time wound down in moving to Jamestown at the Springfield 12 3 7 2 8 it will give us a good chance to Saturday — Jamestown the third period to record his e beginning of last season. Michigan 12 2 10 0 4 make the playoff s. ” fourth goal of the season and 4, Michigan 2 y Mimmack saved all 29 shots South Division GP W L OTL PTS give the Ironmen a 4-2 victory. Jamestown has now won four 1 2 3 F ll that came his way and the Topeka 12 9 1 2 20 straight games and experiJamestown 1 0 3 4 e Ironmen received goals from Jamestown did excellent on enced some success on the Texas 10 9 1 0 18 Michigan 2 0 0 2 Luc Gerdes, Tyler Dunagan the penalty kill, allowing no road, which has been hard to Amarillo 9 7 1 1 15 goals after racking up three c- and Daniel Cesarz. Assists Goals come by. Th e Ironmen (8-2-2) Wichita Falls 12 4 6 2 10 penalties and six minutes of ty were accredited to Matt LanJamestown: Lanzillotti (1), now head back home to JameCorpus Christi 12 3 6 3 9 zillotti, Dunagan and Dylan shorthanded play. Reid Mimher Gerdes 2 (9), Cesarz-EN (4). stown to prepare for a matchup Odessa 11 3 7 1 7 Zink in Friday’s victory. mack stopped 33 of 35 shots h with Kalamazoo this upcomMichigan: Lyons (3), Szajner (3). on goal in his second night of ss. Jamestown fell behind early in West Division GP W L OTL PTS ing weekend at the Jamestown service in between the pipes. Wenatchee 14 11 2 1 23 l Saturday night’s game, as the Savings Bank Arena. Games Saves 14 11 3 0 22 ck- Warriors (2-9) took a 2-0 lead “We got some great games are set for Friday at 7 p.m. and Jamestown: Mimmack (W) 33. Fairbanks out of Reid Mimmack,” said Kenai River 14 6 5 3 15 ged late in the first period. Matt Saturday at 5 p.m. Michigan: Gorsuch (L) 33. Lanzillotti answered for the Ironmen Head Coach and

Ironmen Take Two From Michigan, Move Into First-Place Tie

2012-13 NAHL Standings

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NAHL Announces Divisional Stars of the Week

Contributed Article NAHL

olky's FRISCO, Texas — The North American Hockey League nce (NAHL) today announced the s Divisional Stars of the Week presented by Combat Hockey m- for the week ending October 14, MC 2012. The Divisional Stars of the y Week is a weekly feature during the 2012-13 regular season that honors the top performing playmer,'' ers in each of the four NAHL ed divisions as nominated by their respective teams. Central Division Star of the Week: Brandon Wahlin, forward, Austin Bruins Austin forward Brandon The Wahlin, 20, helped his Bruins nts to another perfect weekend as o they took over 1st place in the e Central Division with a 7-2-0 e record. The native of White Bear Lake, Minnesota, recorded er four points in the two weekend wins (1 goal, 3 assists) as the Bruins picked up a road win on Friday in Brookings and a s home win on Saturday against Bismarck. Wahlin (5’9/175) had s as a goal and two assists (including tial on the game-winning goal) in Friday’s 3-2 win in Brookings. o On Saturday, Wahlin would ion assist on Austin’s first goal in a ck 4-2 win over the Bobcats. His 13 points lead the team on scoring. “We faced a big test in Brookings on Friday with 1st place in the h line and Brandon responded,” and said Bruins head coach Chris ys, Tok. “He has been a great leader ed this year and it showed this weekend because he really fired g up his teammates for the two wins against two really good opponents.” the 2nd Star: Patrick Moore, for- ward, Bismarck Bobcats hat Honorable Mention (alphad betical): Cody Dixon, defenseman, Austin Bruins – Cody a Marooney, forward, Brookauseings Blizzard – Filip Starzynsits ki, forward, Bismarck Bobcats. ve North Division Star of the ct Week: Brett Skibba, forward, Springfield Jr. Blues

Out of the nine goals that Springfield scored this weekend in their weekend home sweep of 1st place Port Huron, forward Brett Skibba, 19, registered five of them, which included a game-winner. The native of Verona, Wisconsin, helped the Jr. Blues out of the North Division basement with their first back-to-back wins of the season. On Friday, Skibba (5’11/185) recorded a hat-trick, including the game-winning goal, in a 5-3 win over the Fighting Falcons. On Saturday, he would chime in for two more goals in a 4-2 win, completing the weekend sweep. Skibba was also a +6 over the weekend and leads the Jr. Blues in scoring with 14 points. He had 17 all of last season. “Brett is buying into the things that are going to make him improve and make his team successful,” said Jr. Blues head coach Tony Zasowski. “He really works hard to get the puck and will shoot from anywhere. He plays really good two-way hockey which translates into offensive success.” 2nd Star: Luc Gerdes, forward, Jamestown Ironmen Honorable Mention (alphabetical): Luc Boby, forward, Kalamazoo Jr. K-Wings – Robin Hoglund, forward, Soo Eagles – Brock Kautz, goaltender, Janesville Jets – Terry Leabo, defenseman, Springfield Jr. Blues – Reid Mimmack, goaltender, Jamestown Ironmen – Alex Okicki, goaltender, Kalamazoo Jr. K-Wings – Jared Van Wormer, forward, Soo Eagles – Austin Vieth, forward, Janesville Jets. South Division Star of the Week: TJ Sarcona, forward, Amarillo Bulls The Amarillo Bulls have quietly put together a tie for the second best record in the NAHL through nine games this season and this weekend’s sweep of Odessa helped the cause, in large part thanks to veteran forward TJ Sarcona, 20. The Niagara University recruit and native of West Islip, New York, had two goals

(including a game-winner) and two assists over the weekend as the Bulls handled the Jackalopes at home. On Thursday, Sarcona (5’11/185) had the game-winning goal in a 5-2 win. On Friday, he recorded a goal and two assists in a 6-1 win. Sarcona leads the Bulls with 11 points this season. “TJ did a good job in helping lead the team this weekend, but he really works hard and that rubs off on his teammates,” said Bulls head coach Dennis Williams. “He is so good on the defensive side of the puck and really takes responsibility at all times when he is on the ice.” 2nd Star: Sean Gaffney, forward, Topeka RoadRunners Honorable Mention (alphabetical): Brandon Hawkins, forward, Texas Tornado – Anthony Mousseau, defenseman, Texas Tornado – Matt Sieckhaus, forward, Amarillo Bulls – Spencer Viele, goaltender, Topeka RoadRunners. West Division Star of the Week: Garret Clemment, forward, Fairbanks Ice Dogs Fairbanks forward Garret Clemment, 19, helped his team to a three-game home sweep of the Fresno Monsters to move to within a point of 1st place in the West Division. The native of Mosinee, Wisconsin, increased his point streak to seven games by registered at least a point in all three wins. For the weekend, Clemment (5’10/170) recorded five points (3 goals, 2 assists) in the three games. On Thursday, he scored a goal in a 4-3 win. On Friday, he had a goal and two assists (including on the gamewinning goal) in a 3-1 win and on Saturday, he had another goal in a 5-3 win. Clemment is currently third on the team in points with 12. “Garret had some good chemistry with his linemates this weekend and that really helped their production,” said Fairbanks head coach Trevor Stewart. “He did a good job of finishing when he had the chances. Garret is a

world-class skater and uses his speed to his advantage.” 2nd Star: Blake Roubos, forward, Wenatchee Wild Honorable Mention (alphabetical): Jono Davis, forward, Wenatchee Wild – Kyle Lee, forward, Fairbanks Ice Dogs.

Fresno

Statistical Leaders

14

5

7

2

12

Points: Jono Davis (WEN) 24, Matt Seidel (KNR) 18, Eric Rivard (SOO) 18, Jared VanWormer (SOO) 18, Sean Gaffney (TOP) 17. Goals: Jono Davis (WEN) 13, Sean Gaffney (TOP) 11, Brandon Hawkins (TEX) 11, Brett Skibba (SPR) 10, Luc Boby (KZO) 9, Luc Gerdes (JAM) 9. Assists: Jared VanWormer (SOO) 14, Eric Rivard, (SOO) 12, Jono Davis (WEN) 11, Matt Seidel (KNR) 11, four tied with 10. Goals Against: Paul Berrafato (AMA) 1.11, Mackenzie Sawyer (TOP) 1.55, Spencer Viele (TOP) 1.70, Reid Mimmack (JAM) 1.95, Robert Nichols (WEN) 2.11.


UP... 6

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2011 Winner: Jimmie Johnson (right) 2011 Winner: Jimmie Johnson (right)

2011 Winner: Brad Keselowski 2011 Winner: Brad Keselowski

2011 Winner: Denny Hamlin 2011 Winner: Denny Hamlin

NASCAR Insider October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

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SPRINT CUP

Race: Hollywood Casino 400 Where: Kansas Speedway When: Sunday, 1:00 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2011 Winner: Jimmie Johnson (right)

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NATIONWIDE SERIES

Race: Kansas Lottery 300 Where: Kansas Speedway When: Saturday, 3:00 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2011 Winner: Brad Keselowski

By By RICK RICK MINTER MINTER // Universal Universal Uclick Uclick

CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS

Race: Kroger 200 Where: Martinsville Speedway When: Oct. 27, 1:30 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2011 Winner: Denny Hamlin

2012 2012 CHASE CHASE CONTENDERS CONTENDERS

Chase Chart Following the Bank of America 500 Chase Chart Following the Bank of America 500 at Charlotte Motor Speedway at Charlotte Motor Speedway 1. Brad Keselowski 2,214 (finished 11th) 1. Brad Keselowski 2,214 (finished 11th) Fuel-mileage racing, which had been one of his Fuel-mileage racing, which had been one of his strong suits throughout his career, worked against strong suits throughout his career, worked against him at Charlotte as he had to stop for gas while his him at Charlotte as he had to stop for gas while his closest Chase competitors stretched theirs to the closest Chase competitors stretched theirs to the finish. “It’s like playing blackjack,” he said of finish. “It’s like playing blackjack,” he said of mileage racing. “Sometimes you’re going to get a mileage racing. “Sometimes you’re going to get a good deal, but you’re not going to win ’em all.” good deal, but you’re not going to win ’em all.” 2. Jimmie Johnson -7 (finished third) 2. Jimmie Johnson -7 (finished third) With four finishes of fourth or better in the five With four finishes of fourth or better in the five Chase races to date, he’s making a strong bid for Chase races to date, he’s making a strong bid for a sixth Cup title. “We’re still not the best car out a sixth Cup title. “We’re still not the best car out there at it, but we’re making it work week-in and there at it, but we’re making it work week-in and week-out,” he said. week-out,” he said. 3. Denny Hamlin -15 (finished second) 3. Denny Hamlin -15 (finished second) The five-time winner this year played it conserThe five-time winner this year played it conservatively in the closing laps at Charlotte, stretchvatively in the closing laps at Charlotte, stretching a tank of fuel to the finish, and now he’s heading a tank of fuel to the finish, and now he’s headed to four of his best race tracks. “It’s finally good ed to four of his best race tracks. “It’s finally good to have a fuel mileage race somewhat go our way,” to have a fuel mileage race somewhat go our way,” he said. “You’ve got to be prepared for these he said. “You’ve got to be prepared for these because they seem happy more often than not.” because they seem happy more often than not.” 4. Clint Bowyer -28 (finished first) 4. Clint Bowyer -28 (finished first) He made gas-mileage racing work for him again He made gas-mileage racing work for him again and remains in the hunt for the championship in and remains in the hunt for the championship in his first year at Michael Waltrip Racing. And it his first year at Michael Waltrip Racing. And it was a milestone victory. “It is my first mile-and-awas a milestone victory. “It is my first mile-and-ahalf race track win, and it’s Charlotte, my worst half race track win, and it’s Charlotte, my worst race track,” he said. race track,” he said.

Dale Earnhardt Jr. (right) with team owner Rick Hendrick speaks to the media at Charlotte Motor Speedway on Thursday. Earnhardt will miss two races after suffering a Dale Earnhardt Jr. (right) with team owner Rick Hendrick speaks to the media at Charlotte Motor Speedway on Thursday. Earnhardt will miss two races after suffering a concussion from a wreck in Talladega. (NASCAR photo) concussion from a wreck in Talladega. (NASCAR photo)

To fight another day

Earnhardt talks about concussion, ‘playing hurt’

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oncussions in the sports world have oncussions in the sports world have pretty much been a football story, pretty much been a football story, until last week when NASCAR’s until last week when NASCAR’s biggest star, Dale Earnhardt Jr., had to get biggest star, Dale Earnhardt Jr., had to get out of his car. out of his car. Earnhardt’s problems began with a violent Earnhardt’s problems began with a violent wreck during a tire test at Kansas Speedway wreck during a tire test at Kansas Speedway in August. But he kept it quiet until a seemin August. But he kept it quiet until a seemingly minor impact on the last lap at ingly minor impact on the last lap at Talladega Superspeedway triggered more Talladega Superspeedway triggered more symptoms and led to his seeking medical help symptoms and led to his seeking medical help for concussions suffered in both incidents. for concussions suffered in both incidents. Missing Saturday’s Bank of America 500 Missing Saturday’s Bank of America 500 at Charlotte Motor Speedway pretty much at Charlotte Motor Speedway pretty much ended any hope Earnhardt had of winning ended any hope Earnhardt had of winning the Sprint Cup championship, but the driver the Sprint Cup championship, but the driver and those around him all said the most and those around him all said the most important thing at this point is the driver’s important thing at this point is the driver’s health. health. And most around him were praising him And most around him were praising him for having the courage to come forward and for having the courage to come forward and admit he was suffering. Earnhardt, throughadmit he was suffering. Earnhardt, throughout his career, has been known for telling the out his career, has been known for telling the truth no matter the consequences. truth no matter the consequences. “I think that’s one thing everybody “I think that’s one thing everybody admires about Dale is how honest and up admires about Dale is how honest and up front he is,” Earnhardt’s car owner Rick front he is,” Earnhardt’s car owner Rick Hendrick said in a press conference at Hendrick said in a press conference at Charlotte. “He cares a lot about the team, his Charlotte. “He cares a lot about the team, his

fans, and the sport in general. fans, and the sport in general. “But when he knew that there was some“But when he knew that there was something not right, he went to see Dr. [Jerry] thing not right, he went to see Dr. [Jerry] Petty, and I admire him. I think a lot of guys Petty, and I admire him. I think a lot of guys would try to play hurt, but when the doctor would try to play hurt, but when the doctor tells you if you get hit again like right away, tells you if you get hit again like right away, it could be catastrophic.” it could be catastrophic.” Petty, who has worked for years with Petty, who has worked for years with NASCAR and its drivers, said the very NASCAR and its drivers, said the very nature of concussions requires honest nature of concussions requires honest answers on the driver’s part to get a correct answers on the driver’s part to get a correct diagnosis. diagnosis. “Ninety percent of a concussion probably “Ninety percent of a concussion probably depends on individual information,” Petty depends on individual information,” Petty said. “People around you might notice that said. “People around you might notice that you’re different. By and large, the history you’re different. By and large, the history that the patient gives is the thing that tells that the patient gives is the thing that tells you that they’ve had a concussion. you that they’ve had a concussion. “A concussion can be seeing stars. A con“A concussion can be seeing stars. A concussion can be just being addled for a cussion can be just being addled for a minute. Any time the brain is not doing minute. Any time the brain is not doing what it’s supposed to be doing after an accelwhat it’s supposed to be doing after an acceleration or deceleration, that’s a concussion.” eration or deceleration, that’s a concussion.” But despite the possible consequences of But despite the possible consequences of concussions after concussions, drivers tend to concussions after concussions, drivers tend to try to keep their symptoms from keeping try to keep their symptoms from keeping them out of their race cars, especially when them out of their race cars, especially when there are big trophies to be had. there are big trophies to be had. Earnhardt’s teammate Jeff Gordon said he Earnhardt’s teammate Jeff Gordon said he

probably wouldn’t take the steps Earnhardt probably wouldn’t take the steps Earnhardt took if there was a championship on the line. took if there was a championship on the line. “Honestly, I hate to say this, but no, I “Honestly, I hate to say this, but no, I wouldn’t,” he said. “That’s why I say we all wouldn’t,” he said. “That’s why I say we all play a part in this. If I have a thought at play a part in this. If I have a thought at the championship, there’s two races to go, the championship, there’s two races to go, my head is hurting, and I just came my head is hurting, and I just came through a wreck, and I am feeling signs of through a wreck, and I am feeling signs of it, but I’m still leading the points, or secit, but I’m still leading the points, or second in the points, I’m not going to say anyond in the points, I’m not going to say anything. thing. “That’s the competitor in me, and proba“That’s the competitor in me, and probably many other guys. And, that’s to a fault. bly many other guys. And, that’s to a fault. That’s not the way it should be. It is someThat’s not the way it should be. It is something that most of us, I think, would do. I thing that most of us, I think, would do. I think that is what gets a lot of us in trouthink that is what gets a lot of us in trouble.” ble.” But Earnhardt’s comments reveal that But Earnhardt’s comments reveal that there’s a lot at stake, career-wise and otherthere’s a lot at stake, career-wise and otherwise, when a driver has literally rattled his wise, when a driver has literally rattled his brain in a crash. And sometimes the best brain in a crash. And sometimes the best decision is the one that seems so hard to decision is the one that seems so hard to make at the time. make at the time. “I want to live a healthy life, so I’m going “I want to live a healthy life, so I’m going to make sure that I’m doing the right thing, to make sure that I’m doing the right thing, and that’s all I felt like I was doing here,” and that’s all I felt like I was doing here,” Earnhardt said. “I think if I give myself time Earnhardt said. “I think if I give myself time to get healed up, I can race for as long as I to get healed up, I can race for as long as I want to race, and that’s my objective.” want to race, and that’s my objective.”

5. Kasey Kahne -35 (finished eighth) 5. Kasey Kahne -35 (finished eighth) Many figured he’d be battling for the win at Many figured he’d be battling for the win at Charlotte, where he has three points-paying Cup Charlotte, where he has three points-paying Cup victories, but he wasn’t. Still, he’s not completely victories, but he wasn’t. Still, he’s not completely out of the running for the title. out of the running for the title. 6. Greg Biffle -43 (finished fourth) 6. Greg Biffle -43 (finished fourth) After setting a track record in qualifying on the After setting a track record in qualifying on the pole, he led the race early, but wasn’t fast enough pole, he led the race early, but wasn’t fast enough to win at the end. “It was too loose all night,” he to win at the end. “It was too loose all night,” he said. “I just didn’t want to take big enough swings said. “I just didn’t want to take big enough swings at it. And then fuel mileage; we are just not in that at it. And then fuel mileage; we are just not in that game to go as far as those cars were going.” game to go as far as those cars were going.” 7. Martin Truex Jr. -49 (finished 10th) 7. Martin Truex Jr. -49 (finished 10th) He salvaged a top-10 finish after struggling He salvaged a top-10 finish after struggling mid-race. “We started out really strong, but lost mid-race. “We started out really strong, but lost some track position, and it was so hard to get it some track position, and it was so hard to get it back when we were in traffic.” back when we were in traffic.” 8. Tony Stewart -50 (finished 13th) 8. Tony Stewart -50 (finished 13th) He battled back from as low as 36th after an He battled back from as low as 36th after an early race incident damaged the nose of his car. “I early race incident damaged the nose of his car. “I was following the 2 car [Brad Keselowski] there, was following the 2 car [Brad Keselowski] there, and he had to check up, big time, for whatever was and he had to check up, big time, for whatever was going on in front of him,” Stewart said. going on in front of him,” Stewart said. 9. Jeff Gordon -50 (finished 18th) 9. Jeff Gordon -50 (finished 18th) His chances for a fifth Cup title dwindled after His chances for a fifth Cup title dwindled after he lost a lap due to a penalty for speeding on pit he lost a lap due to a penalty for speeding on pit road. road. 10. Kevin Harvick -56 (finished 16th) 10. Kevin Harvick -56 (finished 16th) Handling problems throughout the 500 led to Handling problems throughout the 500 led to his worst Chase finish so far, and he doesn’t have his worst Chase finish so far, and he doesn’t have any top-10s to offset it. any top-10s to offset it. 11. Matt Kenseth -67 (finished 14th) 11. Matt Kenseth -67 (finished 14th) The Talladega winner spun early at Charlotte The Talladega winner spun early at Charlotte and never really recovered. “It took us so long to and never really recovered. “It took us so long to get that lap back, and we never had any cautions get that lap back, and we never had any cautions to really get caught up,” he said. to really get caught up,” he said. 12. Dale Earnhardt Jr. -86 (did not compete) 12. Dale Earnhardt Jr. -86 (did not compete) His decision to seek medical help for concusHis decision to seek medical help for concussions led to his not being able to compete, and his sions led to his not being able to compete, and his chances for even a top-10 Chase finish at this point chances for even a top-10 Chase finish at this point are slim to none. are slim to none.

Tests Tests set set for for repaved repaved speedway speedway

NOTEBOOK NOTEBOOK

Smith Smith drives drives Earnhardt’s Earnhardt’s No. No. 88 88

Dale Earnhardt’s concussion opened the door for Dale Earnhardt’s concussion opened the door for Regan Smith, displaced from the No. 78 Furniture Regan Smith, displaced from the No. 78 Furniture Row Chevrolet, to get in Earnhardt’s No. 88 Row Chevrolet, to get in Earnhardt’s No. 88 Chevrolet, and Smith made the most of it while Chevrolet, and Smith made the most of it while the car was running. the car was running. He qualified a disappointing 26th, but was secHe qualified a disappointing 26th, but was second fastest in the Happy Hour practice session. ond fastest in the Happy Hour practice session. Then in the race he was steadily marching toward Then in the race he was steadily marching toward the front when a blown engine sent him to the the front when a blown engine sent him to the garage at Lap 61. garage at Lap 61. “I think the important part is that we had a “I think the important part is that we had a really fast race car,” he said. “We had a good first really fast race car,” he said. “We had a good first adjustment there, went just a little too far with it adjustment there, went just a little too far with it and got a little too free. Needed one more stop and and got a little too free. Needed one more stop and I think we would have had it dialed in. I think we would have had it dialed in. “I’m looking forward to next week. We get three “I’m looking forward to next week. We get three days to test when we get there to Kansas and we days to test when we get there to Kansas and we will see if we can get the AMP Energy/National will see if we can get the AMP Energy/National Guard Chevrolet up front there. Guard Chevrolet up front there. “I feel confident we will have the same speed we “I feel confident we will have the same speed we had here.” had here.” Smith had planned to drive James Finch’s No. Smith had planned to drive James Finch’s No. 51 Chevrolet at Charlotte, but his move to the No. 51 Chevrolet at Charlotte, but his move to the No. 88 opened the door for A.J. Allmendinger to make 88 opened the door for A.J. Allmendinger to make his return to NASCAR after being suspended back his return to NASCAR after being suspended back in July for failing a drug test. He responded with a in July for failing a drug test. He responded with a 24th-place run despite a late-race penalty on pit 24th-place run despite a late-race penalty on pit road. He’s expected to drive the car again this road. He’s expected to drive the car again this week at Kansas. week at Kansas. Kurt Busch, who had been driving the No. 51, Kurt Busch, who had been driving the No. 51, made his first start in the No. 78 Chevrolet that made his first start in the No. 78 Chevrolet that had been driven by Smith. He finished 21st. had been driven by Smith. He finished 21st. “As a competitive racer you always want to go “As a competitive racer you always want to go out there and be a contender, but on the other out there and be a contender, but on the other hand when you’re starting something new you hand when you’re starting something new you

The No. 88 Chevrolet driven by Regan Smith is pushed into The No. 88 Chevrolet driven by Regan Smith is pushed into the garage area during Saturday’s Sprint Cup Series Bank of the garage area during Saturday’s Sprint Cup Series Bank of America 500 at Charlotte Motor Speedway. Smith stepped in America 500 at Charlotte Motor Speedway. Smith stepped in to drive the No. 88 following driver Dale Earnhardt Jr.’s concusto drive the No. 88 following driver Dale Earnhardt Jr.’s concussion. (NASCAR photo) sion. (NASCAR photo) need to focus on the big picture, and that big picneed to focus on the big picture, and that big picture is to get primed and ready for the start of the ture is to get primed and ready for the start of the 2013 season,” Busch said. “Finishing 21st might 2013 season,” Busch said. “Finishing 21st might not appear that we made progress, but the fact of not appear that we made progress, but the fact of the matter is that we did in our first three days the matter is that we did in our first three days together at the track. together at the track. “But we’re also realistic, knowing that there will “But we’re also realistic, knowing that there will be more kinks along the way to work out in the be more kinks along the way to work out in the final five races of the season.” final five races of the season.”

Sprint Cup drivers and teams will arrive at Sprint Cup drivers and teams will arrive at Kansas Speedway a day early this week. NASCAR Kansas Speedway a day early this week. NASCAR is allowing an extra day of testing because the is allowing an extra day of testing because the track has been repaved and slightly reconfigured track has been repaved and slightly reconfigured since the last time the circuit raced there. since the last time the circuit raced there. Kasey Kahne said he’s looking forward to the Kasey Kahne said he’s looking forward to the extra laps to fine tune his No. 5 Chevrolet. extra laps to fine tune his No. 5 Chevrolet. “We don’t get a lot of testing these days. So it’s “We don’t get a lot of testing these days. So it’s nice to go to a race track that you race on, and nice to go to a race track that you race on, and have the tire that you are using,” he said, adding have the tire that you are using,” he said, adding that some of the knowledge gained could apply to that some of the knowledge gained could apply to other tracks the circuit races on this season. other tracks the circuit races on this season. “You can learn some things for Texas and “You can learn some things for Texas and Homestead, and maybe even a little bit of stuff for Homestead, and maybe even a little bit of stuff for Phoenix. So, I think it’s a nice test for all the Phoenix. So, I think it’s a nice test for all the teams to just be a little bit better prepared teams to just be a little bit better prepared throughout the rest of the season.” throughout the rest of the season.” His Hendrick Motorsports teammate Jimmie His Hendrick Motorsports teammate Jimmie Johnson agreed that the test will be helpful for Johnson agreed that the test will be helpful for this week and for the future. this week and for the future. “I would imagine the Chase guys will really just “I would imagine the Chase guys will really just be focused on this year’s stuff and what we need to be focused on this year’s stuff and what we need to do there,” he said. “It’s nice to have data files, as do there,” he said. “It’s nice to have data files, as we all know, for our simulations programs and 7we all know, for our simulations programs and 7Post machines and all the stuff that we use back Post machines and all the stuff that we use back at the shop. So, that’s good. I really feel more than at the shop. So, that’s good. I really feel more than anything, it’s just a safe move and it makes total anything, it’s just a safe move and it makes total sense to do it for our sport.” sense to do it for our sport.” He said that if there is a problem with the tires He said that if there is a problem with the tires or the track, it’ll come out in time to make a fix or the track, it’ll come out in time to make a fix before Sunday’s race. before Sunday’s race. “We all get acclimated with the new surface and “We all get acclimated with the new surface and re-design,” he said. “I guess there are some small re-design,” he said. “I guess there are some small little changes and things; and validate the tire and little changes and things; and validate the tire and validate the track and get everything right so that validate the track and get everything right so that when we show up Friday, we can put on the show when we show up Friday, we can put on the show that we need to.” that we need to.”

Copyright 2012 Universal Uclick. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of October 15, 2012. Copyright 2012 Universal Uclick. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of October 15, 2012.

NUMERICALLY

SPEAKING 483

Laps Laps led led by by Jimmie Jimmie Johnson in Johnson in the the past past nine nine Sprint Sprint Cup Cup races races at at Kansas Kansas Speedway, Speedway, most most among among drivers drivers

17

Laps Laps led led by by Sprint Sprint Cup Cup points leader points leader Brad Brad Keselowski Keselowski in in his his five five Cup Cup starts starts at Kansas Speedway at Kansas Speedway

275

Laps Laps led led by by Kyle Kyle Busch in Busch in the the past past seven seven Nationwide Nationwide Series Series races races at at Kansas, Kansas, top top among among all all drivers drivers

29

Points Points separating separating thirdthirdplace Austin place Austin Dillon Dillon from from Nationwide Nationwide Series Series points points leader leader Elliott Elliott Sadler Sadler (defending (defending champichampion Ricky Stenhouse on Ricky Stenhouse Jr. Jr. is is second, second, 13 back, while fourth-place Sam 13 back, while fourth-place Sam Hornish Hornish Jr. Jr. is is 93 93 points points out out of of the the lead) lead)


College Sports www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

Men’s Soccer Battles To Tie On Senior Day Contributed Article

Fredonia State Sports Information

FREDONIA, N.Y. — Fredonia State and Potsdam traded goals before settling for a 2-2 tie Saturday in SUNYAC men's soccer at University Stadium. Tyler Williams had one goal and one assist for the Blue Devils, who trailed by deficits of 1-0 and 2-1. Mike Schreiner finished with 12 saves in the Fredonia State net. The Blue Devils ended the day with a 3-3-1 SUNYAC record. They are 4-11-1 overall. Potsdam returned home 1-3-3 in the SUNYAC and 3-8-3 overall. Potsdam's Alessio Vitale opened the scoring at 5:19 when he converted on a short give-and-go with teammate Tom Benedetto.

Fredonia seniors Brian Courtney, Jeremy Voigt, Matt Schroen, Akwasi Owusu, Tyler Williams, and Ryan Smith played their last SUNYAC home game Saturday, battling to a 2-2 draw. (Fredonia State Sports Information Photo)

Williams scored his fourth goal of the season at 18:04 to forge a 1-1 tie. His shot from beyond the 18-yard line deflected off a Potsdam defender into the net behind goalkeeper Joseph Glackin, who finished with three saves.

The momentum quickly swung back toward Potsdam. Eduardo Figueroa was credited with his fourth goal in two days — including three Friday in a 4-3 win at Buffalo State — when he scored at 20:11 after forcing a Fredonia

State defender into a turnover. Fredonia State's Jay Dry completed the scoring at 32:12. A long pass by Williams set up Dry's bicycle kick and second goal of the season. Both teams had dangerous scoring chances during the second half and into the two 10-minute overtimes. A penalty kick segment was held after the second overtime and Fredonia State earned a 5-4 advantage for post-season seeding purposes only. Williams and five other Fredonia State seniors were recognized during a pre-game ceremony. The Blue Devils have one remaining home game — Oct. 23 vs. Hobart. Prior to that, they face Oneonta and New Paltz in SUNYAC road games next weekend.

Bonnies Drop A-10 Home Opener To Duquesne, 3-1 Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

ST. BONAVENTURE, N.Y. — The men's soccer team (3-10, 1-2) dropped their Atlantic 10 home opener to the Duquesne Dukes (5-8, 2-1) by a score of 3-1 on Sunday afternoon. Dukes leading scorer Joshua Patterson added to his team lead with two more goals today giving him 10 for the season. It was Patterson who got the scoring started in this one when he took a firm cross from Simon Gomez in the 17th minute and fired the shot past senior goalkeeper Abel Bautista. The Bonnies were unable to keep Duquesne away for along as just nine minutes later, Dukes midfielder Karter Sell sent a ball across the front of the net that would be received and spun home off the head of defender Nathan McCann. It was McCann's first score of the season. Emmett O'Connor was able to set up a clean scoring chance for Daniel Iannacito in the

The St. Bonaventure men's soccer team lost its A-10 home opener to Duquesne on Sunday. Kaine Moar (No. 20) scored the only goal of the game. (St. Bonaventure Sports Information Photo)

43rd minute that Iannacito finished, but the score would be wiped out by an offside call against the Bonnies. O'Connor would not pick up an assist today putting his pursuit of the all-time assist record on hold for another week. The Ajax, Ontario native is in sole possession of third place on the all-time assists list with 18. The career record currently stands at 22. At the half the Bonnies would trail 2-0. They attempted just two corner kicks to Duquesne's six. SBU, who has had some

recent trouble with yellow cards, were called for just one foul in the first half. Duquesne outshot the Bonnies in the first half 8-7. Abel Bautista made four saves but would be pulled in favor of sophomore goalkeeper Bobby Diaz at the start of the second half. The SBU offense found its legs in the second half as it was able to put constant pressure on the Dukes who played a more defensive style game in the second stanza. SBU had taken every shot in the half until the 66th minute when

Duquesne's Joshua Patterson broke free to score his second goal of the game unassisted. That would give the Dukes a seemingly secure 3-0 lead. Less than a minute later however, a corner kick by Bonnies junior James Reed resulted in a scrum in the box. Brad Vanino was able to gain control and move the ball along to Kaine Moar who pushed the ball across the line for his second goal of the season. SBU would dominate the corner kick and shot tally from then on but were never able to put another ball in the back of the net. Kaine Moar had a golden opportunity in the box in the 84th minute but the Duquesne goalkeeper, freshman Sam Frymier, made an outstanding save to preserve the 3-1 lead. SBU would muster a few more shots but to no avail. The final score would hold at 3-1. The Bonnies will be back in action on Friday (Oct. 19) at 3:00 p.m. against the Flyers of Dayton. SBU did not face Dayton last season.

SBU Fall Classic Concludes With Bonnies Wins Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

OLEAN, N.Y. — St. Bonaventure women's tennis players Marissa Brossard and Taylor Cole won singles matches on Sunday in the SBU Fall Classic, which concluded at the SBU Fitness Center. Brossard, a sophomore, bested teammate Fatya Amiri, 8-3, in a Flight A draw consolation match, while Cole, a freshman, topped Niagara's Viki Sardellitti, 8-0, in a Flight B consolation match. For Cole, the victory was the first of her collegiate career. Brossard and senior Riley Archer led the Bonnies with two singles victories each during the three-day tournament, which included competitors from Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Youngstown State and Niagara. Cole, Amiri

Marissa Brossard won a singles match on Sunday, concluding the SBU Fall Classic. (St. Bonaventure Sports Information Photo)

and senior Kathryn Kvas added one singles win apiece for SBU over the weekend. Brossard and Amiri also partnered for two doubles victories to open the event on Friday. Youngstown State's Marta Burak (Flight A) and IUP's Abby McCormick (Flight B) and Alanna McFail (Flight C) each went unbeaten in three singles matches over the tournament to win their respective flight draw championships.

Saturday, four St. Bonaventure women's tennis players picked up singles match victories. Seniors Kvas and Archer and sophomores Amiri and Brossard won their opening matches in their respective flight draws for the host Bonnies. In Flight A quarterfinal action, Amiri topped Indiana University of Pennsylvania's Tanya Timko, 8-4, and Brossard defeated Niagara's Hilary Hansen, 9-8 (3). Both Amiri and Bros-

sard, however, were ousted in the semifinal round by players from Youngstown State. Kvas downed Niagara's Viki Sardellitti, 8-1, in the Flight B quarterfinals before falling to IUP's Abby McCormick in the semifinals. St. Bonaventure freshman Taylor Cole, meanwhile, was defeated in her quarterfinal Flight B match. In a Flight C qualifying match, Archer bested Niagara's Taylor Cochran, 8-1, but lost to Youngstown State's Carolyn Jesko in the quarterfinal round. Archer, however, rebounded for her team-leading fifth singles victory of the fall with an 8-0 triumph over Niagara's Jenna McCune in the consolation bracket. Select St. Bonaventure players will next compete in the ITA East Regionals from Oct. 1923 at Army.

Fredonia Sweeps Weekend Pair Over Northern SUNYAC Foes Contributed Article

Fredonia State Sports Information

POTSDAM, N.Y. — Fredonia State women's soccer recorded its second straight shutout of a North Country SUNYAC school with a 2-0 win Saturday over the Potsdam Bears. Senior goalkeeper Meaghan Meszaros was called on for only one save while recordKristi Putzig scored the game-winning goal Friday against Plattsing her sixth shutout of the burgh. Fredonia won again Saturday in Potsdam. (Fredonia State season and her 20th as a Blue Sports Information Department Photo) Devil, three short of the career the scoring Saturday with her She also holds the school school record. record with 99 points. seventh goal of the season, Meszaros was also the goalkeep- assisted by Katie Kleine, at Laura Lukowski gave the Blue 23:53. It was Condidorio's er of record in the Blue Devils' Devils a 2-0 lead with her second goal in as many days 3-0 win Friday at Plattsburgh. second goal of the season. and her school-record 41st. It came at 38:06, assisted by Reilly Condidorio opened

Madison Brown. Against Plattsburgh, Meszaros had four saves, recording her fifth shutout of the season. Kristi Putzig started the scoring for the Blue Devil's with her fourth goal of the season. The goal came from a well-placed pass by Kleine at the 27:03 mark. Kleine assisted the Blue Devil's second goal as well, leading Condidorio ahead of defenders at the 46:23 mark. Freshman, Kayla Stayer added her first career goal eight minutes later. The Blue Devils are back at home next weekend for their final two SUNYAC games — 3 p.m. Friday vs. Oneonta, 1 p.m. Saturday vs. New Paltz.

7

Duquesne Outduels Bona, Claims 3-2 Win Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

PITTSBURGH — After taking a 1-0 lead just 12 minutes into its game Friday night against Duquesne (5-8-2, 1-3-1 Atlantic 10 Conference), the St. Bonaventure women's soccer team (5-91, 2-3 A-10) failed to hold onto the advantage as it dropped a 3-2 contest to the Dukes at Arthur J. Rooney Field. The loss snapped a two-game winning streak for the Bonnies and gave the Dukes their first A-10 win of the season. Freshman Abby Maiello and junior Alyssa Lapp scored Bonaventure's two goals, which came 74 minutes apart. "It was a disappointing result because we played well enough and scored two goals on the road, which is usually enough to win," head coach Manoj Khettry said. "We had the majority of the possession and also the chances, but just didn't convert enough." Maiello's third goal of the season put SBU in front early. Sophomore Brittany Charles sent a cross to Maiello to add to her team-leading assist total, which now stands at five on the campaign. The lead was extremely short-

lived, however, as the homestanding Dukes responded with an Amy Vinopal goal from 25 yards out just three minutes after Maiello's strike. The goal was not only Vinopal's first of the season, but also the first goal scored by Duquesne in its five A-10 games. The two teams went to the halftime break mired in that 1-1 tie, and the score remained that way until the 70th minute when Rachel Baker headed home a cross from Kahli Hale. The eventual game-winner came 13 minutes later when Baker this time used her passing to set up Vinopal's second goal of the game to put an end to a four-game winless streak for Duquesne. Bona got a late goal from Lapp, who scored her second goal of the season in the 86th minute on a shot from about 20 yards out. However, it was not enough as the Bonnies dropped their second game in the last five meetings to their rival. "If we don't lose our concentration and give up a third goal with less than seven minutes remaining, we have a chance to win," Khettry said. "But I have to give credit to Continued on pg 11

Men Lead Runners With Top Third Finish At Oberlin Contributed Article

Fredonia State Sports Information

OBERLIN, Ohio — Fredonia State was 10th out of 32 teams competing in the men's portion of the 2012 Inter-Regional Rumble hosted by Oberlin College cross country. The Blue Devils' top finisher was senior Pete Francia, who ran the 8,000 meters in 25:12.6. Francia was 36th overall. Next across was freshman Collin Mulcahy, with a 25:32 for 54th. He was followed by senior Jack Bennett, who was 60th in 25:34.5; junior Steve Whittemore, 71st in 25:43.9; and senior Jake Krautwurst, 116th in 26:20.9.

The sixth and seventh Fredonia State runners were, in order, freshman Kyle Collins and junior Jesse Mintz. The women's team finished 17th out of 30 Saturday at the same event. Kim Foltz, a junior, was Fredonia State's top finisher — 50th overall in 22:47.4 over 6,000 meters. Foltz was followed by sophomore Amanda Cocchiara, who was 77th in 23:10.5; junior Anna Hourihan, 93rd in 23:22.10; junior Alissa Conti, 109th in 23:35.9; and junior Becca List, 138th in 24:04.7. Fredonia State's sixth and seventh finishers were, in order, senior Kateri Walsh and freshman Katie Tresino.

Cross Country Teams Compete at Gettysburg Invitational Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

GETTYSBURG, Pa. — Both cross country teams finished in the top ten Saturday at the Gettysburg Invitational as several runners moved onto the list of top times in St. Bonaventure history. The women's team finished 6 of 41 teams. Shippensburg won the race while host Gettysburg finished in second place. For the second consecutive race freshman Kerry Caher led the way for the Bonnies as she finished in 23:16, good enough for 16th overall. Junior Kady Weisner was next for the Bonnies and 19th overall with a time of 23:24. Freshman Aubrie Russell came in third for the Brown and White with a time of 23:51. Sophomore Hannah Robinson was next for the Bonnies while finishing in 24:04. Caher, Weisner, Russell and Robinson's times are now the top four 6k times in St. Bonaventure history. Sophomore Elizabeth Dickinson rounded out the scoring for St. Bonaventure with a time of 25:02, good enough to move into sixth all time in school history. Freshman Rachel Dorogi joined Dickinson on the list with a time of 26:13, tenth best time in school history. Sophomore Taylor Greene was the next finisher with a time of 26:52. Fresh-

man Maggie Schunk pulled up the rear for the Brown and White while finishing in 29:46. The men's team came in 10 of 39 teams. Lock Haven was the overall winner of the men's race. Sophomore Harley Thompson led the Bonnies for the second consecutive race as he finished in 26:59. The time was fourth best for an 8k in St. Bonaventure history. Freshmen Joe Ferencik(27:09) and Kevin Sidoran(27:34) also moved into the top ten list. Sophomore Nick Masiello finished third for the Bonnies with a time of 27:13. Freshman Caleb Lecker was next for the Bonnies while finishing at 27:52. Sophomore Steven Kibbe and Freshman Nick Konotopskyj came in sixth and seventh for St. Bonaventure with times of 28:10 and 28:22 respectively. Sophomore Dan Myers (28:40) and junior Chris Spiker both set personal records while finishing eighth and ninth for the Bonnies. Sophomores Matt Trifoso, Dan Egan and Nick Taylor rounded out the field for the Bonnies with times of 29;01, 29:46 and 29:56 respectively. Eight of the eleven runners on the men's team set personal records while seven of the eight runners on the women's team did the same. Next up for the Bonnies is the Atlantic 10 Championships in Philadelphia Oct. 27.


High School Football Playoffs 8

October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

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Bracket Bonanza

Section VI Playoffs Kick Off Friday By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

Class AA

The favorites: Jamestown, Orchard Park. Orchard Park would be the overwhelming favorite had it not been for Jamestown’s Week 6 upset of the Quakers at Strider Field less than 14 days ago. But the win gave Jamestown homefield throughout the playoffs and forced Orchard Park to have to win a road game (barring a Lockport loss) at Lockport in the sectional semifinals. Jamestown, meanwhile, gets two games at Strider Field and avoids both OP and Lockport until at least the championship game. Contenders: Lockport, Frontier. Hard to call divisional champ Lockport a sleeper, but fact is the North Division never does much in this tournament. Besides North Tonawanda — who has since moved to Class A — the North Division hasn’t won a title since Lockport in 2003. Before that, it was 1990, which was also won by the Lions. Frontier hasn’t been to Ralph Wilson Stadium since 1984, but is on the same side of the bracket at Jamestown, who they beat back in Week 5. Sleepers: Clarence, Niagara Falls, Kenmore West. Niagara Falls does have a home game against Frontier, but the Wolverines went 3-4 and were really a shell of what most thought they would be. Plus, even a win would send them to Strider, where they lost 35-7 earlier in the year. Kenmore West has to play at Orchard Park to open and didn’t do all that well with Lockport, either. Clarence probably is the best bet among these three, but the Red Dragons would likely have to win road games over Lockport and Orchard Park just to reach the Ralph. Longshot: Hutch Tech. Longshot might be nice for the Engineers. They went 1-6 with their lone win over winless Riverside. Defense was respectable, allowing just 23 points per game, but the offense never broke 20. Projected winner: Orchard Park. Before the year started, I predicted (in the Star’s football preview) that Jamestown would win AA South, but Orchard Park might get the last laugh on a neutral field. I see a rematch of last year’s title game in the future, but your guess is as good as mine.

Senior Conner Anderson (No. 5) and the Jamestown Red Raiders defense might not be the most dominant, but they've found ways to force turnovers and coupled with their dynamic offense, have Jamestown in position to reach the state playoffs for the first time since 2000. (Photo by Anthony Scott).

Sophomore wide receiver Zack Panebianco caught three touchdown passes Saturday against Clarence. He has now caught seven touchdowns on the year, one of the highest marks in WNY. (Photo by Walt Roode)

Dustin Graziano and the Chautauqua Lake Thunderbirds are the No. 4 seed entering Class D's playoffs. They host Portville Friday night. (Photo by Sharon Baker)

JFK has won six in a row since losing to Fredonia, but unfortunately have the Hillbillies on the same side of the bracket. Fredonia has beat JFK up each of the last two meetings. Same fate hits AlleganyLimestone. The Gators are 5-2 and might be the most dangerous team in this league. But they have to beat Fredonia at home in the first round, something they did not do earlier in the year when they lost to Fredonia

13-12. Of course, the Hillbillies have to win road games over both just to get to the stadium and their road struggles have been well evident this year. They’re just 1-2 away from the Orange Bowl in 2012. Sleeper: Westfield. Hard to figure the Wolverines out. They did go 4-3, but a closer look says they didn’t beat anyone that finished over .500. Still Bob North’s squad could give Wilson some

son (if the Lakemen win) in the second round. I like the winner of Fredonia-Allegany Limestone to reach the final.

Class D

The favorite: Maple Grove. The Red Dragons haven’t lost a league game — or a Section VI game — since 2010. Only two teams were within 20 as they outscored opponents 209-49 this year. Contenders: Randolph, Silver Creek. These were two teams that were within 20 of Maple Grove, but they’ll have to knock off each other just for a

Section VI Playoff Brackets ClassAAA Class A  Playoffs Playoffs (1S)  Jamestown  (6-­‐1) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  Jamestown) (4N)  Hutch-­‐Tech  (1-­‐6)

(1N)  Lockport  (5-­‐2) Saturday,  2  p.m.  (at  Lockport)  (4S)  Clarence  (4-­‐3)

(2N) Niagara  Falls  (3-­‐4) Saturday,  2  p.m.  (at  N.F.) (3S)  FronAer  (5-­‐2)

(2S)  Orchard  Park  (6-­‐1) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  OP)  (3N)  Kenmore  West  (3-­‐4)

ClassCC Playoffs Class   Playoffs

Class C

The favorites: none. This is about as wide open as it gets. Defending champion Southwestern surprisingly isn’t here. Runner-up Cleve Hill has to go through an incredibly-tough road slate and perennial power Fredonia has the same road fate. Neither No. 1 seed reached the Ralph last year. Could be the same in 2012. Contenders: Salamanca, JFK, Wilson, Fredonia, AlleganyLimestone, Cleve Hill. You could call Salamanca the prohibitive favorite, but the Warriors were in this position last year and lost in the first round (at home) 20-2 against Akron. Worse yet, they get 5-2 Cleve Hill in the first round, a team that reached the sectional final last year and could have been the No. 1 seed had they won the season finale.

troubles and we already know they can play with Salamanca. Longshot: Cassadaga Valley. The Cougars snuck into the playoffs by beating Southwestern in Week 6. I wouldn’t rule them out against JFK, but the road will only get tougher with Fredonia or Allegany-Limestone after. Projected winner: Salamanca. I truthfully think there’s an argument for six teams, with none more deserving than another. But, my guess is Salamanca because of homefield advantage. Drawing Cleve Hill was a disaster, but that’s a long trip for the Eagles and an even longer one for Wil-

(1S) Salamanca  (6-­‐1) Friday,  7:30  p.m.  (at  Sal) (4N)  Cleve  Hill  (5-­‐2)

(1N)  JFK  (6-­‐1) Saturday,  1:30  p.m.  (at  JFK)  (4S)  Cassadaga  Valley  (3-­‐4)

(2N) Wilson  (5-­‐2) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  Wilson) (3S)  1es2ield  (4-­‐3)

(2S)  Allegany-­‐Limestone  (5-­‐2) Friday,  7:30  p.m.  (at  A-­‐L)  (3N)  Fredonia  (5-­‐2)

Class D Playoffs Class D  Playoffs (1)  Maple  Grove  (7-­‐0) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  MG) (8)  I-­‐Prep  (0-­‐7)

(2) Randolph  (5-­‐2) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  Randolph) (7)  Ca78Li7le  ;alley  (=-­‐6)

(4) Chautauqua  Lake  (4-­‐3) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  C.L.) (5)  Portville  (4-­‐3)

(3) Silver  Creek  (4-­‐3) Friday,  7  p.m.  (at  S.C.) (6)  Frewsburg  (3-­‐4)

ClassDDD Class D  Playoffs Playoffs (1)  %ll'()*+'lle  (--­‐2) Saturday,  7:30  p.m.  (at  E-­‐ville) (4)  Panama  (2-­‐5)

(2) Sherman  (6-­‐1) Saturday,  TBA  (at  Sherman) (3)  Clymer  (6-­‐1)

chance at Maple Grove. Still, Randolph is red hot, winning four in a row by a combined score of 172-18. Silver Creek is just as hot winning three in a row by a combined score of 98-32. And nobody played Maple Grove harder than the Black Knights. Sleepers: Chautauqua Lake, Portville, Frewsburg. Chautauqua Lake looked like they could be the No. 2 team in the league, but stumbled late in the year losing to Randolph and Silver Creek 69-6 in the last two weeks. They do get a home game against Portville in the opener, a team they beat at home 12-6 in Week 2. Portville was 3-1 after dismantling Silver Creek in Week 4, but has struggled since. Road game with Chautauqua Lake won’t be impossible, but won’t be easy either. Regardless, the winner has to travel to Maple Grove. Frewsburg also looked like the No. 2 but have lost three in a row, all by double-digits. They’d have to beat Silver Creek and Randolph on the road before getting to the Ralph. Not easy, but not impossible. Longshots: Catt/Little Valley, I-Prep. Combined, they were 0-12 against the rest of the league. Near impossible road games to start won’t help the cause either. Projected winner: Maple Grove. How can you not go with the Red Dragons after the season they had? I think they’ll cruise into the Ralph before getting a stiff game from Silver Creek.

Class DD

The favorites: none. As predicted in the Star’s high school football preview, a three-way tie on top of Class DD has left this league as much of a question mark as any other in Section VI. The top three are all legitimate teams and both Sherman and Clymer own wins over Class C playoff teams. Contenders: Ellicottville, Sherman, Clymer. Ellicottville’s lone league loss was in overtime to Clymer. They came from behind to beat Sherman and haven’t really had a problem with anyone else besides a nonleague loss to St. Mary’s. Sherman crushed Clymer in the opener (at home) and receives that same game in the first round. They could have went 7-0, but stumbled late against Ellicottville, but struggled with Franklinville after that as well. Clymer’s the hottest team, winning six in a row since the 32-0 loss to Sherman. They also went on the road and beat Panama in the first round last year, so they’ve certainly been here before. Sleepers: Panama. Sure, the Panthers went 2-5 and have lost four in a row, but they really played Sherman tough in Week 4. Plus, all they have to do is win one game to get the Ralph for the first time since 1984 and is something that slipped away last year in the first round. They’re more than motivated. Longshots: none. Projected winner: Sherman. I’ll go with the Wildcats, my preseason pick. They’ve never been to the Ralph and have a home game against Clymer to accomplish that. Plus, I like their chances for revenge against Ellicottville.


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a And ve ghts. e,

October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

Bills Re-Sign DE Merriman To Bolster Banged-Up D

By Nick Mendola Associated Press

ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. ike (AP) — Shawne Merriman is am back in Buffalo after the Bills d re-signed the free-agent passanrushing star to bolster their -6 banged-up defense. y st The Bills (3-3) announced the signing Monday, after return-6 ing home from an extended West Coast trip, and a day after a 19-16 overtime win at Arizona worked them into a n four-way tie for first place in the AFC East. auos- ''You can never have too her. many guys that we believe s to can rush the passer,'' coach Chan Gailey. ''We'd rather not go into a game with just three e defensive ends.'' ee its. Merriman returns to the Bills two months after the team he cut the three-time Pro Bowl selection in part because it wanted to develop several younger players. Buffalo's priorities have since changed ey, after the team's depth has been depleted at defensive 2 end. Veteran end Chris Kelsay ue. said the adjustment will be es easier since Merriman knows se the territory. ''Shawne's a great dude,'' Kelsay said. ''He's a guy who came right in and fit well (with) a the great personality. We don't son have a lot of egos on this team and he fit right in, so it's good re to have him back.'' Mark Anderson is out indefinitely after he required

The lights are back on in Buffalo, as Shawne "Lights Out" Merriman was resigned by the team after they cut him before the year started. With a banged-up defense, general manager Buddy Nix was clearly concerned with his team's depth. (AP Photo)

surgery last week to repair a left knee injury. Veteran defensive line Spencer Johnson has missed the past two games with an ankle injury. The 2005 NFL Defensive Rookie of the Year, Merriman earned the nickname ''Lights Out'' while generated 39 1/2 sacks through his first three seasons before injuries slowed his production. Merriman combined for just six sacks, playing in just 23 games over his past four seasons. The Bills that take the field will have momentum on their side despite scrapping their way through an ugly road win in Arizona. Left for dead in the desert after two blowout losses in which they were outscored 97-31 overall and allowed a combined 1,201 yards over the two-game stretch, Buffalo battled back to .500 against the Cardinals and further crowded to top step of the division. ''We all played hard, that's

the biggest think to look for,'' defensive tackle Marcell Dareus said. ''We're working towards being a better team. Just finishing the game for the most part.'' The much ballyhooed pass rush lived up to its preseason hype Sunday, sacking the Cardinals six times and keeping quarterbacks Kevin Kolb and John Skelton on the run. Mario Williams had received considerable heat for a slow start after signing a $100 million contract in the offseason, but turned that temperature on the Cardinals with 2 sacks and a number of hurries. ''That was the best game our defensive front has played all year,'' Gailey said. ''I really believe that if we can keep working, we can create those types of problems for people week in and week out.'' Kelsay concurred. ''They really gave us the freedom this game to just line up

and play,'' he said. ''We had a really simple game plan. We knew what we had to do.'' The Bills needed the strong defensive performance after a questionable Wildcat passing play for Brad Smith yielded an interception late in regulation that allowed the Cardinals to drive for a game-tying field goal. ''We thought we had a chance to hit the home run and ice the thing right there,'' Gailey said. ''In hindsight? Bad call.'' That's all in the past as the Bills prepare for a Tennessee team that is 2-4 and should be well-rested after beating Pittsburgh late Thursday. Wide receiver Stevie Johnson said the opponents aren't the issue. It's the Bills' effort that will dictate their success. ''When we play a full game, we can play with anybody,'' Johnson said. ''It was an ugly win. ''But we got it.'' NOTES: In addition to the Merriman signing, Buffalo also resigned safety Delano Howell and released defensive tackle Jay Ross and center David Snow. ... Gailey said Monday that Spencer Johnson and starting right guard Kraig Urbik both have chances to be available Sunday. ... The Bills will welcome fifth-round draft pick and cornerback Ron Brooks back to practice on Wednesday from the injured reserve list. ... The win at Arizona was Buffalo's second on the road this season. They won just two total away from home last season.

Hasselbeck To Start His 3rd Straight vs. Bills

high

ass

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By Teresa M. Walker Associated Press

as NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) The — Tennessee quarterback Matt Hasselbeck will start his and third straight game when the ass Titans visit Buffalo on Sunday, and injured Jake Locker could be healthy enough to return in a week. Doctors checked Locker's left, oss non-throwing shoulder again r. Monday. o Coach Mike Munchak said he didn't have the results, but that - the quarterback is healing. ''I wouldn't think he'd play this week,'' Munchak said. ''He's nd doing better, much better than n he was last week at this time. d He'll probably start doing more ed activity this week. But again, ut we'll just have to wait and see le how he does the next couple days, how fast he comes along. I would imagine it would take him another week.'' Locker first hurt his shoulder d in the season opener against st New England, and he dislocated the shoulder Sept. 30 in . a loss at Houston. Munchak said they are lucky enough to have Hasselbeck available to 5 start and allow Locker to heal w, without rushing him back. r- Hasselbeck led the Titans (2-4) s, to 10 points in the final 4:19 one last week to beat the Pittsburgh the s ay . how players on team approach ted. subsequent games. Vilma and the NFLPA initially n. filed suit in July, but the matter my was placed on hold when the ever NFL appeal panel vacated the e a initial player suspensions on r technical grounds and the disciplinary phase started over. nge Much of the content of Monday's legal filing outlines

Steelers 26-23. That doesn't mean there is a quarterback controversy in Tennessee. ''If he was healthy enough to suit up, we'd feel he's healthy enough to play,'' Munchak said of Locker. The Titans worked out for an hour Monday after a weekend off following their muchneeded win. Locker wasn't available in the locker room after the session, and Hasselbeck only talks once a week when starting. Munchak said Locker wanted to play against Pittsburgh and the Bills (3-3). ''But he physically can't, so he's all in now for Matt to do well because he knows if Matt does well, the team does well and then hopefully at some point Jake will be coming back and leading this thing and obviously we want to be in the playoff hunt,'' Munchak said. ''It's going to take a group effort to get that done.'' Before the Titans can even think about being in the hunt for a playoff spot, they have more immediate concerns of trying to win consecutive games for the first time this season. They last won consecutive games at the end of last season against Jacksonville and at Houston to finish with the franchise's first winning

record since 2008 at 9-7. Munchak said they now have a chance to do something at 2-4. ''We have a lot of work ahead of us believe me,'' Munchak said. ''There's no reason we can't put some wins together. If you do that, then you work yourself back into it and that's the good thing is that there's still a chance to work yourself back into it if you can win four, five games in a row, which is a big if. We haven't done that yet. We haven't won two in a row yet.'' The Titans still have given up more points (204) than any other NFL team. The running game is mired in last place, even though Chris Johnson has run well in two of his past three games. He had his best performance ever against Pittsburgh, running for 91 yards. Still, they feel revived after the much-needed win and the chance to rest over the weekend. Receiver Nate Washington said every offensive player knows they cannot be complacent, not after the plays they didn't make against Pittsburgh. He also sees mistakes that still must be corrected. ''We can't overlook it as just another weekend off for a little time to sit at home,'' Washington said. ''We have to take advantage of this to get our bodies back and make sure

our minds are where they're supposed to be.'' Tight end Jared Cook, who spent much of the weekend sleeping, said the Titans must remember how much it hurts to lose compared to the great feeling when they win to keep that winning spirit. He also agrees with Washington that the offense executed much better against Pittsburgh. ''It's just a matter of keeping a push and keeping it moving and making sure we all stay on the same page and continue to execute because when we execute, there's nobody I feel like can stop us,'' Cook said. Notes: Tommie Campbell will miss the Buffalo game. Munchak said Campbell, who hurt his left ankle covering a punt return, remained in a walking boot Monday. ... DT Jurrell Casey (shoulder) is expected to practice Wednesday, though he could be limited. ... LB Colin McCarthy (right ankle) also is expected to practice Wednesday after playing every defensive snap for the first time this season against Pittsburgh. ... Rookie S Markelle Martin (right knee) will practice Wednesday, starting a three-week window for the Titans to decide whether or not to active the sixth-round draft pick from Oklahoma State off the physically-unableto-perform list.

has refused to allow its key witnesses to be cross-examined. -That Goodell has ignored empirical data outlining the relative infrequency with which accused players were penalized or fined for rough play, or the relatively few number of players injured in games against the Saints. ''No system of American

Tennessee Titans (2-4) at Buffalo Bills (3-3) Kickoff: 1 p.m. TV: CBS Latest point spread: Buffalo (-3.5)

2012 NFL Standings (Through Week Six)

National Football Conference

NFC EAST

NY Giants Philadelphia Washington Dallas

4 3 3 2

W

2 3 3 3

178 103 178 94

114 125 173 119

PA

STReaK

NFC NORTH

W

L

PF

PA

STReaK

NFC SOUTH

W

L

PF

PA

STReaK

NFC WEST

W

L

PF

PA

STReaK

Chicago Minnesota Green Bay Detroit

Atlanta Tampa Bay Carolina New Orleans

Arizona Seattle San Francisco St. Louis

AFC EAST

4 4 3 2 6 2 1 1 4 4 4 3

L

1 2 3 3 0 3 4 4 2 2 2 3

PF

149 146 154 126 171 120 92 141 110 110 152 110

71 117 135 137

113 101 125 154 97 93 94 111

American Football Conference

Won 2 Lost 2 Won 1 Lost 2 Won 3 Lost 1 Won 1 Won 1 Won 6 Won 1 Lost 3 Won 1 Lost 2 Won 2 Lost 1 Lost 1

W

L

PF

PA

STReaK

AFC NORTH

W

L

PF

PA

STReaK

AFC SOUTH

W

L

PF

PA

STReaK

PA

STReaK

New England NY Jets Buffalo Miami Baltimore Cincinnati Pittsburgh Cleveland

Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville

AFC WEST Denver San Diego Oakland Kansas City

3 3 3 3 5 3 2 1 5 2 2 1

W

3 3 1 1

3 3 3 3 1 3 3 5 1 3 4 4

L

3 3 4 5

188 133 137 120 161 149 116 134 173 100 114 65

PF

170 148 87 104

137 141 192 117 118 163 115 163

115 145 204 138 138 137 148 183

Lost 1 Won 1 Won 1 Won 2 Won 4 Lost 2 Lost 1 Won 1

Lost 1 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 2 Won 1 Lost 2 Lost 2 Lost 3

Byrd's Picks Help Bills Top Arizona 19-16 In OT By Bob Baum Associated Press

GLENDALE, Ariz. (AP) — A record kick tied it for Arizona, a tipped one kept Buffalo in the game, and Rian Lindell's chip shot field goal from 25 yards gave the Bills an improbable victory. The three kicks took place in the final frantic moments of a typically wacky NFL game in the desert Sunday and sent Buffalo on its way home with a 19-16 win after two weeks of embarrassing defeats. Jarius Byrd's second interception of the game set up Lindell's game-winner 3:50 into overtime, which ended Arizona's home winning streak at eight games, one shy of the club record. Byrd, limited in practice last week with a chest injury, picked off a pass from John Skelton, who had replaced justice permits a person to be the injured Kevin Kolb, and punished without having had returned it 29 yards to the the opportunity to substanArizona 6. tively review, investigate and Arizona's Jay Feely made a question the evidence and franchise-record 61-yard field the sources of such evidence goal with 1:09 left in regulaagainst him or her, and then tion to tie it 16-all. But his to be judged by a person who 38-yard attempt to win it as previously had publicly prejudged the merits of the allega- the fourth quarter ended was tipped by Buffalo's Alex Cartions,'' Vilma's lawsuit said. rington and careened off the

NFL TAKING BOUNTY SYSTEM BACK TO COURT continued from pg 4 claims made previously to the court, including: -That the NFL has refused to share most of its evidence, including original documents that could have been fabricated or altered by a former fired Saints assistant coach with a purported vendetta against the club. -That the league has refused

Gameday Week Seven

left upright. ''You go from on top of the world to feeling about as low as you can feel,'' Feely said. Buffalo coach Chan Gailey endured extreme emotions, too, just the other way around. ''You don't think there is any way a guy is going to make a 61-yarder,'' Gailey said, ''and then you think for sure he is going to make the short one and he doesn't.'' The Cardinals (4-2) lost their second in a row after a 4-0 start. The Bills (3-3) won after allowing 1,201 yards and 97 points in their previous two games. The Cardinals went into overtime for the sixth time in their last nine home games and had won all of them until Sunday. It looked like another stunning Arizona comeback when Feely, whose previous long was 55, nailed the 61-yarder, the third 60-yard plus kick in the league this season — an NFL record. The big kick came moments after Kolb, whose scrambles had been the biggest plays for Arizona's as-usual sputtering offense, was hit for his fifth sack and left with a rib and chest injury. Enter Skelton, active for the first Continued on pg 11


October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

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Steelhead Fishing Starting To Pick Up By Steve Peacock Star Outdoors Writer

Fishing on Lake Erie is pretty much over for this year. Oh, there might be an occasional diehard out there but most people have their gear all put away for winter. It also becomes hard to get a good windless day this late in the season. I think you are probably better off changing gears and targeting the fish that run up the tributaries to spawn. In our area brown trout and steelhead are the two main species that run our local

creeks. The guys fishing on the Cattaraugus Creek have been catching fish but it has been slow and steady. I have heard reports of fish being caught from the mouth near Sunset Bay all the way to Springville. I haven’t heard of a single fish coming from any other local stream yet, we still need more cold water in the creeks. Right now is a great time to go fishing in the lower Niagara River. The river fills up with large fish from Lake Ontario looking for a place to spawn. The gear that we used to catch our local steelhead is not enough to take on the

salmon that are in that river. One of these days I’m going to make the drive and go fishing there. I talk quite a bit about hunting for deer but let’s not forget about all of the other hunting opportunities around here. Most all of the small game seasons are open right now. The turkey and water fowl seasons both open near the end of October. If you like to hunt furbearers, that season also opens near the end of October, the exception is Coyotes, which opened at the beginning of the month.

Lake Erie Fishing Hotline Contributed Article Department of Environmental Conservation

Cattaraugus Creek remains the top option for steelhead anglers, with a current flow of about 160 cubic feet per second and emerald green coloration. Decent numbers of steelhead are spread out up through Gowanda, however catches are better in the lower section. All other Lake Erie tributaries are very low and clear. Few steelhead have moved in and settled into the larger holes (lower sections), but are very finicky. Lake Erie steelhead commonly hit natural baits like egg sacs and worms, flies such as egg imitations, streamers and bugger patterns, and lures like minnowtype stickbaits and in-line spinners. Anglers can also target steelhead from the Cattaraugus Creek breakwall or off creek mouths by casting spoons, spinners and stickbaits. Windy weather has kept most anglers off Lake Erie this week. Previously, anglers saw excellent yellow perch catches

between Cattaraugus Creek and Sturgeon Point in 65-70 feet of water. Dunkirk anglers saw decent catches in 60-70 feet of water.

Chautauqua Lake

Fall is a good time to target muskellunge on Chautauqua Lake. Some musky anglers troll along weed edges in 1016 feet of water, while others target suspended musky 20-25 feet down over 30-35 feet of water. Trolling with large, 51/2 to 8 inch minnow-type stickbaits (especially perch pattern) is a good bet. Fishing with tube jigs, plastics, crankbaits or live bait (golden shiners, leeches, crayfish) near weed edges are good bets for hungry bass.

Upper Niagara River

Smallmouth bass prospects are good in the upper river. Traditional baits like golden shiners, crayfish, tube jigs and plastics work well when drifting with a bottom-bouncing rig along weed edges. Cooling river waters usually turns on the muskellunge fishing in the river as well. Drifting with large 8-10 inch tube jigs or casting large stickbaits are good bets around Strawberry

Island and near the Huntley power station. Boaters at the head of the river are catching a mix of bass and walleye.

Surplus Broodstock Trout Stocking

Randolph Fish Hatchery has been conducting their annual fall stocking of broodstock trout in Cattaraugus and Allegany Counties. All breeder trout stocked are over 2 years old and are stocked in waters where trout fishing is permitted year-round. The following waters have been stocked with surplus broodstock trout and may get more if they are available: New Albion Lake, Case Lake, Harwood Lake, Quaker Lake, Red House Lake, Allen Lake, Birch Run Pond and the Genesee River (from Wellsville to PA border). If you need more fishing information or would like to contribute to the fishing report, please call or e-mail Mike Todd (716-851-7010; mttodd@gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim Markham (716-366-0228; jlmarkha@gw.dec.state.ny.us). The fishing hotline can also be heard at (716) 679-ERIE or (716) 855-FISH.


y he ng

Local Sports

www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Sports Section – B

Sabres Unveil Statue Honoring French Connection

Contributed Article Associated Press

BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — The French Connection is together again in Buffalo. Forty years after Gilbert Perreault, as Rene Robert and Rick Martin first ual skated together on a forward line, the Sabres unveiled a statue honorl- ing the trio in a ceremony Friday er night outside First Niagara Center. ars The bronze statue, designed and coners structed by sculptor Jerry McKenna, mit- is based on a photograph taken by ing Ron Moscati during an April 1975 with playoff victory over the Montreal nd Canadiens. The statue anchors the ail- Buffalo Sabres Alumni Plaza. se The three French-Canadian players ker earned the famous nickname after the en 1971 film of the same name. In 2,396 the games with the Sabres from 1972-79, Perreault, Robert and Martin combined for 1,116 goals and 2,573 points. The statue was unveiled following a brief video. A cheer of ''Rick Martin Rules!'' came from the crowd, noting l the late winger. The honorees wore a pin bearing ''Rico 7'' in honor of ) or Martin, who died March 13, 2011. 28; us). o E or By Will Graves

Jerry McKenna, left, and Ron Moscati talk in front of the French Connection statue, which was unveiled Friday night in front of First Niagara Center. McKenna was the sculptor while Moscati's photograph was used as the inspiration for the sculpture. (AP Photo)

Crosby Optimistic NHL Season Will Be Salvaged NHL Schedule: What Would Have Been…

Associated Press

PITTSBURGH (AP) — Sidney Crosby wanted to spend last Thursday watching the NHL drop the puck on the 2012-13 season while prepping for the Pittsburgh Penguins' opener the following night. Instead, the most recognizable face in hockey planned to flip on the Pittsburgh Steelers and wonder when the NHL lockout will end so he can get back to work. ''It's not something you want to be doing in October, you'd rather be starting the season,'' Crosby said. ''It is what it is. You can't really do much but sit and wait.'' And wait. And wait. While NHL owners and players' representatives met in New York trying to get past an impasse that has already wiped out the first two weeks of the season, Crosby and a handful of teammates went through drills in a quiet suburban Pittsburgh ice rink. There, in front of a dozen curious onlookers — including one child wearing a skeleton t-shirt and three female fans videotaping with their noses pressed to the glass — the Penguins captain tried his best to put a positive spin on hockey's second work stoppage in less than a decade. Wearing a black jersey with the NHL Players Association logo on it, the sport's most popular player insisted the league hasn't squandered all of its goodwill. ''It's still early,'' Crosby said. ''There's still time for decisions to be made and time to make sure nobody does something they're going to regret.'' Crosby, who signed a 12-year, $104.4 million extension over the summer, remembers being in the junior ranks when the league wiped out the entire 2004-05 season. He doesn't quite have the same pessimism now, but allows a substantial gap remains between the two sides. ''I think we're willing to make a deal,'' Crosby said. ''I don't think there's a deal to be made right now. There's their deal and then there's our deal and they want their deal.'' So Crosby will continue to work out and stay ready. Un-

Cancellation Counter: 82 (Through Wednesday, Oct. 24)

Thursday, October 18 Montreal at Boston Columbus at Toronto Pittsburgh at Philadelphia NY Islanders at Florida Detroit at St. Louis Vancouver at Nashville Minnesota at Dallas Colorado at Chicago Calgary at Phoenix Carolina at Los Angeles Edmonton at San Jose

Friday, October 19 NY Rangers at Buffalo Ottawa at New Jersey Winnipeg at Washington Vancouver at Columbus Florida at Tampa Bay Edmonton at Anaheim

Saturday, October 20

Sidney Crosby, wearing a NHLPA sweater, practices last week at the Pittsburgh Penguins arena. Crosby is confident a deal will get done at some point before the year is lost. (AP Photo)

like some of his teammates — including reigning league MVP Evgeni Malkin — he has no plans to play elsewhere this season. Crosby has only caught the highlights of Malkin's play in the Russian KHL but added his good friend ''looks ready to go'' when or if the NHL reopens for business. The 25-year-old Crosby believes he'll be ready too. He's become the de facto organizer of the somewhat informal player workouts. The numbers have fluctuated over the last month. There were eight Penguins in attendance on Thursday, including veterans Pascal Dupuis and Matt Cooke. Former Penguin Mark Recchi, who retired following the 2011 season as a member of the Boston Bruins, also got in some time. Crosby has enjoyed the reunion with his former linemate, though he'd prefer to be around more familiar — and younger — faces in the near future. Following two basically lost seasons in which he dealt with concussion-like symptoms, Crosby insists he's as healthy as he's ever been. He spent last week in Vail, Colo., getting in some altitude training with about 18-20 other players and was bumped around quite a bit without any issues.

He certainly looked fresh dashing up and down the ice on Thursday, his white helmet with the No. 87 on the back of it a blur as he skated nimbly around a series of pylons and more than a few teammates. Crosby is eager to wipe away the taste of last spring's ugly first-round playoff exit when the Penguins were thumped by the rival Philadelphia Flyers in six games. As anxious as he is to go after a second Stanley Cup, he's also aware there's something more at stake than his own personal goals. That's why he hasn't gotten frustrated by the lack of progress in discussions, and in a way the turmoil he's dealt with over the last 20 months has helped prepare him for the current labor stalemate. ''When I went through all that stuff, a lot of things you can't control, you just have to be patient,'' he said. ''It's kind of a similar scenario here. You just have to be positive and hope for the best.'' Crosby would like to believe the owners are negotiating in good faith. He's heard talk about a predetermined deadline the owners have to not get serious about things until midNovember. He'd like to believe that's not the case.

Buffalo at NY Islanders Dallas at Boston Ottawa at Toronto Washington at Montreal Winnipeg at Philadelphia Minnesota at St. Louis Pittsburgh at Nashville Detroit at Chicago Anaheim at Phoenix Calgary at Colorado Carolina at San Jose

Sunday, October 21 Edmonton at Los Angeles

Monday, October 22 Vancouver at Detroit Florida at NY Islanders Nashville at Anaheim

''We had a good idea it wasn't going as fast as we would have liked but I don't think anyone gave up being positive,'' he said. ''You just realize negotiations are going to take a little time. If anything you'd like to see a little progress and we haven't seen any of that.'' So Crosby will continue to show up four days a week to stay in shape, hoping he can scrounge up enough teammates to get something resembling a hockey practice in. It's not ideal, but he's not quite ready to tell agent Pat Brisson to start seeking out a place for him to moonlight overseas while the NHL irons things out. ''If there's a point where I think that I'm not going to be ready to start the season unless I go and play somewhere else (I might),'' he said. ''But we're not to that point yet.''

''It's incredible,'' said Cory Martin, the 26-year-old son of Rick Martin. ''I'm still looking at it. You can see I can't take my off it. I never got to see him play. I wasn't born when he was playing.'' Perreault and Robert also mentioned their late teammate. ''Our mission here was to put a great show on the ice for the Buffalo fans,'' said Perreault, who was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1990. ''The French Connection was something very special. We had some great years together. It's a great honor. It's a very special night. We sure miss Rico, but it's part of life.'' Said Robert: ''It's difficult. Every time there is something that involves Gilbert and I and we talk about the French Connection, he's missed. He was the one who brought this weather because this morning it didn't look too good.'' Along with the statue, the plaza features five brick columns that are covered in plaques bearing the names of all 401 Sabres alumni. Each column represents a decade of Sabres history and they all support a pedestrian walkway, which features a pictorial display of players throughout the franchise's history.

BILLS’ OT WIN continued from pg 9 time since he sprained his left ankle in the season opener, an injury that cleared the way for Kolb to reclaim the starting job. Skelton's fourth-down pass to Larry Fitzgerald got Arizona close enough to try the record kick, which cleared the crossbar with room to spare. ''He told me he could make it,'' Arizona coach Ken Whisenhunt said. ''That's why we kicked it there on fourthand-10. I thought our best option was for him to kick it with the way he was feeling.'' The Bills then punted, and in an attempt to keep the ball away from Patrick Peterson, Shawn Powell's 30-yard kick went out of bounds at the Cardinals 47. Skelton's 28yard pass to Fitzgerald set up the 38-yard try. But Feely, who earlier made two from 49, was thwarted by Carrington's tip. ''It was scary,'' Carrington said. ''I thought it was still going to go in because the ball still kept on going but then hit the post. My heart dropped for a second.'' The Bills took the overtime kickoff, advancing to the Arizona 35 with the help of a pass interference penalty against Sam Acho. But Buffalo chose to punt. The ball nearly was downed at the 1, but was ruled a touchback, setting up the ball at the 20. From there, Skelton's pass into traffic was intercepted by Byrd. Two plays later, Lindell had just his third field goal of the season — and the Bills had

gained some redemption following to miserable weeks. Ryan Fitzpatrick, who grew up in nearby Gilbert as a Cardinals fan, completed 18 of 32 for 153 yards, but the Bills did most of their damage on the ground. C.J. Spiller carried 12 times for 88 yards, including a 10-yard touchdown run. Fred Jackson gained 53 yards in 16 attempts, with a 1-yard scoring run. Kolb was 14 of 26 128 yards with one touchdown and one interception. He scrambled five times for 66 yards. Arizona's sputtering ground game, without Ryan Williams after he was knocked out for the season with a shoulder injury, got a surprising day from William Powell, who gained 70 yards on 13 carries. Fitzgerald caught six passes for 93 yards, including a 9-yarder for a touchdown. In the process, he topped 10,000 yards receiving for his career even though he's 10 months shy of his 30th birthday. Skelton, who beat out Kolb for the starting job in the preseason, was 2 of 10 for 45 yards. The Bills stayed in Arizona to practice last week after the 45-3 loss in San Francisco. ''We were away from the distractions and it was just us here in Arizona,'' Byrd said. ''It was a chance for us to soul search, get corrected what we needed to get corrected without the distractions of being at home. It was great for us mentally.''

SBU SOCCER continued from pg 7 Duquesne — they put away their chances and we didn't." Bonaventure dominated the opening 15 minutes of the game prior to Duquesne's equalizer as they attempted the match's first five shots. The second half started much of the same way as the Bonnies attempted the first four shots of the stanza. In fact, the Dukes first shot on frame came on their goal in the 70th minute. "Duquesne's first goal was scored against the run of play and we lost our rhythm," Khettry surmised after. "The same thing happened in the second half. We were getting the majority of the chances and had the lion's share of possession, but we gave up another goal against the run

of play." Senior Katie Kerkman made her third straight start in net for the Brown and White and allowed three goals while making three stops. Her counterpart, Devon Tabata, stopped six Bonaventure shots on the night. The Bonnies held a 16-8 shot advantage, but the Dukes put six of theirs on frame (75 percent) compared with eight for the Bonnies (50 percent). St. Bonaventure returns to action next week when it heads to Ohio to battle Dayton on Friday night at 7:30. The Bonnies then conclude their weekend in the Buckeye State with a matchup against Xavier on Sunday at 1 p.m.


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Week of October 18, 2012

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Section C

BINGO_GAMES WOMEN OF THE JAMESTOWN

Moose have bingo every Friday night Starts At 7 pm, Doors open at 430 pm. Everyones welcome! 716-7205088 JAMESTOWN MOOSE LODGE

New Sunday‚ Bingo Game Session Starts @ 5pm. Doors @ 3:30pm (716) 720-5088, (716) 720-5498

BUSINESS_NOTICES GRAND OPENING Grand opening of Chautauqua Music & Miraglia Gallery Friday (10/5) noon-10pm. Live music. MIRAGLIA GALLERY NOW OPEN 108 E 2nd Tues-Fri from

1pm-6pm featuring original paintings by local artists 513891-2383

ENTERTAINMENT PROFESSIONAL DJ Weddings, holiday parties, special events. Reasonable rates! 716-244-1639. Donn33920@ yahoo.com

2nd Year Anniversary. Come enjoy our complementary specialties between 5pm and 7pm to help us celebrate the occasion! You can find us at 21 Prospect Street just off E. Main Street in Fredonia, hope to see you there!

LIBERTY FOOD & SPIRITS

EVENTS ANTIQUES & OLD TOYS SALE

OCTOBER 20, 8-2 PM, MUST SEE! 3835 Morris Road between Sherman & Stedman, NY. CASH ONLY-No Checks 50TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY

“Please Come Celebrate the 50th Wedding Anniversary for our Parents GORDON & DELORES OVERTURF” Place: Kennedy Fire Hall-Open House, Time: 1-5, Light Refreshments will be served FAMOUS SPAGHETTI DINNER

St. Dominic Parish, Westfield worship site, is hosting their fall Spaghetti Dinner on Wednesday, October 17th from 4 -7 pm at the church hall 15 Union Street, Westfield, NY. Dine in or take out is available. Dinner includes a generous portion of spaghetti, homemade sauce and meatballs, bread, salad, refreshment and dessert. Adults $7.00 and children $5.00. ALPACA FARM & CRAFT SHOW

Saturday September 29th, 10am-5pm. Our 5th annual Alpaca Farm Days open house. New this year: 20 vendors, crafters and artists added. Prizes for the kids. Smokey the Clown in the afternoon. Raffles. 50$ gas card giveaway and more. 40 alpacas to see and pet. Bring your camera. Free Family event rain or shine. Triple Sevens Alpaca Farm, 3213 Tarbox Rd, Cassadaga NY.

MISCELLANEOUS AVON REPRESENTATIVE JASMINE RIVERA AVON REPRESENTATIVE. GO TO WWW. START.YOURAVON.COM CODE JASMINE RIVERA START TODAY 716-366-3490 MOTORCYCLE LIFT

$1900 716-818-5466

FOR RV

FREE ATM PLACEMENT! Would

your business benefit from an on-site ATM? Call Amanda for details about free placement. 716-450-3932

AQUARIUM 29 gallon aquarium for sale: $25.00. 716-720-5525 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE.

Girls’ Schwinn bicycle for sale. 716-720-5525

TUTORING Tutoring available in all academic area by experienced teacher. 716-7205525 BREADS. Delicious banana and other fruit breads, homemade, for sale.#4.00. 716-720-5525

PART_TIME_WANTED CASHIER/FOOD PREP IF YOUR

DEPENDABLE, MATURE & WANT A GOOD BOSS SEND RESUME TO PO BOX 386, BEMUS POINT, NY 14712

Tutoring available in all academic areas - 30 years experience. 716-7205525 TUTORING

NOTICE FAMOUS SPAGHETTI DINNER

St. Dominic Parish,Westfield is hosting their Spaghetti Dinner on Wednesday, October 17th 4-7 PM.

Acrylic Beauty Shop Hydraulic Chair $75. Call 716-203-7299

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES EARN MONEY HELPING OTHERS Earn a great living help-

ing others get out of debt! Learn from the pros, start today! http://debtnegotiationacademy.com

EARN MONEY HELPING OTHERS Earn a living helping oth-

ers get out of debt! Learn from the pros! http://debtnegotiationacademy.com

FINANCIAL_SERVICES CREDIT CARD DEBT? If you are feeling overwhelmed by debt, contact us today! http://crscapital.com 716664-4500

VERIZON MOTOROLA DROID

5MP Autofocus, Keyboard & Touch, Car & Wall Chargers, WiFi, Hardly use, No Contract needed 716-581-3089

COMPUTERS HP 1220C WIDE PRINTER DeskJet, Color/B&W, Photo, 4X6” Postcard to 13X50” Banner, Multi Media, Xtra Ink, OK Win7 716-581-3089

For PC & Web, Talk Face-to-Face, Does Snapshots, Movies, Videos, +Microphone, New 716-581-3089

VIDEO & CHAT CAMERA

CASE

Wide, Long & Thick, Padded with Multi Compartments, Carry Strap, Good Quality, $85 716-581-3089 PC LABLEMAKER & PRINTER

Thermal Inkless Printer, Die-cut, Paper or Film tape, Logos/Graphics, Can use Microsoft Office, New 716-5813089 HP Inkjet 45 Black (5), 78 Color Combo (3) Ink 716-581-3089

HP INKJET PACKS

19” FLAT SCREEN MONITOR 19 inch Dell Flat Screen monitor new in the box (never used) Please Call 716-203-7299

LARGE YARD SALE households, furniture, guns, bows, collectibles, ect 3535 E LAKE RD DUNKIRK 10/12 & 10/13 9AM-4PM GARAGE SALE-ALL MUST GO

Household Goods, Hockey Equipment, Roland Piano. 10/13 & 10/14 9am-3pm. 14 Valley View Dr Frewsburg. GARAGE SALE-ALL MUST GO

Household Goods, Hockey Equipment, Roland Piano. 10/13 & 10/14 9am-3pm. 14 Valley View Dr Frewsburg. BENEFIT SALE Yard sale to benefit Frank W. Felt Cat Sanctuary. Saturday, October 13th. 20 Venice St., Celoron, NY. All proceeds will go ENTIRELY to benefit the cats seeking their furever homes. Too much stuff to list. Donations are always welcome. You can go to celoroncats.chipin.com. Please stop by to see the many beautiful cats that will be available for viewing.

For Sale: 16-18 inch Seasoned Fire Wood. Phone: 640-5815 WOOD

Tools/Lawn/ Menswear/Misc. Sept. 29, 9-4, 210 Buffalo St., Jamestown

GARAGE /SALE

YARD SALE 9/21, 9/22 9AM

10121 Patterson Lane, Fredonia Many treasures including a 24 foot Class C RV

LITERACY VOL. BOOKSTORE

21 E. 2nd St. in Dunkirk. Huge selection of used books at very low cost. Open Th, F, and S 10-5. 716-366-4438 21 E. 2nd St., Dunkirk. Sat 10/13. Hardcov. $1, paperbk .50! Supports Lit. Vol. of Chau. Cty. GIANT BOOK SALE!

LITERACY VOL. BOOKSTORE

Ride the KYMCO MXU500i and you’ll be blown away by its raw power.

Valley Motorsports 6974 Charlotte Center Rd Sinclairville, NY 14782

(716) 962-3150

www.valleymotorsportsny.com WARN Winch and Wheels Offer Buy a New KYMCO Side by Side or MXU series ATV and get Your Choice of a WARN 2,500 lbs. Winch or Set of KYMCO Aluminum LE Wheels for Just $49.00. Upgrade to a WARN 3000 lbs. Winch for Just $69.00! Offer good on the purchase of a new KYMCO MXU 375, MXU 450i, MXU 500, MXU 500i, MXU 700i, UXV 500, UXV 500i, UXV 500i SE or UXV 500i SP from an Authorized KYMCO Dealer between now and 12/31/2012.

21 E. 2nd St. in Dunkirk. Huge selection of used books at very low cost. Open Th, F, and S 10-5. 716-366-4438

CAMPING_EQUIPMENT CAMPER 2001 Seira River good condition! $4,000. call 716-410-1070

“MAID2SHINE” Need A House-

keeper? I have over 30 yrs exp. And i come with great references call for more info 716-640-3152

FULL_TIME_WANTED Ability to lift 100+lbs and shovel snow, valid license, available M-Sa. Apply @ 1599 Rt 394 Falconer 716665-4832

LEATHER

$50. Long coat Like new. 2 front pockets Made in USA, Very good condition 6 NEW TUXEDO SHIRTS Mens white laydown collar shirts 1 4XL5, 1 4XL9, 2 5XL7, 2 5XL9 In original pkgs. Name brands $45 716-366-6187 FOR SALE Knit sweaters, hats, gloves, slippers etc. I quit doing craft shows. All sizes. Call 962-5082

Hiking Boots New in Box Size 10 $25.00 Call 716-203-7299 HIKING BOOTS

FARM_EQUIPMENT to Hydraulic Power unit. Clutch not included. Hydraulic Pump is intact. $350 716-5976372.

MINNEAPOLIS MOTOR

$1,000 each. Call 716-597-6372. PAYLOADERS

MOTORCYCLE LIFT

FOR RV $1900 716-818-5466

LOG TRAILER

716-597-6372.

SWEEPER $900.

6372.

$4,000. Call Call 716-597-

YELLOW FLAIL MOWER $ 800.

Call 716-597-6372.

FURNANCE FOR SALE Lennox

- Forced Air, 90,000BTU, 83% Oil Efficient Furnace. USED 700Hrs. $1,100. Call 934-4423

ANTIQUES lg anvil, lg 1in. rope

pulley snatch block, German original lederhosen leather with bib size 32 34, large trolling reel. call 934-2419

730 CU FT TANKER TRAILER

DRESSER: CHEST OF DRAWERS Mahogany very fine.

$8300. Call 716-597-6372. 8000 TANK

GALLON

MATTRESS & BOX SPRING

LARGE INDUSTRIAL SWEEPERS American Lincoln

CATNAPPER RECLINING SOFA

Sweepers: Model 2000$2500, Model 3366- $4000 716-597-6372 CHAIN CONVEYOR

716-597-6372

$1,000 Call

1,000 GALLON STEEL TANK

1,000 gallon stainless steel fertilizer tank. $1,800. Call 716-597-6372

3 BOTTOM PLOW Good condition $200 716-597-6372

LARGE TANKS FOR SALE 4000 gal Lancaster tank - $3,000 5000 gal tank w/ stand $1,500, 12000 gal tank-$3,000 716-597-6372

For Parts. $4,500 Call 716-5976372

BIG CASE MODEL W-24B

1000 gallon tank - with running gear. $3,000. 716-597-6372.

04 CAT BUCKET & QUICKTACH

Model 938 H 3.5 yd bucket $4,250 Bucket $3,500 Quick Attach $7,500 for both 716597-6372

FURNITURE

STAINLESS STEEL TANK

HOBART WELDER

6372

GAS

$1,200.

POWERED

716-597-

VARIETY OF FORKLIFT FORKS

$150 each - 716-597-6372

LARGE EXCAVATOR BUCKETS

4 feet x 30 inches - $2,000 each 716-597-6372

Priced to sell. (716)488-9094

ALUMINUM

With skid - $6000. 716597-6372

$400 Call 716-597-6372

John Deere Snow Blower for lawn tractor. $250. 716-5976372.

CHAIR: Antique Spindle Oak $79 716-4889094

ROCKING

SNOW BLOWER ATTACHMENT

3 pt hitch gravel scoop $100.00 716-269-2109

ANTIQUES_FOR_SALE

Bucket Pins just replaced. Good condition, includes ROPPS. $58,000. Call 716-597-6372

980 C CAT LOADER

5 FOOT BRUSH HOG (CASE)

SCOOP

EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION

MOVER

OR

BOOKS

LADIES BLACK COAT Size Large

TELEVISION FOR SALE. 21 inch color television ( Zenith) for sale. 716-720-5525

LAPTOP

Buy a MXU 375, 450i, 500i, 700i or a UXV 500i get this great offer.

CLOTHING

AUDIO_VIDEO EQUIPMENT

LEATHER

INvacare TDX3 Electric tilt, recline,elevating legs, Roho cushion, charger $1500 716-969-9714

WHEELCHAIR

BEAUTY SHOP CHAIR

HOMEMADE

CAR FOR SALE Gold Chrysler LS for sale - $650.00. 716-7205525

GLASS DINNERWARE 89 Piece Depression Glass dinnerware. $275. 716-945-4949

SIZE BED Queen size mattress & box springs ONLY! No bed frame. $100.00 716-410-8383

QUEEN

MISMATCHED KING SIZE BED

mis matched hb and fb for king size bed. paid 600.00 for both new. Real wood. Asking 225.00 716-499-6181

Queen mattress & box frame only. No frame. 6 years old. $100 716-410-8383 Large & Plush, Endseats, Recline/Massage, Ctr folds to CupConsole Built in Phone & Storage, BurgCloth 716-5813089

TABLE AND CHAIRS-$700 Seats 6 or 8. I have moved and do not have room for it, nor do I need a table that size any longer. 716-640-1797 BED Twin, electric adjustable, complete w/headboard. Excellent condition. $150.00. 716-965-4218

HOUSEHOLD_GOODS_ FOR_SALE DISHES Lennoc temperware dishes. 12 piece set w/serving dishes. freezer, oven & dishwasher safe. $400 9346570 GEORGE

FOREMAN

GRILL

George Foreman Grilling Machine, electric with bun warmer $12 716-581-3089 Hamilton Beach Teflon Large 185” Cook area, Removable Plates, Dishwasher OK, Opens flat, DripTray 716-5813089

MEAL MAKER GRILL

Almost new Pilot mobility scooter. Call (716) 489-3261

MOBILITY SCOOTER


Classifieds www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

00

, i

PERFECT BROWNIE PAN SET

21” UNIVERSAL 3 IN1 BLADE

OIL FILLED ELETRIC HEATER

19” CRAFTSMAN 3IN1 BLADE

$15.00 716-366-1425 15.00 716-366-1425

new call John. 716-366-1425

new only $10. Call John 716366-1425 NEW TOILET SEATS $5.00 7166” GARDEN CULTIVATOR $6 366-1425 brand new cost $15 only FOOD NETWROK LRG CAP Countertop conversion oven. $6.Call John. 716-366-1425

SEMI TRAILERS Six Trailers New cost $149 only $65 716- SCOTTS CLASSIC REEL LAWN available - 48’ to 53’ $4,000 MOWER. New $40 716-366- each. Call 716-597-6372. 366-1425 1425 SHARP 1 CU FT MICROWAVE LARGE

BLUE

GENERATOR

1100 W. New cost $129 only ALUMINIUM HOSE REEL Attach- Runs OK. $500 $55 716-366-1425 es to house $25 716-366-1425 6372.

716-597-

SCHOOL

BACKPACKS NEW 7 TON ELECTRIC LOG Splitter LANDING GEAR $250. Call With tags cost $15-30 Only $5 new cost $450 only $300 716- 716-597-6372. 716-366-1425 366-1425 REAR SECTION OF FIRETRUCK

LAWN_AND_GARDEN LAWN TRACTOR DUMP CART

Steel Heavy Duty $99. 716488-9094 WROUGHT IRON FENCING !

Dimensions 6’8” bottom to top. 4 sections, 5.5’ - $ 150, 4’ - $ 125, 3.5’ - $ 100 each. 716597-6372 ARC WELDER Arc welder fro sale call 489-3261 PRO

BATTERY

CHARGER

Heavy duty battery charger call 489-3261

ALUMINIUM HOSE REEL At- $1,000. Call 716-597-6372. taches to house $25 716-366- LARGE SNOWPLOW BLADE 1425 $350. Call 716-597-6372. FIRE WOOD For Sale: 16-18” BIG SNOW PLOW MACHINE Sesoned fire wood. Face For Parts. Call 716-597-6372. cord. $50.00 dollars. CEMENT MIXER Nice condiROTOTILLING SERVICE Gar- tion $6,500 716-597-6372 dens, Landscaping etc. HOLMES 600 WINCH Off Tow Tory-bilt rototiller Equals ExTruck - $500 716-597-6372 cellent Job. Reasonable 716SLAB WOOD $8.00 pick up 488-9094 load you load 716-269-2109

MISC_FOR_SALE

Lennox, 2009, Forced Air, 90,000BTU PARTS WASHER Like new Oil furnace & tank Used 700 parts washer. Call 489-3261 hrs., excellent conditionHYDRAULIC DRAWS Hydraulic $1,200 716-934-4423 dent jaws call 489-3261 TIN SHEETING Call for price. 716-597-6372. LAWN ROLLER Pull with tractor $88 716-488-9094

LAWNMOWER BLADE SET $20 for cubcadet wide cut

FURNACE FOR SALE

FOR SALE- Metal fence posts.

call 595-3424

COVERED

ULILITY TRAILER

4x8 utility trailer, double axle, great for flee markets. $250.00 716-269-2109

FOR SALE- Lots of yarn. New & reduced. All Colors. Also CAR LIFT ALIGNMENT $ 1,500. homemade towels and Baby Quilts. Call 962-5082 Call 716-597-6372.

FIREWOOD, SEASONED $65 AIRPORT CATWALK FOR SALE walk behind mower 33” call per face cord delivered with- $ 500. 716-597-6372. John 716-366-1425 in 20 miles Kennedy. Heap STEEL I-BEAMS -24’ PIECES Approved. Call 450-2401 Call 716-597-6372.

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Classifieds Section – C

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Classifieds

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Classifieds Section – C

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

Outfit Your Winning Team Uniforms for all Sports

custom screen printed & embroidered apparel

Letterman Jackets Team Wear Coaches Apparel T-shirts & Sweats Hats & Visors Outerwear Bags & Accessories

PLace youR oRDeR FoR FaLL SPoRTS ToDay. caLL oR SToP in. 4867 West Lake Road, Dunkirk 716-366-8029 HYDRAULIC CYLINDERS Starting at $ 50. 716-597-6372 BANKER/COURIER/PILOT CASE Large Solid Top Grade

Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments & Franzen Locks, Not used. $220 716581-3089 VCR Movie Collection, 224 Movies in Jackets, mixed Crime, Action, Westerns and Comedy, offer for all 716-581-3089

VCR MOVIES IN JACKETS

Jotul #118 Woodstove; good condition, handsome appearance. $500 716-753-5110

WOODSTOVE FOR SALE

BROTHER

INTELLIFAX

770

Loads of Features, home/office, copy, autodial, fax/tel/ answer mach opts, plain paper 716-581-3089 CREDIT

CARD

TERMINAL

VeriFone Omni 396, Report Functions, Power Supply, Xtra Tapes 716-581-3089 DUMP TRUCK BOX

716-597-6372.

$3,000.

BLUE STEEL PALLETS 12’ piec-

es $50 each 716-597-6372

STEEL ROOFRACKING TRUSSES 25’ pieces, $100 each, 716-

597-6372

Many 15’ & 5’ pieces: 716-597-6372 GOOD USED PIPE

Weighted mugs and so forth, English, Irish and etc. call 934-2419

COLLECTIBLES

Model Trains All Scales Complete Selection. Bovas Music & Train Shoppe Westfield, NY 716-326-6891

TRAINS TRAINS TRAINS

Mon.-Thurs. 9:00 am- 5:00 pm Fri. 9:00 am- 4:30 pm Sat. by appointment

MODEL TRAIN SETS Train Sets

IN LINE SKATES In line skates (With detachable boots)new never used, size 9. Call 716203-7299

Huge Selection. Lionel Bachmann & More Bovas Music & Train Shoppe Westfield, NY 716-326-6891

MUSIC

LEAD INGOT 25 LB. LEAD BAR.

VINTAGE

IDEAL FOR MAKING FISHING SINKERS. CAN BE USED FOR CASTING BULLETS, ETC... $25.00. 716-203-7299 HOT / COLD BOXES The Dimensions are 6’5” x 4’2” x 3’5” $100 each - 716-597-6372

89’ RV Engine doesn’t work Great for a camp! Clean-Sleeps 6; 4,000 Wat. Gen. jshutch@ windstream.net MULTI-PURPOSE RV

NY BLOWER CO. 30 GI FAN

Series 30 GI Fan, Size 40 DH, Good condition, $2,500, Call 716-597-6372 MARATHON TRUDER 60

ELECTRICEX-

hz, 1.5 hp, 3450 rpm, Voltage- 208-230/ 460, SF -1.15 $1000 Call 716-5976372

20’ CRANE OFF WATER TRUCK

8k 20’ Crane off water truck. $2500. Call 716-597-6372.

GALION DOUBLEDRUM ROLLER Roll-O-Static, Made in the

U.S. Good condition. $3500. 716-597-6372.

Bella Glass Block makes custom glass block windows locally to size needed or close to it call us! 716-484-8312 GLASS BLOCK WINDOWS

HEAVY-DUTY TRAILER JACK

Heavy-Duty 1000 lb. capacity, swing back trailer jack. New in the box, never used $45.00 716-203-7299

WOODEN

PIANO

1970’s Childrens Wooden Piano, Chime Sound, 36.5L X 29T X 16W, Great Gift, Unique 716-581-3089 LARGE

INDUSTRIAL

OVEN

440v, 150amp, 3hp, 3ph, 100kw BTU, 5000 lbs, model W942, GE Motor $7,000 Call 716-597-6372 ROOF

MOUNTED

BRACKET

This is a steel bracket that mounts on a roof.. Ideal for a sign or basketball backboard. $50.00 716-203-7299 JOGGING

STROLLER

New! $38 716-488-9094

Like

CARGO CARRIER 60” X 20”

plugs into 2” receiver hitch. Paid $73.00,used 1 time. Will sacrifice, $40.00 cash firm. 716-410-1819 ARJO electric lift with two slings, charger, works great $1500.00 OBO 716969-9714 LIFT

TRUCK TIRE $20 MICHELINE 215 85 R16 LTX A/S GOOD CON. CALL JOHN 716-3661425 INVERTER 5000/10000 WATTS

Almost new cost $599 only $275. 716-366-1425

IRON OXIDIZER FOR WELLS

Culligan Iron Oxidizer-removes rust from water wells. approx 6-7 yrs old. $150.00 OBO 716-934-9593

Deck from 27’ above ground pool. You take down and move. Come look and let’s make a deal! 716-934-9593

POOL DECK 27 1/2’ X18’

TRANSPORT

WHEELCHAIR

New Fly-Lite Aluminum Transport Chair the sale $150.00 Firm 716-679-4373 the jeep is a 12 volt and the vw is a 6 volt they both work they just need the chargers 716-6070493

GIRLS JEEP AND VW

05 Malibu Tow Bar $50.00 Call 716-203-7299 TOW BAR

Commercial Anti Gravity Bench in new condition. $200.00 716203-7299

ANTI GRAVITY BENCH

DRUM SET 5 piece with Pearl chrome snare, all heavy duty stands, throne, 14” Zildjian hi-hats, 18” Zildjian crash. $300 obo 716-680-5646 GUITARS GUITARS GUITARS

All Guitars & Band Instruments Great Selection. Bovas Music & Train Shoppe Westfield, NY 716-326-6891 COMPLETE

BAND

REPAIRS

Reconditioned Instruments for school band programs. Repairs Bovas Music & Train Shoppe Westfield, NY 716326-6891 CONN Minuet #543. Excellent Condition. $250.00. 716-965-4218

ORGAN

SPORTING_GOODS

Schwinn Traveller women’s speed bike for sale. 716-720-5525

GIRLS’ BIKE

HUNTING KNIFE & SHEATH

Tuf-Stag Ultra Honed Bowie knife in Leather Sheath, Collectable 716-581-3089 REMINGTON 870 SLUG BARREL NEW REMINGTON 870

Super Slug Rifled 12Ga Deer Barrel w/Cantilever Scope Mount- List $389 - $200 716997-0821 300 WSM (Winchester Short Magnum), 5x20x50 Tasco World Class scope, Leupold scope mount, Limbsaver shoulder pad,super sling 2, 5 boxes of quality ammo. $870 value, will sacrifice. $475.00 cash firm. Like new condition. Fredonia. 716-410-1819

SAVAGE MODEL 11 RIFLE

MOUNTAIN BICYCLE Men’s Reasonable 716-488-9094 EBONITE MEGE X SUPER HOOK Bowling ball new 16lb.

$65 716-366-1425

MUMMY SLEEPING BAG NEW

$20 716-366-1425

TRU GLOW TURKEY CHOKE

Proform motorized. Priced to sell. (716)4889094

Tube for Mosberg 835 magnum, Winchester, and Westerby 12 gauge shot gun $15 716-366-1425

OVER-UNDER

NEW DEER HUNTING DUDS

TREADMILL:

SHOTGUN

Mossberg Silver Reserve 12 gauge with choke tubes & case. $475.00 716-720-1356 300 WEATHERBY MAG MARK 5

DELUXE. 3x19 redfield scope like new condition $1600.00 716-818-5466

Reg $15-20 only $5 716-3661425

TOOLS SAW AND TOOL WORKSTAND

Contractors workstand on wheels. $66 716-488-9094


Classifieds www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

|

15

October 18, 2012 Edition – Classifieds Section – C

GET EVEN MORE NEWS WITH

For a home delivery subscription or to upgrade your current subscription, call (800) 777-8640 or online at https://services.buffalonews.com.

PIPE VISE Heavy Duty $36 716-488-9094 CIRCULAR SAW Black & Deck-

er 7 1/4in, $35 934-6507 GREEN

HYDRAULIC

$1,500 --- 716-597-6372

PRESS

2 LARGE BAND SAWS

each --- 716-597-6372

$800

Made in USA. $1,500 716-597-6372

RAHN LARMON LATHE

2HP 125 AIR COMPRESSOR Al-

SWEET PUPPIES 2 female pits need new homes asking $100.00 716-664-9988 CHIHUAHUA TERRIER CROSS

8 weeks old both are males will be small. $50.00 ea. 716-269-2109 CHIHUAHUA TERRIER CROSS

8 weeks old both are males will be small. $50.00 ea. 716269-2109

Compressor. Almost new $125 716366-1425

On-Site Mobile Grooming Professional Pet Stylist Jessica Audi. Now accepting new Clients! 716489-4222

2000LB LOW PROFILE TRANS

ROTTIE PUPS FOR SALE

most new $65 716-366-1425 3.5 HP 25 GAL AIR

Jack $150 716-366-1425

WET TILE SAW 1 1/2 HP

blade $125 716-366-1425

with

MAKITA 4.5” ANGLE GRINDER Brand new with hard

case,only $50. Call John 716366-1425

7 IN ANGLE GRINDER NEW

Only $40 716-366-1425 SHOPVAC

WITH

BUILT

IN

pump. New $65 716-366-1425

it needs a hose works asking $30 716-607-0493

ELECTRIC POWER WASHER

4 1/2 INCH ANGLE GRINDER WITH EXTRA CARBON BRUSH SET AND WRENCHES (NEW IN BOX) $50.00 716-203-7299 ANGLE GRINDER

HAMMER ACTION TIP DRIVES NAILS EFFORTLESSLY. 1000 BLOWS PER MINUTE, 50 TO 120 PSI, LEATHER COV. $40.00 716203-7299 AIR PALM NAILER

INDUSTRIAL PNEUMATIC AIR HAMMER / CHISEL / SCALER..(NEW NEVER USED) (( $75.00)) 716-203-7299 PNEUMATIC AIR HAMMER

AIR RATCHET 3/8” SQUARE DRIVE AIR RATCHET. TORQUE 50 FT./LBS. 90LB. AIR PRESSURE. LIKE NEW, USED OUNCE. 30.00 716-2037299 POWER

ACTUATED

GUN

SHOOTS NAILS INTO CEMENT WITH 22 CAL. BLANKS. (NEW IN THE BOX) $75.00 716-203-7299 ELECTRIC

OIL

EXTRACTOR

powerful vavuum pump.. drain oil & sludge from any motor through the dipstick hole in minutes. $35.00 716203-7299

WINTER_ITEMS CAST IRON HOUSE RADIATORS Several to choose

from. Excellent condition. $ 100 each. 716-597-6372

SLAB WOOD $8.00 pick up load you load 716-269-2109 CROSS COUNTRY SKIS no wax 210 ccm with boots, used 4 times w/poles, $60 bo 785-3208

SOAPY PAWS

1 male, 6 female rottie pups $200 each, 10 wks old, shots and ready to go. please call or text 716-969-8432

Needs good home, moving to smaller place, he loves everything, very playful for info call 679-6438 716679-6438 2YR MIX

PUPS LOOKING FOR A HOME

Shorkie (shihtzu-yorkie) pups for sale. Vet checked, shots & wormed, family raised. $250.00 716-549-4615 TIMBER WOLF/HUSKY MIX PUP male. very sweet. 9 wks

old housebroken good with other dogs. yellow with both ears up $125 obo 716-6070493

at alpha k9 center 716-269-2109

GROOMING SERVICE

DOGS HUSKY PUPS Champion breed

huskies. call 7164996181 for information and picutes.

Seager Hill Archery located at 11372 C.R. 40 Conewango Valley NY,14726

HOUSES

BUSINESS_PLACES STUDENTS 1-4 Bdrm furnished apts for rent for the 2013-14 school year. Very nice. Call 716-672-7317

FREDONIA

FURNISHED 3 BEDROOM Rent by semester or by the month. Don’t have to lift a finger to clean anything. 716-672-7317

HOUSES NEEDED:HOME TO RENT want-

ed, small home w garage, must accept pets.aloha11@ rocketmail.com

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS BROCTON 2BEDROOM UPPER

New carpets and windows. No pets. $425/mo plus security 716-792-9871 or 792-7243 LARGE BROCTON 2 BEDROOM

Great Yard. New Carpets and Windows. 500/Mo Plus Security. No Pets - Call 716-7927243 or 792-9871 renovated 1bd on Chautauqua Lake. Great view, quite setting. $575+, bpu elec, water 716.450.2254

INSULATION HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Blown in fiberglass & ce-

LANDSCAPING

as a single or multiple family home. Great place for home business. 450-1786

Gardens, Landscaping etc. Tory-bilt rototiller Equals Excellent Job. Reasonable 716488-9094

ROTOTILLING SERVICE

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Very reasonable! - De-

sign & install! 716-640-0604

AIR_CONDITIONING_ HEATING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING complete heating & air

conditioning services. 716640-0604

AUTO_REPAIR AND_PARTS MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

get all your vehicles, car truck, big rig, camper repaired one place.672-7242 QUALITY AUTO/TRUCK REPAIR madenford spring &

BUILDERS_AND REMODELERS NANCE. Meeting all of your building, remodeling, home improvement, & property maintenance needs! Fully licensed & insured. www. holtcontractingwny.com 716-640-0604

BUILDING RESTORATION HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Pressure washing, fire &

mold remediation & restoration. 716-640-0604

CERAMIC_TILE HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Floors, showers, walls -

we do it all! 716-640-0604

CONCRETE HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Foundations, sidewalks,

driveways, floors & heated floors / sidewalks. We do it all! 716-640-0604

ELECTRICAL_SERVICES HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING New service & upgrades,

repairs & add-on’s, no job too small! 716-640-0604

ELECTRONIC_REPAIRS We have capacitors,terminals, resistors and switches in stock. We also repair tools and compressors 716-487-1922

BLOSE TOOL REPAIR

EXCAVATING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Excavation, drainage,

foundations, gravel, driveways . We do it all - reasonable rates! 716-640-0604

APARTMENTS

FENCING

Very nice 3-4 bedroom in great Dunkirk neighborhood. Many updates 59,900. Jan Colvin 467-1817 716-467-1817

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING

SINGLE FAMILY HOME

stalled. Reasonable rates! 716-640-0604

FREWSBURG HOME FOR SALE! Amazing! Can be used

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING & PROPERTY MAINTE-

LOCATION. Reasonable prices. Please call 716-467-4143

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Flooring - all types in-

lulose, also rolled.Get a tax break to make your home more efficient! 716-640-0604

OTHER_ANIMALS HORSE BOARDING FREDONIA

FLOORING

$142,000 Qualifies for USDA 100% financing. Great single famliy home, B&B. 716-467-1817

VICTORIAN HOME

auto.beats everyones prices on.auto repairs 672-7242

CLASSIFICATION ALPHA K9 CENTER Dog training, grooming service, kenneling available. 716-2692109

ARCHERY SHOP FOR SALE

PORTABLE FOLDING PET CAGE,SIZE MEDIUM 18” X 24” X 21 1/2”, DOUBLE DOOR $50.00 716203-7299

FOLDING PET CAGE

1 BDRM IN LAKEWOOD

CATS

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY

Fences, decks & railings. All types of construction & materials installed. Design sevices available. 716-640-0604

MASONRY HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Foundations & repairs,

re-point & repair. 716-6400604

MISCELLANEOUS MATH CONSULTANT (TUTOR)

Mathematics Consultant (Tutor) 7-12. $20/hr available Fri, Sat. Sun. E-mail: bartonkb@ windstream.net 716-4872448

PAINTING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Professional, neat &

clean! Interior & exterior. Reasonable rates! 716-6400604

PLUMBING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Repairs, drains cleared,

new constuction & add-ons, hot water tanks & baseboard heat. 716-640-0604

POLE_BUILDINGS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING All types - Design & build!

Kits available! 716-640-0604

ROOFING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Shingles, metal, EPDM

2007

CHRYSLER

PACIFICA

Fleet vehicle 90,000 miles, 3.8 liter V6, fully loaded, new front tires, NYSI 8/2012, $7,200 o/b/o. 716-672-9586 1999 CHEVY PRISM GREAT RUNNING CAR! ONLY 84,000 MILES. $2200/BEST OFFER CALL 238-4151 IF INTERESTED.

BOATS 15’ Aluminum Priced to sell. (716)4889094 CANOE: GRUMMAN

SLOLOM

WATER

SKI

New! $75 716-488-9094

Like

8 LIFE JACKETS, AN ASSORTMENT OF SIZES, (LIKE NEW) $40.00 716-203-7299

8 LIFE JACKETS

For Sale, Heavy Duty Boat Trailer Dolly, with 1 3/4” Ball and 10 1/2” Tires. (Like New.) $65.00. 716-203-7299. BOAT TRAILER

2011 SUZUKI V-STROM ABS

Loaded for Adventure-Touring 2000 mi. Blk. Hard to find ABS. Excellent condition. $7500 716-326-4478

1999 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT

Design sevices available. Let us show you what’s available! 716-640-0604

WINDOWS JAMESTOWN GLASS BLOCK

call us for all your needs for basement window replacements and light commercial. Use local business 716-4848312 HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING All types! Repacement

& new constrction. Thermal - vinyl lifetime warrenty! Tax break! 716-640-0604

AUTOS 1966 BELVEDERE II Arizona body with new 493 auto, 675hp, edelbrock heads & dual carbs 716-487-1922

VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES Diesel Engines, Engine Parts, Transmissions, All Types Available. Call 716-597-6372 for prices.

HEAVY TRUCK PARTS

GAS, DIESEL, & OIL TANKS

Many available. Call 716-5976372. CUMMINS 8.3 LITER ENGINE

$3,100 - Call 716-597-6372

CATERPILLAR 3406 C ENGINE

$3,300 - Call 716-597-6372

$400 $1,200 range 716-597-6372

LARGE TRUCK HOODS

$2,600 -

DETROIT 60 12.7 L ENGINE

$3,900 - 716-597-6372

DETROIT 60 11.1 L ENGINE

$3,000 - 716-597-6372

1992 CUMMINS N14 ENGINE CAT 3406 E ENGINE

Call 716-597-6372

$3,995 -

RED.NEW ENGINE AND NEW PARTS. RUNS GREAT. 4X4. 4 DOOR. $1,000 OR TRADE 716-607-0493

CAT 3116 ENGINE $2,400 - Call

TRUCKS

$2300. Variety of Big Truck Engines. Call 716-597-6372.

1965 FORD C900 FIRE TRUCK

Complete and Drivable. 43 feet long. $ 9,800 716-5976372 LT TRUCK TIRES P265 18”

VGC GOODYEAR WRANGLER TRUCK TIRES SET(4) P265/60R 18” M&S TIRES ALOT OF MILES LEFT ON THEM-$200 SET 716-9970821 FORD WITH TOP LIFT BASKET

F Super Duty - $2,800 716597-6372 YELLOW TRUCK $

6372.

KNUCKLE

716-597-6372

CUMMINS 5.9 L 12 V ENGINE

INTERNATIONAL 360 ENGINE $2000. Large Variety

of Big Truck Engines Available.716-597-6372.

INTERNATIONAL 444 ENGINE

444 E Engine 7.3 power strokes. $1,800. Large Variety of Big Truck Engines. 716597-6372. BIG RIM FOR SALE Approximately 24” $80 Call 716-5976372

BOOM

3,800 - Call 716-597-

SEPTIC_TANK_AND_ DRAINS

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Metal, vinyl, composites.

1997 BUS VANS 3500 series. $3,750 each, $7,500 for both Vans. Call 716-597-6372.

$3,200 - Call 716-597-6372

SUVS

81 BRONCO XLT RANGER 4X4

SIDING_AND_AWNINGS

MUST SELL 133,400 miles, good condition, runs well, one owner. $2,100/Best Offer. (716) 366-8370 Dunkirk

Call 716-597-6372

1977 CHEVY C 60 TRUCK Only 70,000 miles. With bucket lift. Call 716-597-6372.

Design services available. 716-640-0604

2000 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

MACK 300 ENGINE

MOTORCYCLES

(rubber), composites & repairs. Call today! 716-6400604

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Repairs & new systems.

VANS

2nd owner low miles 351, auto a/c, cruise, 3” susp. lift, 33” tires, originally from N.C 4500. Call John 716-3661425 1939 65-FOOT LADDER TRUCK

Model 6G2 - Call 716-5976372 ‘06 DODGE DAKOTA 4X4 Small V8, tow package, 16,000 miles, like new. $14,000 or best offer. 716-363-2171

ANTIQUES FOUNTAIN PENS I am interested in purchasing Vintage Fountain Pens. Call Jim at (716) 595-2161. Thank you.

MISCELLANEOUS RV FOR SALE 2004 24 foot Type C Motorhome 6,100 miles Must SEE! 716-5744917

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

CASH PAID FOR OLD


Featured Advertiser 16

October 18, 2012 Edition – Classifieds Section – C

|

www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)


campus consultant FALL E DITION October 18, 2012 FIND THE SCHOOL THAT’S RIGHT FOR YOU


2

October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

|

www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

6 Princeton University

NEWSWEEK & THE DAILY BEAST

COLLEGE RANKINGS 2012

25 MOST

7 Yale University 8 Barnard College 9 University of Chicago 10 Middlebury College 11 Washington and Lee University 12 Washington University in St Louis 13 Furman University 14 Massachusetts Institute of Technology 15 Reed College

RIGOROUS

16 Bowdoin College

Allegheny’s recent inclusion in Newsweek’s Top 25

18 University of Pennsylvania

17 Carnegie Mellon University

Most Rigorous list illustrates just how distinctive the experience we provide for our students really is.

19 Harvard University

In fact, in the National Survey of Student Engagement (NSSE), students place Allegheny’s benchmark

20

significantly higher than our peer schools in categories including: • Quality of Academic Advising • College-Enhanced Writing and Speaking Skills • Thinking Critically and Analytically

21 Carleton College

• Analyzing Quantitatively • Learning Effectively on Own • Solving Complex Problems • Contributing to Community • Entire Educational Experience

Allegheny is the nationally ranked liberal arts college — the perfect distance from home — where 2,100 students with unusual combinations of interests, skills and talents accomplish more than they ever thought possible.

22 Northwestern University 23 Duke University 24 Illinois Institute of Technology 25 Colgate University

plan your visit

www.allegheny.edu/visitprograms


www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

|

October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

3

D’YOUVILLE’S ADVANCE PROGRAM YOUR CAREER. YOUR LIFE CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE D'Youville College

Adults who are interested in returning to college to complete their bachelor’s degree should investigate the ADVANCE Program at D’Youville College. The ADVANCE Program offers adults the opportunity to complete a bachelor’s in business management in as little as 18 months while attending classes only one night per week (classes are held 6-10 pm), and most students only take one class at a time. This is all without disrupting the student’s personal and professional life. The ADVANCE Program is designed with the adult learner in mind. Classes are smaller, taught in a seminar format, and only last five weeks. Additional required college credits

can be earned through several alternative methods. Internet Courses, Internships, Challenge/Clep Exams or courses offered other than during evenings are available to students who transfer in fewer credits but still want to complete their degree within a brief period of time. “Your entire bachelor’s degree can be earned during the evening,” said Dr. Dion Daly, business department chair. The ADVANCE program emphasizes leadership in the business environment. Because so many companies are undergoing changes, managers must be trained to lead the workforce through periods of disruption. “Similar to the way business is conducted, our students get the

necessary tools to advance in today’s workforce. Courses are taught by professors with experience in business and management, so students get a unique combination of practical theory and real-life experience in each course. The seminar format also allows adult learners to share their own professional experiences,” said Jackie Milbrand, ADVANCE Program Counselor. Another example showing that D’Youville has the adult learners needs in mind is students are not required to meet once a week in study groups. “It’s difficult to be away from home a second night of the week to meet with a study group” says Dawn, a current ADVANCE Student. “We can still meet as a group when we need to, but

it’s optional, not required like in other programs.” The tuition cost for the ADVANCE Program is very competitive with other local adult degree completion programs, and financial aid is available for qualified students. Payment options are also available for those looking to finance their education. Adults interested in finding out more about this unique leadershipbased program should contact the ADVANCE Office at 716-829-8090 or visit D’Youville’s website at www.dyc.edu. Classes begin in January. Information Sessions: Tuesday, November 6, 2012 Tuesday, December 4, 2012 To register for an information session or to

schedule an interview, please call 716-829-8090.

D'YOUVILLE'SADVANCEPROGRAM 320 Porter Avenue, Buffalo, NY 14201 (716) 829-8090 Degrees offered: Principles of Management, Communicating in Organizations, Principles of Human Resources, Management, Organizational Behavior, Business Statistics, Principles of Accounting I, Principles of Accounting IIm Financial Management, Principles of Marketing, Management Information Systems, International Business, Decision Making in Organizations, Business Strategy and Policy, Internships For information on application deadlines, tuition, and financial aid, visit www.dyc.edu


4

October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

SUNY EMPIRE STATE COLLEGE

CON

GROWING AND THRIVING CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE SUNY Empire State College

This year, SUNY Empire State College graduated its largest class with more than 3,400 graduates. Unlike many other colleges, our graduates tend to be older (average age 36) and are more likely to have been holding down demanding jobs, raising families and participating in community activities while they learned. That’s because Empire State

College was designed for motivated learners. You can study independently, either through oneto-one studies with a faculty mentor at one of our 35 New York state locations, online, or a combination of both. You also may take study groups with your peers or cross register at another college. At Empire State College, the best way to learn is determined by you. You will be guided by your assigned SUNY faculty mentor who will

SUNY EMPIRE STATE COLLEGE

assist you in designing a degree program that fits your needs, identifying your prior college-level learning, and helping you to plan how to fulfill the academic requirements you will need in order to complete your degree. With your mentor’s help, you will tailor a degree program that meets your needs and aspirations. Empire State College also provides college degrees for our active and returning men and women of the military. In 2012, nearly 200 military men and women earned degrees to help them advance in their military careers or transition to civilian jobs. The college’s Office of Military and Veteran Education employs specialists, often former military themselves, to help our active and returning service members plan a degree program that is rigorous, yet which they can complete during their deployments or stateside.

Mentoring equals Personalized Education You’re unique … your education should be too. SUNY Empire State College mentors help you design the degree that’s right for you. They respect your knowledge, value your experience, and help you realize your goals. And, with study options that include face-to-face mentoring, study groups and online courses, you choose how and when to study. So why wait? Get started today. Apply by November 1 for the next term.

For Information Call 1-888-372-4077

Visit www.esc.edu

Fredonia • Olean • Jamestown Cheektowaga • Lockport

around teaching us how to study and 112 West Main St., Suite 1, Fredonia, NY 14063 I’ve been told forcing us to go to 525 Falconer St., Jamestown, NY 14701 “passport events,” college would be 260 North Union St., Olean, NY 14760 which showed us 800-847-3000 much more difficult different things which Bonaventure Degrees offered: Business, Management, then high school. had to offer. Such In more than 40 years, Economics, Interdisciplinary Studies, passport events Empire State College has However, this wasn’t included the Community and Human Services partnered with people like Chautauqua Star as worrisome to me Club Fair, which you seeking to advance NUMBER OF STUDENTS: The Campus Consultant advertised the professionally and 18,656 undergraduates as making friends clubs on campus. personally. Call 888-372- 10/18/12 There was also 4.8 w x 5.25h and becoming 4077 or visit www.esc. For information on application deadlines, another one where edu for more information. Chautauqua Star_10.18.12.indd tuition, and financial aid, visit www.esc.edu involved in a larger students had to sit in a talk by an community. author of a book we had to read over the summer. There was some semester for the next four years. They carefully I enjoyed, others I didn’t. It got me explained what would out of my room, though. A STUDENT’S PERSPECTIVE be expected in their It allowed me to talk classes, and where to get help if it was needed. to people regarding something besides BY Ever since I could in middle school, I never It got boring by the third what the weather remember, I’ve been told had a need to go outside class of hearing the M ALLORY DIEFENBACH was doing outside. college would be much of my comfort bubble same mantra repeated. It was through this class, more difficult then high to make new friends One of the classes I It’s been four years and through the help school. However, this because my old ones was required to take since I first entered St. of upperclassmen, I wasn’t as worrisome to were always within reach. was University Forum. Bonaventure University. was able to fit into the me as making friends This was not the case It was a required course It’s mind boggling routine of campus life and becoming involved anymore, however. for all freshmen. They considering it didn’t easily. Thanks to the in a larger community. The thought scared me. separated us by majors, feel that long ago when college making sure I The friends I had made The first day of classes so we could be with I first entered college, back at home were taking was rather slow. peers who were pursuing was going to different just a scared freshman things that first year, their own separate paths. Professors went over the same or similar terrified if I was going I would make friends I was doing the same. their syllabus. It would degree as ourselves. to fit in and whether I who I have kept over my While I was no longer be a ritual repeated The class was a onewould be able to make it whole college stay here. the shy child I was back again and again each credit course focusing in this whole new world. It wasn’t a terribly hard

TRANSITIONING TO COLLEGE LIFE:

transition, going from high school life to college life. Looking back, the transition was easier then the shock of the sheer amount of increased workload from middle school to high school. I knew what to expect. Now I’m going to be joining the working world soon. It will be another major transition and another new chapter in my life. However, I’m not too worried. After all, Bonaventure is helping to prepare me for this too.

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

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UTICA COLLEGE CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE Utica College

Utica College is a private, comprehensive college located in central New York. The College features many of the advantages of a large university – such as excellent academics and highly accomplished faculty – with the intimacy and very personalized student experience of a small private institution. The College’s academic program integrates liberal and careerrelated learning in a highly student-centered

and teaching-focused environment. Utica College’s undergraduate programs are organized within three schools: the School of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business and Justice Studies, and the School of Health Professions and Education. Within these three schools are 37 undergraduate majors, 20 master’s degree programs, two professional doctoral degree programs, and a number of preprofessional and special programs. The College’s programs are accredited by the Middle States Association of

Schools and Colleges. Since its founding in 1946, Utica College has been a dynamic center of higher learning, with signature programs, innovative research, and a global outlook that has earned it an international reputation for thought leadership in economic crime management, health professions, and other fields. Utica College’s 128-acre primary campus is located in a predominantly residential section of west Utica, approximately three miles from downtown Utica and

in close proximity to a historic performing arts center, a highly acclaimed fine arts center, and other amenities. The campus houses the Frank E. Gannett Memorial Library, the Ralph F. Strebel Student Center, seven residence halls, and administrative and academic buildings. Academic facilities include F. Eugene Romano Hall, a stateof-the-art learning center for programs in the health professions, and a brand new facility to house UC's worldrenowned Economic Crime and Justice Studies programs.

UTICA COLLEGE 1600 Burrstone Road, Utica, NY 13502 (315) 792-3006 or 1-800-782-8884, phone (315) 792-3003, fax admiss@utica.edu | www.utica.edu Degrees offered: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Master of Science, Doctor of Physical Therapy. Utica College offers both traditional, campus-based and online degree programs. Enrollment: In the fall of 2012, Utica College enrolled approximately 2,700 undergraduate and 1,000 graduate students. For information on application deadlines, tuition, and financial aid, visitwww.utica.edu.

SUCCESS BY DESIGN JCC, FREDONIA PREPARE STUDENTS FOR COLLEGE EXPERIENCE BY PATRICIA P IHL Managing Editor

JCC Even before students decide on a school for their secondary education, area colleges have their success in their sights. The motto of Jamestown Community College, “Caring, Challenging and Connecting,” is more than just a slogan, as the school and its officials strive to give students the tools they will need to ensure their success during their first year and throughout their college experience and beyond. Eileen Goodling, vice president and dean of student development at Jamestown Community College characterizes the preparation as “an organized and meaningful trajectory” as students are paired with individuals and the resources that will help to ensure a positive college experience. A large orientation at both the Jamestown and Cattaraugus campuses

before the official start of the semester helps students get to know each other and ultimately make connections and increase their comfort level. “Our goal is to connect them with the organizations, faculty members and get them mixing with each other,” says Goodling. Starting the Sunday before the start of classes and a day after residence hall students move on to campus, the full-day orientation has both small and large group activities with the objective to break the ice. “Some of it is for them to see our faces and we want to be able to say ‘if you need anything, come talk to me.’ ” By the end of the day, students have made important connections with new friends and faculty, to get them started on the pathway to success. Once classes begin, an extended, five-week orientation begins called the student success seminar, intended to give students the skills necessary to be more

successful in college. Some of the topics covered include campus life, the importance of being involved in clubs, organizations or student government. Other areas may include how to use the reference library, or the on-line learning sources, or what they may expect from the health center or career counseling. Students are always expected to think about their goals, even if those goals change says Goodling. “The job of the college is to help the students understand their aptitudes and interests and to move students along the trajectory of their careers or their transfer plans,” says Goodling, “we empower them to be responsible for their own experience.” SUNY at Fredonia According to David Herman, vice president for student affairs at SUNY Fredonia, the college is helping to connect with perspective students on their website through social media. “When students

apply to Fredonia there are blogs from other students and from and a admissions department representative.

“Approximately 940 people use the site, Herman says where they can ask questions, follow the activities of

their class, or learn about events. There is also CONTINUED ON PG 14

Utica college TradiTion. opporTuniTy. TransformaTion.® Learn to Make a Difference… Right Here. Since its founding, Utica College has built a tradition of helping people pursue their goals, discover their talents, and achieve success, with programs that include: ◆ ◆ ◆ ◆

37 Undergraduate Majors 22 Graduate Programs Many options for part-time study Innovative online programs … and more

UC’s excellent academic programs, outstanding faculty, and high degree of personal attention offer students from diverse backgrounds the opportunity to realize their full potential … so that they can make a difference as individuals, professionals, and members of their communities. Learn more about the UC experience. Contact us today.

Office of Admissions (800) 782-8884 • admiss@utica.edu www.utica.edu


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GROVE CITY COLLEGE BECAUSE FAITH AND FREEDOM MATTER

CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE Grove City College

Free to Think Grove City College students donít mind being stretched intellectually. Striving to excel academically is the norm here. And while the academic standards are high, the campus isnít intellectually stuffy. Students can select from more than 50 programs of study in the humanities, sciences, engineering and mathematics.

Free to Compete Our 450 student-athletes across 19 varsity sports have a love of the game and a quest for excellence. Grove City College is an NCAA Division III school that participates in both the Presidentsí Athletic Conference and the Eastern College Athletic Conference. If you arenít a varsity player but love to compete, Grove City College offers more than 30 different intramural and seven

Club Sports programs. Freedom to Believe

career opportunities. For the class of 2011, 94% of our graduates had jobs

Students have every opportunity to explore and enrich their faith at Grove City College. From small group Bible studies and chapel to service projects around the globe, students can discover amazing new ways to live out their faith.

GROVE CITY COLLEGE

Free to Flourish Grove City College students are actively involved in more than 130 clubs and organizations including: special interest groups such as Outing Club, faith and service-based organizations, mission trips, honorary groups, marching and jazz band, fraternities and sororities, and many more. Freedom is Affordable Total annual cost for tuition, room & board and

or had been accepted to graduate school within six months of graduation.

100 Campus Dr., Grove City, PA 16127 (724) 458-2100 choose.gcc.edu a tablet PC and printer/ scanner/copier (yours to keep when you graduate) is $21,956 for the 201213 academic year. Free to Build a Career Grove City College grads join a global community of more than 26,000 alumni and friends. The Collegeís Career Services Office works with students beginning their freshman year to explore

TUITION: (Full-time) $14,212 per year (Part-time) $444 per credit hour MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Biology, Mechanical Engineering, English, Communication Studies, History, Electrical Engineering, Business Management, Accounting, Political Science, Psychology NUMBER OF STUDENTS: 2,500 undergraduate APPLICATION COST: $50

CON

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

HILBERT COLLEGE

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NEW BUSINESS PROGRAMS OFFERED AT HILBERT CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE Hilbert College

Hilbert College has made curricular changes in their business program to create new B.S. degrees in business management to reflect the current and future needs of what companies and organizations are looking for in the managers. The program, originally geared towards

business administration, now focuses on building management knowledge, skills and competencies critical to meeting the challenges and opportunities of today’s complex and global economy. The degree places an emphasis on research, quantitative and statistical analysis, information technology, communication and

leadership skills, ethics, global business, and cross-culture management. Business management students may now take a focus on Global Business Management (GBM) within the program, which provides them with a unique skill set for global business employment. GBM is designed to prepare students with its strong culture and language component, for careers with multinational and domestic corporations, NGOs, and government agencies. Upon graduation, these students are also ready for graduate programs in global trade and business.

OPEN HOUSE

Hilbert’s major in Small Business Management (SBM) leads students through this specialized area of the U.S. economy, which creates the majority of new jobs today. The specific skill

set and knowledge that is needed to start, organize, and operate a small business is the focus of this business program. Classes in farm management and operations are also available to support the surrounding area’s small farm business dimension. The Sports Industry Management (SIM) program at Hilbert gives students a strong business foundation, so they may thrive within many different environments. Graduates are prepared to work for large companies like New Era, manage health centers, supervise golf pro-shops, or seek sales and marketing opportunities in various sports-related industries. In addition to adding these specialized and specific management courses at the advanced level, a new fieldwork requirement for all

GET THE INSIDE STORY

Hilbert students, helps to synthesize course work material with

applied skills through experiential learning.

HILBERT COLLEGE 5200 South Park Avenue, Hamburg, NY 14075 (716) 926-8780 www.hilbert.edu TUITION: (Full Time) $9,400 per semester (Part Time) $465 per credit MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Accounting, Business Management, Digital Media & Communication, Criminal Justice, Computer Security and Information Assurance, English, Forensic Science/ Crime Scene Investigation, Global Business Management, Human Services, Liberal Studies, Liberal Arts (two-year), Paralegal Studies, Political Science, Psychology, Rehabilitation Services, Small Business Management APPLICATION FEE: $25

FALL OPEN HOUSE October 27 TH COME FOR A VISIT

Everyone here is so friendly that it's easy to open up as a student and a person. Matt Lamb, senior, Buffalo, NY

HILBERTCOLLEGE

Hilbert College 5200 South Park Avenue Hamburg NY 14075 716-649-7900 or 800-649-8003 www.hilbert.edu


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SUNY FREDONIA

CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE SUNY Fredonia

Just what you need in an affordable college education With over 5,500 students on a beautiful, 250-acre residential campus, our students tell us SUNY Fredonia is the perfect mix of size and program variety. With affordable tuition and housing, Fredonia challenges you and is committed to developing your character as you prepare for a rewarding career. Fredonia offers you a classic, complete collegiate experience – a “destination college” in a creative, diverse, welcoming and safe environment. You become uniquely connected to classmates, professors and the community, with an abundance of extracurricular options to keep your evenings and weekends as stimulating as your daily studies.

Fredonia professors are passionate about teaching. Whether they’re in the classroom, on the stage, or in the field, our faculty help you succeed. Many have been recognized for innovation and excellence on a state, national and even global level. They are also involved in research and creative activities, and you’ll find they are eager to have you collaborate. Academic excellence relies on diversity – of backgrounds, perspectives, and ideas – and at Fredonia, you join a multicultural campus that lets you meet, learn from, and live with people from many backgrounds. Your classes challenge you to think globally, and you can study abroad in a wide range of countries, learning first-hand about international issues. Fredonia’s focus on continuous improvement is more evident than ever, as construction continues on a Science Center

set to open in 2014. The campus just renovated its student union. A new fitness center will open in early 2013, followed by an expansion to its performing arts center. The college also regularly expands its academic offerings, as new journalism and sport management majors attest. The campus is alive with cultural and social events year-round. Its student newspaper, radio and TV stations, and music, dance and theatre activities are open to all students, regardless of major. Its 17 NCAA D-III sports teams compete across the U.S. and offer athletes outstanding facilities. Plus, with the variety found within 14 different residence halls, over 50% of undergraduates live on campus annually. But most of all, Fredonia is committed to helping you reach your goal: graduation.

From knowledgeable advisors to our popular “Fredonia in Four” four-year guarantee, we stand ready to make sure you can meet your goals — and manage

your finances. Fredonia is consistently ranked by Kiplinger’s Financial Magazine among the

nation’s “Best Values,” and over $1 million in scholarships are awarded annually.

SUNY FREDONIA

280 Central Ave. Fredonia, NY 14063 (716) 673-3251 www.fredonia.edu/admissions TUITION: REGULAR – FULL TIME: (NY State Residents) $2,785/semester (NY State Non-Residents) $7,410/semester ROOM: $3,275/semester (standard double)

Sciences, Computer & Information Sciences, Economics, Education English, Geosciences, Sports Management & Exercise Sciences, History, Mathematical Sciences Modern Language & Literature, Music, Philosophy, Physics, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology, Anthropology, Social Work & Criminal Justice, Theatre & Dance,Visual Arts & New Media NUMBER OF STUDENTS: 5,545

BOARD: $2,120/semester MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Biology, Business Administration & Accounting, Chemistry & Biochemistry, Communication, Communication Disorders &

ADMISSIONS DEADLINE: May 1st APPLICATION COST: $50

Since 1826, students have chosen SUNY Fredonia in their

pursuit of

personal professional and

success.

You can be part of this exciting tradition.

To learn more, call our admissions team at 673-3251 or visit www.fredonia.edu.


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BRYANT & STRATTON COLLEGE IF YOU’RE UNDECIDED ABOUT YOUR FUTURE, BRYANT & STRATTON COLLEGE CAN HELP CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE Bryant & Stranton College

Maybe you’re good with numbers. Maybe you’re more of a “people person.” Or perhaps you like working with technology. But just being drawn to something isn’t the same as having a career path. If you want some guidance turning your passion into your career, Bryant & Stratton College can help. Bryant & Stratton College provides people just like you with the guidance they need to choose a career path and the help they need to map out a plan to get that career. Paul Bahr, Director of Bryant & Stratton College’s Western New York campuses, explains it this way: “For some people, it’s really hard to

know what kind of career you want. There may things you’re good at, but the missing piece is how to turn that into a career. It can be very confusing and frustrating. And that’s where we can help.” Bryant & Stratton College has a Career Services department staffed by experts who can help you decide what career path you are best suited for. They’ll listen to you, work with you, and explain your options. Bahr goes on to explain, “If you’re good with numbers, then you might want to study accounting. If you’re more of a people person, maybe a healthcare career would suit you best. And if you like technology, there’s a career path for that as well. In fact, we just introduced a new Information

Technology degree program with a focus on Mobile Applications Development.” In addition to their Associate’s and Bachelor’s degree programs in growing industries like healthcare, business, technology, hospitality and the legal field, Bryant & Stratton College provides their students with a careerfocused education and plenty of personal attention and support. If you need help learning the material, they’ll provide it. If you need one-on-one tutoring, they’ll provide that as well. Additionally, they have recruited their faculty by reaching out to experts from the local community, so you know you’ll be learning from highly credentialed professionals who bring their real-world

experience into the classroom. The College will also help you determine what financial aid you may be eligible for, and they’ll even help you set up a class schedule that fits your life. So if you have questions about choosing a career path that’s right for you, there’s no need to struggle with it all on your own. Come to Bryant & Stratton College’s Career Opportunity Fair, Thursday, November 1st from 11am – 1pm & 5:30pm – 7:30pm at all three of their campuses: Downtown Buffalo (716.884.9120), Amherst (716.625.6300), the Southtowns Campus in Orchard Park (716.677.9500). Or visit www.bryantstratton.edu

BRYANT & STRATTON COLLEGE Amherst: 3650 Millersport Highway Buffalo: 465 Main Street, 4th Floor Orchard Park: Sterling Park, 200 Redtail 1.866.641.9957 Degrees offered: Business, Technology, Healthcare, Design and the Legal field Enrollment: In the fall of 2012, Bryant & Stranton College enrolled approximately 1,771 undergraduate students. For information on application deadlines, tuition, and financial aid, visit www.bryantstratton.edu

UNDECIDED ABOUT YOUR FUTURE? Let’s explore your options.

It’s ok if you’re not sure what you want to do next in life. That’s why we’re here – to discuss your future and possibly help map out a better one for you. Come get some expert advice and see for yourself why Bryant & Stratton College may be the perfect choice for you. � We offer a personal, career-focused education with plenty of personal attention and support. � Our high-demand degree programs can lead to a great career in growing industries like healthcare, business, technology and the legal field. � Find out what financial aid you may be eligible for and set up a class schedule that really fits your life. To learn more, call, stop by one of campuses or visit us online.

Buffalo Orchard Park Amherst

1.866.641.9957

We’re ready when you are! facebook.com/BSCBuffalo facebook.com/BSCAmherst facebook.com/BSCSouthtowns For more information about our graduation rates, the median debt of students who completed the program, and other important information, please visit our website at www.bryantstratton.edu/disclosures.

Bryant & Stratton College Personal Education. Lifetime Success.® Since 1854

www.bryantstratton.edu

Come to Our CAREER OPPORTUNITY FAIR! Thursday, November 1st 11am – 1pm & 5:30pm – 7:30pm at all 3 campuses. Call for Details.


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SUNY FREDONIA LIFELONG LEARNING LEARNING IS A LIFELONG EXPERIENCE

CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE 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 J-Term (January 7-18, 2013) and Summer Sessions, undergraduate and graduate students are offered traditional classroom instruction, online learning, and study abroad experiences. Through its Fredonia

SUNY FREDONIA LIFELONG LEARNING 2148 Fenton Hall, SUNY Fredonia, Fredonia, NY 14063 (716) 673-3177 www.fredonia.edu/lifelong

Academy, Lifelong Learning offers many noncredit learning opportunities. SUNY Fredonia traces its roots to Fredonia Academy, which officially opened in 1826. To honor the university’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. The Lifelong Learning Credit Program is designed for those who would like to begin their college studies on a parttime 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.

Spend Two Weeks in January and Plow Ahead to Your Goal… Get Rolling! January 7-18, 2013 J-Term helps you maximize your time. SUNY Fredonia’s faculty are offering a unique blend of courses – most of which begin and end within two weeks. Study on campus, online, or abroad. To view the complete schedule and to register for courses, visit

www.fredonia.edu/jterm

Look for courses in: Biology • Business Administration • Communication • Computer and Information Sciences • Criminal Justice • Education • Geosciences • Mathematical Sciences • Music • Music Therapy • Psychology • Sociology • Sport Management • Theatre Arts

Lifelong Learning and Special Programs 2148 Fenton Hall • SUNY Fredonia • 716.673.3177


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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

ALLEGHENY COLLEGE CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE Allegheny College

Allegheny College is the premier college in the country for students with “unusual combinations” of interests, skills and talents. Over and over again, we hear from leaders in business, government,

medicine and education that the future belongs to individuals who are innovators and big picture thinkers, those who are able to think both analytically and creatively. It’s this preparation for the global marketplace— and for life—that Allegheny is nationally

known for providing. And as Allegheny prepares to celebrate its bicentennial in 2015, our reputation has never been higher. (U.S. News recently recognized us as an “Up-and-Comer” for “innovative changes in the areas of academics, faculty, student life, campus, or facilities.”) Unusual combinations at Allegheny lead to extraordinary outcomes after Allegheny. More than 90% of our graduates who are looking for jobs are hired

within eight months, and because of the reputation behind an Allegheny degree, our students go on to top graduate schools at twice the national average. Do you think college should be about expanding your horizons rather than narrowing your interests? Then come see Allegheny for yourself. Tour campus, talk to our students and faculty, and see if Allegheny College is the perfect fit for you.

ALLEGHENY COLLEGE 520 N. Main Street, Meadville, PA 16335 (800) 521-5293 www.allegheny.edu TUITION: (Full Time) $18,630/semester (Part Time) $1,553/credit MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Art, Biochemistry, Biology, Chemistry, Communication Arts, Computer Science, Economics, English, Environmental Science, Geology, History, International Studies, Mathematics, Modern Languages, Music, Neuroscience, Philosophy, Physics, Political Science, Psychology, Religious Studies, Women’s Studies NUMER OF STUDENTS: 2,100 APPLICATION COST: $35

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GENESEE COMMUNITY COLLEGE SLEEP TECH AND VET TECH DEGREES OFFER GREAT CAREERS

GENESEE COMMUNITY COLLEGE 1 College Rd., Batavia, NY 14020 (7 Campus Locations) ADMISSIONS: 1-866-CALL-GCC www.genesee.edu

CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE Genesee Community College

If you love helping people or working with animals, Genesee Community College has two new degrees to satisfy your interests. Polysomnographic Technology A.A.S. the study of sleep disorders, and in Veterinary Technology A.A.S. are now accepting new students who want a career with excellent job prospects.

Polysomnographic Technology A.A.S. - From sleep apnea to narcolepsy to insomniaóthere are 86 different classifications of sleep disorders, and more than 70 million Americans suffer from some aspect of sleeping disease. In fact, sleep disorders have become one of the fastest growing health concerns today. As a Polysomnographic Technology student, you will study the science of sleep disorders in

the first program of its kind in New York State. Polysomnographic technologists (sleep techs) work closely with physicians to diagnose sleep-related problems and provide support services. They usually work in 'sleep clinics' or centers where patients with sleep problems spend one or more nights under intensive clinical observation. Veterinary Technology A.A.S. - More than 100 million cats and dogs

GENESEE COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Academic Open House Monday, November 12th BATAVIA CAMPUS ONLY

More than 60 affordable degrees or certificates New degrees in Vet Tech and Sleep Tech

Hundreds of courses offered day, evenings and online Campus housing and child care in Batavia Affordable tuition

TUITION: $3,550 per year (Full-time, In-State Resident) $4,150 per year (Full-time, Non-State Resident)

Computer & Technology, Creative Arts, Health Care, Human Services, Law & Criminal Justice, Liberal Arts, Math & Science, Office Technology and Support, Sports & Physical Education, Teaching and Education NUMBER OF STUDENTS: 7,208

MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Business & Commerce, live with American families making pet care a $30-billion-dollar-ayear industry. These staggering statistics and Genesee's location in a largely agricultural community with extensive livestock make the new Veterinary Technology A.A.S. degree one of the College's most eagerly anticipated majors. The Veterinary Technology program allows you to work

alongside veterinarians as licensed veterinary technicians (also known as vet techs). Most vet techs work in animal hospitals and clinics, shelters, research labs and zoos. As a vet tech student at Genesee, you will have the opportunity to complete three 'externships' or supervised experiences working with animals in a clinical setting. GCC has seven campus locations with centers in Arcade and Dansville, provides free WiFi service across all campuses, and offers many online courses each semester.

APPLICATION COST: Free The main campus in Batavia provides student housing, a Child Care Center, and a stateof-the-art Library, Fitness Center and athletic facilities, and a new Art Gallery. To explore all GCC has to offer, including affordable tuition, financial aid, and more than 60 academic programs, register for the Academic Open House on Monday, November 12, 2012 at 9:00am sharp at the Batavia Campus or call 1-866-CALL-GCC or visit www.genesee. edu/OpenHouse.

FINDING SCHOLARSHIPS

CON

U

Want world do it


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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

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UNIVERSITY AT BUFFALO SLEEP TECH AND VET TECH DEGREES OFFER GREAT CAREERS opportunities to work with renowned professors – including recipients major national awards – to create exciting innovations that benefit our global community.

CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE University at Buffalo

Want to change the world? At UB, we do it every day.

The University at Buffalo is one of the nation’s premier public research universities and the most comprehensive institution of the State University

c h a n g e

of New York system. When you become a student at UB, you will have the chance to make a difference in the lives of others. You’ll have

i t .

Change the world? Sounds like a tall order. But people at UB are doing it every day. Through their work and exploration, they make life better for people around the globe. When you become a student at UB, you will have the opportunity to make a difference in the world. You’ll work with talented professors and students who are making strides in creating real solutions for real problems in our global community.

Whole New Ways to Learn. Our students are motivated by curiosity, engaged with their studies and determined to succeed. We offer more than 100 undergraduate majors, as well as a wide range of opportunities for internships and advanced research. Through innovative resources like the Honors College, Undergraduate Academies, Discovery Seminars and the Center for Undergraduate Research and Creative Activities, you can

gain valuable handson experience that will prepare you for success. And, our new Finish in Four program will guide you through your undergraduate years and quickly and efficiently as possible so you can apply your know-how in today’s global marketplace. Rewarding Talent. Admission to UB is highly competitive. This fall, we’ve awarded nearly $4 million in merit-based scholarships to our incoming freshman class, including Presidential Scholarships; Provost Scholarships; Performing and Creative Arts Scholarships; and Acker Scholarships.

Growth is Everywhere. Our pursuit of excellence is reflected in our campus growth. On North Campus, the new Davis Hall is home to advanced research in fields such as engineering and environmental science; and Greiner Hall is giving students a beautiful – and green – new housing option. Kapoor Hall, a new home for the pharmacy school, expands South Campus’ cutting-edge facilities for health professions. And UB’s Downtown Campus recently broke ground for a seventh building, with more major expansion on the horizon. Ready to change the world? Visit http:// admissions.buffalo. edu now to start.

UNIVERSITY AT BUFFALO 12 Capen Hall, Buffalo, NY 14260 ADMISSIONS:1-888-UB-ADMIT www.buffalo.edu TUITION: (NYS resident) $5,570 (Out-of-State) $16,190 MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Aerospace Engineering, Anthropology, Architecture, Art, Asian Studies, Biological Sciences, Chemical Engineering, Chemistry, Communication, Dance, Economics, Electrical Engineering, English, Environmental Studies,

Exercise Science, Film Studies, Geography, History, Italian, Legal Studies, Linguistics, Mathematics, Medical Technology, Music, Nursing, Occupational Therapy, Pharmacy, Philosophy, Physics, Psychology, Sociology, Spanish, Speech and Hearing Science APPLICATION COST: $50

Explore how UB can help you change the world: go to admissions.buffalo.edu/changeit

STUDENTAID.ED.GOV


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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

JAMESTOWN COMMUNITY COLLEGE FALL OPEN HOUSE SET FOR NOV. 18 ON JCC’S JAMESTOWN CAMPUS

JCC

CONTRIBUTED A RTICLE JCC

Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown Campus will hold Explore JCC, an open house for high school students and others, from 2 to 4:30 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 18. A campus fair featuring information on academic programs and student services will be held from 2 to 3:30 p.m. in the Student Union of the Hamilton Collegiate Center. Faculty and staff members will be

present to speak with prospective students. Among the academic programs featured with be JCC’s new Associate in Science degree in environmental science. The program prepares students for transfer into numerous four-year college and university baccalaureate programs such as environmental science, environmental biology, natural resource management, conservation science, forest ecosystem science, fisheries and wildlife biology, natural history, ecology,

ethnobotany, soil science, sustainable agriculture, and related fields. Participants can also choose among 20-minute sessions on internships, financial aid, JCC’s honors program, transferability of JCC credits, and options for undecided students. Guided campus tours will begin at 3:30 p.m. Leading the tours will be JCC’s student ambassadors, over 40 current students who will be able to provide a firsthand perspective

Jamestown Campus 525 Falconer St., P.O. Box 20, Jamestown, NY 14702 Cattaraugus County Campus 260 North Union St., P.O. Box 5901, Olean, NY 14760 JCC North County Center 10807 Bennett Rd., Dunkirk, NY 14048 JCCA Warren Center Curwen Building, Second Floor, N. Warren, PA 16365 ADMISSIONS: (716) 338-1001 • (800) 388-8557 www.sunyjcc.edu TUITION: $2,025 per semester (full-time, NYS resident) $4,050 per semester (full time, non-resident)

MOST POPULAR MAJORS: Biotechnology, Business, Communication, Computer Science, Criminal Justice, Digital/ Computer Technology, Early Childhood Development, Engineering Science, Fine Arts: Music, Fine Arts: Studio Arts, Human Services, Information Technology, Liberal Arts, Mechanical Technology, Medical Office Technology, Nursing, Occupational Therapy Assistant, Office Technology, Physical Education Studies, Professional Piloting, Web Design, Welding Technology APPLICATION COST: $0 Visual Arts & New Media Number of Students: 5,545 Admissions deadline: May 1st Application Cost: $50

of the JCC experience. Tours will include JCC’s new state-of-the-art Science Center which opened last fall as well as Hillside Suites

West, the college’s third residence hall, which opened this August.

abuse, he says.

Achievement Possible) starts the third week and continues throughout the whole semester, says Herman. MAPS is an extensive survey which allows students to compare their skills in writing, reading comprehension and math with students from the year before.

Individuals can register for the program online

at www.sunyjcc.edu or call the JCC admissions office, 800.388.8557, ext. 1001 or 716.338.1001, for more information.

SUCCESS, CONTINUED FROM PG 5 information on how to apply and admission requirements. The summer before the fall semester, there is an

orientation for freshman, transfers and parents. The two-day orientation brings in five groups of 200. According to Herman, “we get rave

reviews on it and parents love it.” He says it’s also an opportunity for parents to sign up for email and get a weekly report of what’s going on in campus life.

JCC students participate in orientation activities in 2010.

In June and July, students receive information on residential life, campus rules and regulations, financial aid and student handbook. “They also get their roommate information, so they can begin communicating with that person.” Students are also required to take an online course on drug and alcohol

According to Herman, orientation is divided into three components over the course of the first few weeks and semester. During week one, there are both fun and educational activities to help freshmen get acclimated and involved. Often, returning students will help the freshmen class move on to campus. Week two is comprised of “activities night,” during which student organizations set up tables where students can learn about the 130 student organizations on campus, and sign up for what interests them. “MAP” Works (Making

After getting the results in the fourth week, residential hall staff will reach out to students, who may be in need of assistance. “By the time they come back the second semester, if they haven’t done well, we can intervene.” In addition, Herman says, “our goal is to have a good second year retention rate. We

have an 85% first to second year retention rate. Once we were rated second in the nation for first to second year retention rates for public comprehensives.” A representative from Monster.com, a career search site, also speaks to Fredonia freshmen about what they need to make their resume distinctive, whether it’s participating in an internship, studying abroad, or pursuing job shadowing. “So by the end of that session they are encouraged to maintain a good GPA in their freshman year and visit career counseling.”

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

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GIVE THEM THE TOOLS FOR SUCCESS

The Right Connection & The Right Equipment Equipment

Connections

LENOVO IDEAPAD Z575

Access Only DSL 6 Mbps DSL

MANY DIMENSIONS OF MOBILE MULTIMEDIA AMD A8-3520 1.6GHz processor 6GB DDR3 memory 15.6” backlit LED high definition screen built in webcam DVD reader/burner 500GB hard drive

$89.95/semester

Amazingly affordable! Perfect if you don't need anything but access to the Internet. Does not include an email account with Google Apps or 24/7 technical support. Support is available during normal business hours on a per fee basis. No phone line required. Free Wireless Router included.

$649.99

SAMSUNG RV520 LAPTOP Intel Core i3 2330M 2.20GHz dual core processor 15.6” screen built in webcam 4GB DDR3 memory 500GB hard drive

Standalone DSL 6 Mbps DSL

$39.95/month

ASUS K53U

A great value, especially for gamers and heavy-duty surfers! Includes email account with Google Apps and 24/7 technical support. No phone line required. Free Wireless Router included.

Call our customer care center to sign up today

$599.99

AMD Brazos dual core 1.65GHz processor 15.6” 16:9 High Definition LED backlit screen 320GB 5400RPM hard drive 4GB DDR3 memory DVD reader/burner built in webcam

Two Convenient Locations

www.dftcommunications.com

38 Temple St., Fredonia | 716-673-3086 Hours: Mon–Fri 8:00 am–6:00 pm, Sat 9:00 am–2:00 pm

332 Fluvanna Ave., Jamestown | 716-483-8000 Hours: Mon–Wed 9:00 am–4:30 pm, Thurs & Fri 9:00 am–6:00 pm

$499.99


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October 18, 2012 Edition – Campus Consultant – C

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www.StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

Jamestown Campus

Hamilton Collegiate Center

information: • 716.338.1001 Jamestown • 800.388.8557 toll free

Sunday, November 18 2 p.m.- 4:30 p.m. 2 - 3:30 p.m. 2:05 - 3:25 p.m. 3:30 p.m.

>> Campus Fair >> Information Sessions >> Guided Campus Tours

explore:

• degree and certificate programs • dynamic campus facilities • student services • transfer options

discover:

• types of financial aid available • internships and other experiential learn ing opportunities • study abroad programs

plus:

ng • Get personal assistance with completi e onlin n icatio appl ns issio adm your JCC

October 18, 2012 Chautauqua Star  

The October 18, 2012 edition of the Chautauqua Star

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