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Your Weekly Community Newspaper

| Week of October 25, 2013

| Vol. 6, No. 43 – FREE

“Yule Catch The Spirit” FREDONIA SPECIALTY SHOPS host HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE

7534 ROUTE 380, STOCKTON, NY

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Come join the fun and experience all that your local shops have to offer! Participating shops will be holding a holiday open house on Friday, Nov. 1 and Saturday, Nov. 2 from 9:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. Each location will showcase their unique line of products and services to enhance your shopping experience. Get your “passport” at the first place you stop and get it stamped at all nine participating businesses to get entered in a very special grand prize drawing. Each business will be donating a $25 gift certificate good towards a future purchase. The grand prize total prize is $225 worth of gift certificates! Each business will also give each and every participating customer a coupon good towards a future purchase just for stopping in and shopping during this very special event. Many of the businesses will be offering refreshments and showcasing the works of visiting artists as a way of bringing local talent to you and a vast array of gifts to choose from. Can’t make up your mind right away? Gift certificates will also be available at all businesses. Shop locally this season, support downtown businesses, and keep Fredonia alive. TimePieces

- The digital version will look just as it does when you pick up a hard copy. - You won’t miss any advertisements either.

We’ve gone mobile! Take the Chautauqua Star with you wherever you go. The Chautauqua Star app is now available on the Google Play app store. You can scan the QR code above, or search for us to get the latest issues downloaded right to your Android powered mobile device.

Feather Your Nest, whose storefront is pictured above, is just one of many Fredonia businesses participatig in “Yule Catch The Spirit,” Fredonia’s Holiday Open House.

Participating businesses in this year’s event include TimePieces, located in a restored old home at 23 White Street, who will be decked for the holiday season. You will find many distinctive gift ideas among our personalized lines, inspirational gifts and home décor. There are Alethea’s Chocolates,

the arts of Thomas Annear, James Hoggard and Susan MacKay and so much more. This holiday season, we have selected two very inspiring children’s books: The Christmas Pumpkin and The Christmas Angel. Browse among the beautiful hand-made designs of Ginger Cardot and

Chanel Alessi Ziemba. Cardot will be displaying warm and fuzzy scarves, baby sweaters, baby blankets along with new designs of headband, earrings, necklaces and bracelets. New this year is the vintage fabric CONTINUED ON PG 5

Discounts, Local Business and Reindeer BEMUS POINT GEARS UP FOR EIGHTH ANNUAL HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE Each business will be offering 20% off of every item in their store, with discounts extending on brands like Vera Bradley and Chautauqua County is no stranger Brighton. It’s an excellent chance to solid local business, with hunto get some much needed Christdreds of family-owned shops and mas shopping accomplished, restaurants stretching from Lake while saving money and time and Erie inland. As one of a handful of supporting these locally owned picturesque villages scattered on businesses. the shores of Chautauqua Lake, “When shopping at locally owned Bemus Point is an essential part shops, like the ones in Bemus of the county’s waterfront atmoPoint, customers will find perfect sphere, with a solid small business and unique gifts that aren’t at support network. every store in the mall,” Marker The Village of Bemus Point will said. “It’s also a great bonus to be be hosting their “Annual Holiday able to avoid the crowds and to be Open House” on Nov. 8, 9 and provided with one-on-one cus10. This is the eighth annual year tomer service.” of this event, and the best sale of If there are any products that pathe year for the businesses particitrons have been keeping an eye on pating. in these stores, now is the chance Sponsoring the event are six of to snatch them up, as this is the Bemus Point’s locally owned best offer that these businesses stores; ‘Skillmans,’ ‘Bemus Bay have year round. Exclusive prodChildren’s Shop,’ ‘Petals & Twigs,’ ucts that are rarely discounted will ‘Imagine!,’ ‘Bemus Point Pottery,’ be included in the sale. and ‘GG My Love.’ Most stores For those on the holiday gift list will be open from the hours of 11 that are sometimes difficult to a.m. to 5 p.m., but it is suggested shop for, this might be the perfect that patrons call for individual opportunity. The stores involved store hours. in this event carry some uncom”Bemus Point’s Holiday Open mon items that aren’t the typical, House is a great way to kick-off run of the mill present. your holiday shopping while supMore than just shopping porting your local community,” said Kelley Marker, the manager In addition to the generous discount, there will be many of Skillmans. seasonal festivities to partake in, Discounts and benefits and complimentary gift-wrapping. By Katy Wise

Contributing Writer

INSIDE THIS WEEK Making Strides Jamestown walk raises $80k toward breast cancer research See A-3

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Available to those shoppers who attend will be cookies, cocoa, and décor ideas for this year’s upcoming holiday season. Along with the treats and discount already mentioned, the event will also have live reindeer. The reindeer are scheduled to make their appearance Saturday Nov. 9, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and on Sunday Nov. 10, from 12 p.m. to 3 p.m.

For those who already know and love Bemus Point, or the one who has never taken the trip, this is an excellent time to visit the village and check out the vast amenities that it has to offer. Be sure to mark your calendars and hit up the Bemus Point Holiday Open House, both for good sales and if you have little ones that would love to meet some reindeer this holiday season.

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Community news

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

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Pg 2-3: Community News Pg 4: Religion and Senior Pg 5: Community News

Pg 6: Women and Health Pg 7: Community News Pg 8: Entertainment

Pg 9: Calendar and Movies Pg 10: Community News Pg 11: Education News Pg 12: Distribution List

Pg 13: Community News

Pg 14: Featured Advertiser

Pg 1-4: Local Sports

Scott Wise Editor

Pg 6-7: Classifieds

scott.wise@starmediagroup.com

Pg 5: National Sports Pg 8: Featured Advertiser

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

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staying warm

MAIN

SPORTS

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

As I write this, my facebook is being inundated with posts about the first snow fall of the season. This year, as I’ve announced to most of those dearest to me, I’ve turned over a new leaf with regards to the fluffy white stuff. After some significant weight loss, I’ve apparently lost my ability to maintain self-warmth. As such, the end of last winter was incredibly chilly for me; a situation I’d never found myself in before. All that to say this- while I find that the snow is indeed beautiful, I’m slowly changing my tastes to prefer that of a crisp fall day, hovering around 60˚ as opposed to my previous tastes of 25˚. But, winter is coming and there’s nothing we can do about it. And in the words of a minister that I once heard, “you’d better get happy quick.” So what can we do to fight the winter duldrums? How can we fight the reputation that we have amongst southerners

as uptight, depressed and freezing? Easy- find stuff to do inside. Watch a movie with your family. I’m not an advocate of living in front of the television, but I do think that there’s much to be said to its ability to bring a family together (even if they aren’t actually interacting). My wife and I differ on this, and that’s okay. I consider it to be quality time spent with my boy when we snuggle up under a warm blanket and watch Superman stop the bad guy. Mainly because afterward, naturally, he dons his Superman cape and begins to fly around the house, saving all his toys. We don’t need to spend every waking moment in front of the television, and it certainly should not replace loving interaction, but there’s something about a cup of hot cocoa and a movie that makes the inside feel that much warmer. go shopping Really, this is a test to see if my wife is reading my commentaries. If she sees this, it’ll be about thirty seconds before I get a call or text saying that I gave her permission for us to go to TJ Maxx (one of my exercises in love toward her). But in all seriousness, we’re not only supporting the local economy but managing to stay warm at the same time. I may have come around on the cold weather side of things, but I don’t think anything will take away my love for driving in the snow.

It’s a free thrill ride, in my opinion. Free being purely objective here, since obviously driving is far from free these days. Play a game Before we had kids, my wife and I found great joy in a game of scrabble every now and then. Sure, now the toddler thinks the letters are pellets created for chucking at his infant brother, but there are plenty of games that the whole family can play togetherand games that don’t cost a lot of money, or barely any at all. My wife amazes me with the hobbies and crafts that she finds to entertain our kids with, all of which barely touch the monthly expenses. Read a book Sure this is a given (most of the stuff on this list probably is), but there’s no reason that we can’t mention it anyways. Leaders are readers, and if you can get the few moments of quiet time to bury yourself in a good book, do it. Personally, I’m an advocate of non-fiction. I read about a study that reported most successful entrepreneurs read at least one non-fiction book a month. I’ve got plenty of my own imagination, and don’t find that I need to have anyone else take the time to fi ll it. If I can read something that will better my person, then that’s where my time will go. So, while the snow is blowing and the mercury is dropping lower, remember that you can still stay warm inside this winter!

stefan.gestwicki@star-mediagroup.com

City’s 67th Historical marker unveiled

City Historian B. Dolores Thompson and Mayor Samuel Teresi

Contributed Article City of Jamestown

The Jamestown Historical Marker Committee, chaired by City Historian B. Dolores Thompson, dedicated the City’s 67th historical marker next to the Lucille Ball Little Theatre building at 18 East Second Street. The marker honors the Chautauqua County Political Equality Club. The organization promoted women’s right to vote during the suffrage movement, marking the 125th anniversary of its organization. The late 1800s marked a surge in the efforts to secure the right to vote for women. Since the inception of the United States and its Constitution, women were considered citizens and were required to pay taxes. However, they had no vote in the government to which they paid those taxes and no voice in any of the laws enacted that they were expected to honor. Efforts to secure the right to vote began in June 1848

Graphic Designer

Patrick Westin pat.westin@star-mediagroup.com

Contributing Writers

at the celebrated Seneca Falls, NY, Convention. By the 1880s, efforts were in full swing throughout the country. Small groups sprang up in many small local communities, including in all of Chautauqua County. On October 31, 1888, the Jamestown group hosted a meeting of all the various County groups at Allen’s Opera House (now Little Theatre). They decided to organize as a county organization, which was a first in New York State. With over 1,000 members by 1891, it was the largest county suffrage organization in the United States. Women were finally formally granted the right to vote on August 26, 1920, through the 19th Amendment to the Constitution. Congress had passed the Amendment in June 1919, but the required state ratifications were not reached until the following August. In November, women voted for the President of the United States for the first time in the country’s 144year history. Committee members assisting Ms. Thompson in the marker program are Clair Carlson, Traci Langworthy, Karen Livsey, and Arthur Osterdahl.

Katy Wise katy.wise@star-mediagroup.com Dodi Kingsfield dodi.kingsfield@star-mediagroup.com Dan Meyer dan.meyer@star-mediagroup.com

General Questions & Subscriptions

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Submit Your News! The Chautauqua Star brings you the latest stories from across the region.. and we want to hear about the issues that matter to you. The part you play in making the news is very important. Whether it is breaking news or a featured item, your contribution can make a difference. Deadlines For Print Submissions Typed press releases and/ or emails are always appreciated. The deadline for press release submission is Tuesdays, 2 p.m. for the week of desired publication date.

october 16 George E. Seyler IV, Fredonia Richard A. Nelson, Frewsburg

Jamestown Randolph Edward F. Sampson, Lake- Josephine Valone, Dunkirk wood Douglas D. Langworthy, Jamestown october 18 Guy Alan Hunt, Fredonia october 20 october 17 Alan E Bowers, Gowanda Martin D. Kline Sr., ForBrenda M. Hanson, Lake- Wendell K. Butler Sr., estville wood Jamestown Arnold C. Holmberg, Delores Sullivan Anderson, Doris C. Munson, Gerry Falconer Jamestown Edward L. “Bud” Nelson, october 21 october 19 Lakewood Robert J. Hedenland Jr., Julia E. Chapman, WestVera Elinor Smith, JameDunkirk field stown Stefany Sue Nalepa, PortRobert H. Campbell, Arthur George Conklin, land

Richard Jaroszynski, Charlotte Center Robert M. Smith, Cherry Creek Rodney L. Bennett, Jamestown Allene Mary Faulkner Piazza, Jamestown Leona M. “Lee” Anderson, Jamestown october 22 Elizabeth “Betty” Martonis, Jamestown Beatrice L. Short, Falconer

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

Pets of the Week

This week we are featuring all of our senior pets six years and older. The adoption fee is waived for any senior pet. We have both dogs and cats that still have lots of love to give. If you have wanted to add a new special friend to your family, now is the perfect time! Hurry because this event is only two days: Friday, Oct. 25 and Saturday, Oct. 26. Stop by the Strunk Road Adoption Center and see who has been waiting for you!

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


Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

Hundreds of Residents Raised $80,000 to Help Finish the Fight Against Breast Cancer RESIDENTS CAME TOGETHER WITH THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY TO CHANGE THE COURSE OF BREAST CANCER FOREVER

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Residents from Chautauqua and surrounding counties participated in an American Cancer Society Making Strides Against Breast Cancer event on Oct. 20. This noncompetitive event united the entire community to celebrate breast cancer survivors, educate people about how to reduce their breast cancer risk or find the disease early, and raise funds to end breast cancer.

breast cancer,� said Mike Porpiglia, Senior Director. “Making Strides walkers and supporters can be Nearly 900 residents joined proud that their efforts are together at the American helping more than 2.9 milCancer Society Making lion breast cancer survivors Strides Against Breast living in the U.S. celebrate CancerŽ 5K walk on Oct. another birthday this year.� 20 to help the Society do “I benefited from the the most for people with Look Good, Fell BetterŽ breast cancer today to program,� states Esther end the disease tomorrow. Conrad a breast cancer This noncompetitive event survivor. “More imporunited the entire commutantly, the American Cannity to honor breast cancer cer Society was behind the survivors, educate people development of Tamoxifen about how to reduce their which will continue to save breast cancer risk or find my life for years to come. I the disease early and raise am grateful to those who funds to end breast cancer. gave before me so that this The event and the doldrug was able to be devellars raised from it help the oped.� Society turn awareness into action and provide free re- The Look Good, Fell Betsources and support to the terŽ program is just one way that the American one in two women newly Cancer Society saves lives diagnosed with breast cancer who turn to the So- and creates more birthdays ciety for help and support. in Western New York. Making Strides Against Dollars raised also fund Breast Cancer is the largest groundbreaking research network of breast cancer to find, prevent, treat and cure breast cancer, as well awareness events in the nation, uniting nearly 300 as help the Society ensure access to mammograms for communities to finish the fight. This event also supwomen who need them. ports the American Cancer “Making Strides Against Society’s unique mission Breast Cancer unites us to end breast cancer and all to walk together as the save lives by helping people most powerful force to end Contributed Article

American Cancer Society

stay well by reducing breast cancer risk or finding it early; helping people get well by providing information and support during and after a cancer diagnosis; by finding cures through investment in groundbreaking breast cancer research and by fighting back by encouraging lawmakers to pass laws to defeat cancer and by rallying communities worldwide to join the fight. Sponsors of this year’s Jamestown Making Strides event include: NYSUT, BlueCross BlueShield of Western New York, The Buffalo Bills, Catholic Health System, GM/UAW, New Era, Roswell Park, 106.9 Kiss FM, 95.3 The Lake, WKBW Channel 7, Kix Country and WDOE 1410 AM & 94.9 FM and Pepsi. It is not too late to make a donation to the American Cancer Society through Jamestown’s Making Strides Against Breast Cancer event. Visit http:// MakingStridesWalk.org/ Jamestown to help the Society continue saving lives. For more information about breast cancer, contact the American Cancer

Society at 1-800-227-2345 or visit cancer.org. The American Cancer Society is a global grassroots force of more than three million volunteers saving lives and fighting for every birthday threatened by every cancer in every community. As the largest voluntary health organization, the Society’s efforts have contributed to a 20 percent decline in cancer death rates in the U.S. since 1991, and a 50 percent drop in smoking rates. Thanks to our progress, nearly 14 million Americans who have had cancer and countless more who have avoided it will celebrate more birthdays this year. As we mark our 100th birthday in 2013, we’re determined to finish the fight against cancer. We’re finding cures as the nation’s largest private, not-for-profit investor in cancer research, ensuring people facing cancer have the help they need and continuing the fight for access to quality health care, lifesaving screenings, clean air, and more. For more information, to get help, or to join the fight, call us anytime, day or night, at 1-800-227-2345 or visit cancer.org.

Chautauqua watershed Conservancy to Hold Preserve Cleanup on nov. 9 tarps and drag sleds. This event is well-suited for Chautauqua Watershed Conservancy groups. Volunteers should dress appropriately for the weather. Work gloves and The Chautauqua Waterinsect repellent may be shed Conservancy will be helpful. Interested parties holding a cleanup on their may call the Conservancy Randy Allan Hendrickson at (716) 664-2166 or email Watershed Preserve in info@chautauquawaterWest Ellicott on Saturday, shed.org for parking locaNov. 9 at 9:30 a.m. This tion and more information. site contains litter and trash that needs to be removed in The Chautauqua Watershed Conservancy is a local order to return the prenot-for-profit land trust and serve to its natural state. watershed education orgaVolunteers are needed for this cleanup event, includ- nization that is dedicated to ing individuals with pickup preserving and enhancing the water quality, scenic trucks who are willing to beauty, and ecological transport the trash collected to the landfi ll. CWC health of the lakes, streams, wetlands and watersheds will also need trash bags, Contributed Article

of the Chautauqua region. Over the past 23 years, the organization has itself and in cooperation with the New York State conserved two miles of Chautauqua Lake and Outlet shoreline and 718 acres of land across Chautauqua County, and established 18

nature preserves. It provides watershed education programs and technical assistance to landowners and service providers on landscaping and conservation through its Healthy Landscaping—Healthy Waters Program.

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4

sPeCiAL seCtions

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

RELIGION SECTION Keeping the Faith

Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church Fredonia fcfredonia.org

dear Pastor, does god care about material things? During this latest series, we have been exploring a topic that has been highly misunderstood. Jesus said in John 8:32 that when we know the truth, the truth will make us free. It’s my prayer therefore, that these teachings help to free you concerning material possessions. I want you to know that I love the Lord and am fully and sincerely committed to seeking His truth for my life, family, and for those who read this column. If I believed that God wanted us to be poor‌I would strive to be

as poor as I could be. I only want to live an obedient and sanctified life for Him. While this particular topic can be a challenge for many Christians, I believe that the Word clearly indicates God’s desire for us to be fully provided for so that we are useful to Him and His plan of salvation. Today I want to show you that the Bible considers poverty a curse and provision and prosperity are considered to be blessings. Let’s look at Deuteronomy chapter 28 (verses 1-2). These verses read: “And it shall come to pass, if you diligently obey the voice of the LORD your

God, to observe carefully all His commandments which I command you today, that the LORD your God will set you high above all nations of the earth: (2) And all these blessings shall come upon you and overtake you, because you obey the voice of the LORD your God.� Here God reveals that His reward for obeying Him is that you will be overwhelmingly blessed! While space doesn’t permit me to list all of these blessings (28:3-14), some of these blessings pertain to material wealth. This is God’s promise to His children. In contrast, Deuteronomy 28:15

says: “But it shall come to pass, if you do not obey the voice of the LORD your God, to observe carefully all His commandments and his statutes which I command you today; that all these curses shall come upon you and overtake you.� Verses 16-68 clearly define these curses including several references to poverty and lack. There is a clear indication of God’s blessings for those who seek Him and that poverty and lack are not His desire. According to the Word, God send His Son to free us from any curse in our lives (Galatians 3:13)?

the weekly word

Rev. Tim Stahlman Family Church Jamestown fcjamestown.org

The matchless name of Jesus Has ever a name existed that has provoked so many thoughts as this Name? To the forgiven, this Name is the refuge from a guilty conscience. For the wicked, this Name questions the intelligence of gambling eternity and makes for uneasiness. For the saved, this Name is a sweet pardon and commission to redeem a hurting world. To the faithful, the Name above every name grants access to the Throne of Grace to obtain mercy and find help in this very present time of need. Some hold fast the Name; others mock in bitter contempt. Believers sing the Name; the hard in heart gnash their teeth at the sound of it. The Name of Jesus puts every heart on trial.

Acts 4:12 says, “Neither is there salvation in any other (name); for there is none other Name under Heaven given to men WHEREBY WE MUST BE SAVED.� The Name of Jesus has received the greatest audience in all Heaven. So much that sinners are granted a hearing by approaching in that Name. Without that Name the ears of God are closed to the requests of depraved humanity. Sinners are turned away until that beautiful Name is breathed. Romans 10:13, “For whosoever calls upon the Name of the Lord shall be saved.� Now a once shut out sinner receives full pardon and citizen rights because that Name was mingled with faith words. The Name of Jesus upon the lips of the most wretched sinner can arrest the attention of

the Heavenly Father. We need not look any further than the Name of Jesus. In Acts chapter 3, the Apostle Peter taps into a great reserve of power stored in the Name. Peter and John happen upon a man crippled from birth begging for alms beside a gate of the Temple called Beautiful. This man is destitute. There is no known cure for his condition and had there been he could not afford it. This man had reached the lowest strata of society. When he saw Peter and John he thought surely he would receive money. But what he received was a powerful introduction to the Name of Jesus. Peter simply set his eyes upon the man in Acts 3:6 and said, â€œâ€ŚIn the Name of Jesus Christ of Nazareth,

rise and walk.� Peter didn’t wait for the man to receive a doubting thought so he grabbed the man and hoisted him to his feet. The man not only walked but he began to leap. The Name recreated bones and energized tendons. The Name didn’t leave the man even to a limp. He was restored to enjoy life again, to find an honest living, and to begin a testimony of worshipping at the Temple instead of begging at its gates. This man’s destiny was overturned by this Mighty Name in the voice of a believing one. This Name is still overturning destinies today. Salvation is found in the Name. Healing is contained in every syllable. What does your heart believe about the Name of Jesus?

SENIOR SECTION

Retirement Readiness Checklist for savers Statepoint

Today, four out of five Americans are optimistic about their financial future, and of those who own retirement products, 97 percent agree that it feels good to know they are saving, according to a recent Lincoln Financial Group M.O.O.D. of America Study. “One of the easiest ways people have to save for retirement is through their employer-sponsored retirement plan, like a 401(k) or 403(b) plan,â€? says Chuck Cornelio, president of Retirement Plan Services for Lincoln Financial Group. “It is critical that people receive the motivation and support they need to help them get on track and stay on track with their retirement savings goals.â€? Here are some simple ways to help you with retirement readiness: • Sign up for a savings plan at work: If you’re not enrolled in your plan, enroll today. Participation in an employer-sponsored retirement plan can help reduce

your taxable income while building your savings. Contact your benefits administrator or human resources department with questions on how to get started. Enrollment can be the first step toward considering your own retirement savings goals and setting yourself up for a greater chance at success. • Resist the temptation to borrow: We all know that things come up and that in the middle of an unexpected event, you may be tempted to borrow against your retirement plan savings. This is especially true during a down market. Resist the temptation. When you borrow against your plan, you may miss out on potential market gains.

• Save more as you make more: There are probably times in your life when you may receive extra cash from a tax refund, a bonus, a salary increase or some other pleasant surprise. Consider increasing your contribution every year if it’s possible and saving any extras. When you hit the maximum contribution level in your plan, a financial professional can help you find the right place to put additional savings. • Save at least up to the company match: Many employers will match your contributions up to a certain percentage. Take advantage of these offers. Talk with your benefits administrator to learn more about

what’s available in your plan. When you don’t take full advantage of a company match, you’re leaving money on the table. • Review investments with a financial professional: Schedule a retirement plan check-up at least once a year

to assess where you stand against your personal retirement savings goals. It can help you stay on track and identify any changes that need to be made in order to achieve your savings goals. “When it comes to saving for your retirement, don’t

hesitate,� says Cornelio. “The sooner you start saving your money in an employer-sponsored plan or other retirement account, the better.� For more tips and retirement resources, visit www. lincolnfinancial.com.

?MEDICARE? I represent many of the national carriers in the Medicare field such as Aetna, AARP, Humana and United Healthcare and they offer a wide variety of plans to meet your health care needs. Allow me to take the confusion out of your choices by reviewing Medicare and the difference between a Medicare Supplement plan and a Medicare Advantage plan. Are you a Veteran? Do you have a chronic need? Will you qualifty for Part B assistance? What type of medications do you take and are they generic or name brand? Who do you doctor with? How can you protect yourself from the coverage gap or donut hole on your Part D RX costs?

We can answer these questions and then show you a non-bias solution to your Medicare with top carriers. Allow me to put my 30 years of experience to work for you with a private meeting at your home or my office. I cover Western PA out of my Erie, PA office (814) 835-3334 and Western NY out of my Jamestown, NY office (716) 725-2212. Feel free to contact me to get any questions answered and thanks for your interest.

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   Serving Chautauqua and Cattaraugus Counties

William Hawkins, LUTCF. CFP Licensed Insurance Agent C (716) 725-2212 | bill.hawkins@insphereis.com

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Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

Children’s Concerts series

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EIGHTH SEASON CONTINUES WITH BASSOON QUARTET ON SATURDAY, NOV. 2 performances (one at 10:30 a.m. and one at 11:30 am). The next concert will be held on Saturday, Nov. 2 in the Dunkirk Free Library, The Musical Journeys 536 Central Avenue in Program of the Fredonia Dunkirk. School of Music kicks off its eighth season of free concerts Planned with the help of SUNY Fredonia faculty designed to appeal to very who are experts in music young children. Selected and education, the concerts student ensembles from the are designed to introduce Fredonia School of Muvery young audiences (from sic will perform half-hour Children’s Concerts on four infants to 6-year-olds) to Saturday mornings with two musical instruments. In this child-friendly environment,

performers will invite the children to sit on the floor close to the musicians; family members are encouraged to bring blankets or carpet squares to sit on. Strollers can be parked around the edges of the seating area. “It’s wonderful to see the musical relationship between the children and the college student performers develop as the concert progresses. The musicians are sharing music they love, and the children certainly respond to

that,” said Sarah Hamilton, associate professor of oboe and co-organizer. A bassoon quartet will perform at the Nov. 2 concert. The musicians are Fredonia School of Music students Jacqueline Ellmauer (Youngsville, NY), Erin Haynes (Buffalo, NY), Leah Cripps (Central Square, NY), and Marisa Esposito (Massapequa Park, NY). “The Children’s Concerts are enjoyable, child-appro-

priate opportunities for very young children to interact with music and musicians. For the young audience and the performers, music becomes a playmate to join in a thrilling adventure,” said Jill Reese, assistant professor of music and coorganizer at the Fredonia School of Music. “During these events, learning and teaching among the children and the student musicians is mutual: children learn about music through moving,

listening, and creating, and our student musicians learn to engage young imaginations and ignite new musical passions!” The Children’s Concert Series is part of the Musical Journeys Program, a community outreach project offered by the Fredonia School of Music. More information is available at www.fredonia. edu/music/community/ccs. asp or call (716) 673-4628.

person come through in a beautiful work of art in flowline of wallets, headbands, Angels of Hope will be downtown Fredonia and ers and plants. cup holders, button earrings offering $10 mini readings is offering holiday specials There is also a selection and more. Both Cardot and and mini healing sessions for including Bakery Baskets, of gifts that could inspire Ziemba will be on hand the Yule Catch The Spirit Cookie Bouquets, Gingeryou. Stop by Fresh and to take any personalized event. Come and see the bread Houses and Holiday orders. Enjoy refreshments inspirational Angel Art of Cookies and Cakes. Visitors Fancy when the event calls and holiday music while Kati Russell. We also are on Friday and Saturday will for something unique and special. From doorstop to shopping, and we accept introducing Burning Asphalt receive a coupon for a free treetop, and everything in credit cards, ship from the Sauces under the Angels cupcake in January. between, Fresh and Fancy is shop and offer free giftof Hope label. Go to www. Bring in the ad from the the best choice! wrapping. Visit TimePieces angelsofhopecenter.com for Chautauqua Star and get at www.facebook.com/ more information or call The White inn a 10% off coupon for the TimePiecesGifts. 716-785-4247. holidays and visitors on Fri- The White Inn at 52 East Angels of Hope The Boutique Place day and Saturday can enjoy Main Street in Fredonia is The Angels of Hope HealThe Boutique Place, located free dessert samples and hot a lovely opportunity to step cider. Call The Cakery at back in time and enjoy an ing and Learning Center, in the historic village of 716-672-4294 for all of your historic atmosphere while located at 8 Park Place in Fredonia, offers a variety holiday sweet treats! dining, having a beverage in Fredonia is a not-for-profit of gifts for all occasions, organization dedicated one-of-a-kind clothing, Fresh and Fancy Flowers our cozy lounge, or staying in one of our well-appointed to the total healing of the shoes, and a diversity of and gifts rooms. Open seven days mind, body and spirit. accessories, luxury jewelry, Fresh and Fancy Flowers a week and located in the souvenirs, gift certificates Various healing services and Gifts at 9 Eagle Street heart of Fredonia, its charm and more. such as Reiki healing, in Fredonia is your fresh and convenience are unsurQuantum Touch, and HoThe Boutique Place is and local alternative for all passed. listic wellness consultations located at 6 Park Place and of your floral and gift giving We are now booking for are available at the center is the perfect place to shop needs. Charlotte has a gift holiday parties, showers, anby appointment. The center for your Christmas presents. for creating arrangements niversary celebrations, corwill also be holding numer- Come visit us or call for that are a lovely breath of porate meetings, and 2014 ous workshops ranging from more information at 716fresh air. Whether it be a weddings. Regular weekly Healing Methods, Hobby 673-1520. birthday bouquet, a conDays, Emotional Healgratulatory dish garden or a specials include: Thursday – The Cakery ing and Empowerment to beautiful remembrance of a sushi night; Friday – fish fry The Cakery is located at Spiritual Enlightenment and loved one passed, her sensi- and sushi; Saturday – prime 24 West Main Street in Development Classes. tivity to an occasion and the rib; and breakfast on Sunday from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. The dining room is open from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily. We are happy to be a part of this special “Yule Catch the Spirit” event. Dine with us for lunch on Friday and Saturday and receive a coupon for a free beverage of choice (up to a $5 value) good towards a future dine-in. We look forward to hosting you! Holistic Spa experiences Susan Kluck, Aesthetician, Holistic Spa Experiences Friday, November 1 and Saturday, November 2 is located at 60 West Main Street inside Medusa’s busi9:30am – 5:00pm ness complex. Spa services Please join some of your favorite shops in town to preview their offered are ones that Kluck offerings for Holiday gifts during this very special event! Clip this ad is especially known for as your “passport” and get it stamped at each business to register including unique spa facials for a very special GRAND PRIZE – a $25.00 Gift Certificate from each and specialty Brazilian participating business! (acquire a stamp with a minimum $5 purchase waxing. Every spa service is and receive a coupon good towards a future purchase) creative and customized. Kluck is a master aesthetiParticipating Businesses Include: cian and is highly certified ANGELS OF HOPEÊUÊnÊ*,Ê* ÊUÊÇnx‡{Ó{Ç “Healing and Learning Center”

and experienced in these fields with training nationally and internationally. Organic and natural products are the main focus at the spa combined with professional exfoliation treatments. Susan brings “her favorites” to Fredonia so you can always count on something new and exciting in any one of your spa treatments. A variety of facials are offered for teens, men and women that maintain the health of the skin. A peel can be added to your facial for that extra exfoliation leading to a “healthy glow” on your face. Full body waxing is also available from eyebrows to toes and everything in between. The specialty Brazilian waxing is a favorite among women. Men’s chest and back waxing is extremely popular too. Susan is especially happy to be participating in “Yule Catch the Spirit” with so many amazing women business owners in Fredonia this year. Happy Holidays to everyone in our community! Herbs for life Stop by Herbs For Life Natural Health Emporium, your personal resource to better health, located at 69 West Main Street. You will need to keep your spirit and strength going for the holidays and owner Toni-Jo Mitchell can help you do that. Visit their selection of unique gift items and shop an eclectic atmosphere. Mitchell will have in display her holiday gifts and décor items. Browse among her selection of unique gift items including hand-made beeswax honey pot candles, free form cylinder candles, tea and mugs, Zen jigsaw puzzles, inspirational gifts and more. Mitchell is also excited about two new face and skin care lines she now carries, MyChelle and Alaffia. While at Herbs For Life, ask Mitchell about the

Infrared Sauna Therapy, a perfect break for the hectic holiday season. The visiting artist at her shop this year is Suzanne Lawrie from Suzannes’s Custom Jewelry. She specializes in wirewrapping, stone setting and pearl stringing. She also has a selection of candleholders and vases so come and see her handcrafted holiday selection. Feather Your nest “It Feels Like Home” at Feather Your Nest Interior Decorating Studio. Whether it be Melissa working with you in your home, office, or her studio, she has a vast array of products and services available to help you in your decorating journey. Choose from custom window treatments, wallpaper, bedding, area rugs, lighting, decorative accessories, seasonal décor, slipcovers, pillows and more. Consultations are available if you don’t know where to start and need the expertise and advice of a professional decorator. Melissa’s philosophy has always been that your home should be a reflection of you and she will work with you with that premise in mind. Melissa will be hosting visiting artist Barbara Joy during this very special event and will showcase her beautiful arrangements and wall décor, just in time for holiday decorating and entertaining. A gift certificate for decorating products and/or services would make a wonderful, thoughtful and useful gift for a Christmas or housewarming present. Stop in Feather Your Nest, located at 85 Cushing St. in Fredonia, or call 716-401-3056 for some decorating advice, to schedule an in-home (or office) consultation or just to enjoy some refreshments while seeing all that Melissa has to offer.

Contributed Article

SUNY Fredonia School of Music

“YULE CATCH THE SPIRIT,” CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

FREDONIA SPECIALTY SHOPS

“Yule Catch the Spirit”

FEATHER YOUR NESTÊUÊnxÊ 1- Ê-/, /ÊUÊ{䣇ÎäxÈ “It Feels Like Home” FRESH AND FANCYÊUÊ™Ê  Ê-/, /ÊUÊÈÇ·£™££ “Flowers and Gifts” HERBS FOR LIFEÊUÊșÊ7 -/Ê Ê-/, /ÊUÊÈǙ‡{È{È “Natural Health Emporium” SUSAN KLUCK AESTHETICIANÊUÊÈäÊ7°Ê Ê-/, /ÊUʙș‡ÓÎÓ£ “Holistic Spa Experiences” TIMEPIECESÊUÊÓÎÊ7/ Ê-/, /ÊUÊÈÇӇ{n£n “Indulge Among Unique Gifts” THE BOUTIQUE PLACEÊUÊÈÊ*,Ê* ÊUÊÈÇ·£xÓä THE CAKERYÊUÊÓ{Ê7 -/Ê Ê-/, /ÊUÊÈÇӇ{ә{ “Custom Cakes and Sweet Gifts” THE WHITE INNÊUÊxÓÊ -/Ê Ê-/, /ÊUÊÈÇӇӣäÎ “Lodging, Fine Dining, Banquets” Each location will showcase their unique line of products & services to enhance your shopping experience! *i>ÃiÊV>\Êǣȇ{䣇ÎäxÈÊvœÀʓœÀiʈ˜vœÀ“>̈œ˜

the Christmas train is Coming

know your train wish list. Let them know we have a Russell Bova stockpile of trains and free layaway. This will secure Christmas and Trains! your dream train that will be climatically waiting for Whether we’re ready for you Christmas Day. it or not, they’re coming. Planning for this is a big Christmas is the biggest and special part of our gift-giving holiday in our lives. Sure there’s football, world. Everywhere you shopping, baking and fam- look, retail stores like ily visits. But what about Bova’s Music and Train model trains, layout expan- Shoppe, are getting a head sions or fi xing that old loco- start for Christmas, and motive that just doesn’t run you must also. Bova’s has well? Plan ahead now for had quite a number of Christmas and Trains. requests from families who What I’m getting at, now’s want their first train set for the Christmas tree, Some the time to get busy gift are planning to expand planning for your Christwith added freight cars, mas and train. If this is track or scenery, while you, start by taking your others create spectacular spouse shopping to Bova’s Christmas villages with a Music and Train Shoppe. “reversing electric village In doing make sure they Contributed Article

trolley. In any case, trains are much more noticeable when the holidays near and eventually become a year round family hobby. This year enjoy Christmas and trains by planning ahead. Go get your train out of storage now and have it serviced by Bova’s Music and Train Shoppe. A great working train allows you to share your interests and talents, get closer to your family, serve others, and share the true message of Christmas in love, peace and goodwill to all mankind. Bova’s Music and Train Shoppe is located at 31 McClurg St. in Westfield. Give them a call at 716326-6891 or visit www. ChooChooMusic.com


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Community News

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

HEALTH SECTION Your Images, Your Choice

Contributed Article Jamestown Medical Imaging

Do hospitals make you nervous? Did you know that you have the choice of where to have your imaging study done? You have the right to tell your physicians, both local and out of town, that you want to have your imaging study done at Jamestown Medical

Imaging. Offering MRI, CT Scan, and Ultrasound, let yourself enjoy a comfortable imaging experience at Jamestown Medical Imaging. There is ample free parking at the beautiful Riverwalk Center, where our private suite is located. Following a fast registration process you will not have a long wait for your scheduled exam. Our caring and competent staff

will take wonderful care of you and answer all of your questions without rushing you. You will appreciate our nicely decorated imaging rooms that hold state of the art imaging equipment. After your imaging study is complete, feel free to stop at the café for a drink or snack on your way out. So the next time your physician wants you to have a MRI, CT Scan, or Ultra-

sound say that you want to be scheduled at Jamestown Medical Imaging! Do you have a busy sched-

ule? We know free time is hard to come by so we are now offering evening MRI appointments to accommodate your needs.

The Riverwalk Center is located at 15 South Main Street, Suite 250 in Jamestown and can be reached at (716) 665-1198.

WOMEN’S SECTION Women: Could Your Pain be Fibromyalgia? Contributed Article Statepoint

With its confusing overlap of symptoms, fibromyalgia syndrome (FM) can be a nightmare for the five million Americans -- 90 percent of them women -who suffer from it. Although the set of symptoms will vary from patient to patient, having two or more of the most common symptoms might justify a trip to your doctor to get checked out and learn more about the condition. If you’re among those who

have FM, or suspect you might be among them, then getting accurate information is the first step toward an effective course of treatment. “Don’t be afraid to speak up -- your symptoms may not be a coincidence,” says Dr. Seth Lederman, physician and CEO of Tonix Pharmaceuticals, a company developing treatments for FM pain. Here are five basic questions to ask your doctor to get a firm grip on understanding your FM: • What is FM? Your doctor will explain how FM en-

compasses a range of symptoms that can include pain all over your body, sleep problems, fatigue, memory problems, (“fibro-fog”) and many others. Additionally, common FM symptoms may encompass recurrent headaches, tingling and digestive problems. • Can exercise offer pain relief? It seems like a contradiction, but some research suggests that hitting the gym and getting regular exercise may produce relief from FM pain. Your doctor may say it is okay to exercise through your “normal” pain levels, but if

exercise causes the pain to worsen significantly, back off. • How can I sleep better? Your doctor will likely explain what you might already suspect: Sleep quality plays a major role in the severity of FM symptoms. Many FM patients report a lack of restful sleep. Studies have shown this is due to increased brain vigilance at the time when the deepest sleep cycle should be occurring. With an eye on helping FM patients with sleep problems, New York-based Tonix Pharmaceuticals

is reformulating an existing muscle relaxant called cyclobenzaprine into a low-dose under-the-tongue tablet taken at bedtime. Tonix is testing its drug in a study this year. Ask your doctor about participating in the clinical trial called BESTFIT. For more information, visit www.TonixPharma.com. • Where does my pain originate? Although in a prior era FM patients came under the care of rheumatologists, this view has since evolved. Your doctor will tell you that FM is a disorder of the central nervous

system. • Can my diet help my symptoms? No diet, no matter how well planned, will “cure” fibromyalgia. But your doctor may point out that a diet rich in antioxidants (e.g., full of fruits and vegetables) can help maximize health by minimizing the level of oxidative stress that can occur in the body’s tissues. For more information, visit www.TonixPharma.com. Don’t grin and bear signs of FM. Schedule a doctor’s visit to determine the cause of your symptoms.

Dressing for the Alter Ego the world which happens instantly in today’s world of social media. As a young girl, many of us have dressed for Halloween as Disney princesses, in fairy costumes or as ballerinas. As grown women, our choice of alter ego may extend beyond the childhood fairy tales By Dodi Kingsfield into a world of more age Contributing Writer appropriate fantasies. Old lady or domestic goddess Dressing up for Halloween personas are no longer recommended as we may may not be for everyone, but for those who look for- often find ourselves relating ward to donning costumes, to those roles throughout the year, and Halloween is makeup and alter egos, the season has arrived and a holiday where we want to break away from those conculminates this Thursday, nections. Our costume for the 31st day of October. Halloween should reflect Whether you’re attending part of our personality, our an office party or a kid’s party, a costume contest or inner self, our imaginary a college function, there are or fantasy life that sepaa few things to consider be- rates us from our affiliation with the traditional roles fore stepping out in public in a possible poor choice of of mother, caretaker and costume and risking dam- responsible adult. Dressing up for Halloween provides age to your selected alter us with an opportunity ego for the night. to role play for a day and According to one local enjoy the holiday as our merchant that sells and playful, fun-loving selves rents Halloween costumes we so often neglect. and accessories, “there is A Halloween costume no one particular theme” can be rented, borrowed, that women are leaning toward this year. Similar to purchased, put together or handmade. What’s more last year, anything goes in challenging than creating the costume world, which the costume is deciding makes this night of dress up a whole lot more fun. If what the costume will be. Traditional adult alter egos putting on a Miley Cyrus with easy costume designs outfit and dressing your partner as Robin Thicke is include the devil and angel, queen and fairy, witch and your preference, give your ghost. Other characters to choice of alter ego a reconsider could be movie evaluation before sending your Halloween message to or story characters such

“Choose a work appropriate costume when dressing for the office Halloween party and save the sexy alter ego for an adult event or night out with friends.”

as Princess Lea from Star Wars or Katniss of the Hunger Games; occupations such as policewoman or nurse; pretend roles such as a pirate or Greek goddess; or as a famous deceasad woman like Princess Diana or Janis Joplin. Once an alter ego character has been selected, add the adjective sexy, scary or zombie to the description and the costume takes on a life of its own. Sexy teacher. Scary fireperson.

Zombie princess. If you are celebrating Halloween with a group of people, consider going with a costume theme that everyone can take part in such as the popular Scooby and the Gang theme or the crew from Star Trek. Others may choose to dress up in matching costumes with their spouse, boyfriend, kids or even the family dog. Before making that final costume decision, make sure that your final choice

is age and event appropriate. Wearing a sexy French maid costume to the office Halloween party is probably not the wisest decision, nor is showing too much cleavage with your scary wench costume at the school’s trick or treating event. Save the sexy costume for a night out with the boyfriend and the serial killer outfit for a costume contest instead of the neighbor kid’s Halloween party. Also try to avoid selecting

a costume that could be offensive to anyone such as religious themed, ethnic based or controversial/ moral in nature. Whichever costume you decide on for your Halloween event(s), be creative, make it fun and let your alter ego enjoy an uninhibited night at least once a year, on the night of the Hallowed Eve.


Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

Rotary District Governor Crouse Visits westfield

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This week:

FALL FUN FOR THE HALLOWEEN-LESS FAMILY By Katy Wise Contributing Writer

The beginning of cold weather and leaves falling from tree branches is also the beginning of fall festivities. Around this beautiful time of year, my personal favorite, many families start looking for costumes, planning apple picking adventures, and ask their children what they’re going to carve into their pumpkin this year. I am not trying to sway anyone’s opinion on the topic of celebrating Halloween. Whether or not you and your family make the decision to partake in traditional Halloween festivities is ultimately up to you and what your family believes in. There are so many different activities during this fall season that you don’t need to celebrate this particular holiday in order to have fun. While discussing this topic with a dear friend of mine, she made the point that every holiday is what you make of it, just like every situation. Although the origins of Halloween seem to be debated amongst different sources, the same is true of Christmas and Easter. The things that we find ourselves doing in the name of a celebration often have nothing to do with the days’ original purpose. Things can become ‘Americanized’ or ‘Christianized’ or really, whatever someone feels like saying they are. My point is that everything is what you make of it. Don’t like Halloween? Then by all means, don’t feel pressured to be a part of it just because others do! Your kids will not grow up feeling like they missed out on something,

unless you make them miss out on fun. Personally, our family has made the decision not to participate. There are many reasons behind our agreement, one of the deciding factors being that Halloween can be downright scary. As a kid I also ‘trick-or-treated’, and I loved dressing up. In fact, I still think costume parties are tremendous fun. However, it seems to me that parties have gotten scarier and scarier, and I just don’t get the appeal of terrifying adults, let alone children. I just wonder how child friendly Halloween really is? Every family will have different rules for their children, and standards by which they raise them. What is okay for one person, may not work for another. Just like disciplining your children, you will need to follow your heart to know what is right for yourself and your kids. Realizing that we are the minority on this topic, I would like to suggest some fun alternatives for fellow ‘non-halloweenies’, or those who just want to have more fun! Apple picking, pumpkin painting, corn mazes, hayrides and costume parties are all fun that can be had without ties to a specific holiday. A costume party is fun at any time of the year, and is an excellent opportunity to be creative and get together with friends or family. A personal favorite of mine is gourd bowling. Find a round pumpkin, some gourds, and set up your own little bowling alley. You can later use the gourds for a game of ring toss, just borrow some rings from an outdoor game, or make your own with rope and/or duct

tape. Guessing how many pieces of candy corn are in a mason jar is fun and relatively inexpensive, as is tying donuts onto a string dangling from the ceiling and competing to see who can consume that donut the fastest (or at all). Bobbing for apples, while messy, is also fun, although some may agree it’s more fun as a spectator sport. Piñatas are not just for birthday parties, and jumping or tossing leaves in the air is fun no matter what age your driver’s license states. Those giant pumpkin marshmallows you see in Wal-mart are good for more than just hot cocoa. Take some toothpicks, and build a pumpkin tower, or just stack them to see how sturdy they are. Along with all of these ideas, there are oodles of fun recipes and crafts out there. Dipping leaves and acorns from the yard or an apple cut in half in paint, children can create a masterpiece that will be saved for years to come. Using the original rice krispie treat recipe, with a little orange food coloring and some green gum drops, you can mold sweet little pumpkins. Decorating cookies shaped like pumpkins, leaves, acorns or candy corn is good entertainment, or if you want something heathy, you can create pumpkins of any size from clementines, oranges, or a bell pepper. Whatever you decide to have fun with, I would love to hear about it! Let me know if you have any other ideas for fall fun, or if you try the following and have a blast doing it. Email me at katy.wise@ star-mediagroup.com, and thanks for reading!

District 7090 District Governor Kevin Crouse, right, visited the Westfield/Mayville Rotary Club recently. He was greeted by Assistant District Governor John Hamels (club member) and Crystal Schrantz, club president.

better Rotarians. Ann Weidman There are two reasons why people join Rotary, he said, one is to make friends and Rotary 7090 District the second is to make a difGovernor Kevin Crouse ference in the community. recently visited the West“It’s important to ‘advertfield/Mayville Rotary ize’ to let people know what Club and was greeted by we’re doing.” In addition, John Hamels, club member “There’s a financial incenwho is assistant district govtive to have more members ernor; Crystal Schrantz, so that Rotary can conclub president; board chairtinue doing good internamen and club members. tionally.” Crouse said that he looks Ridding the world of polio forward to “what great has been Rotary Internathings we’ll do this year,” tional’s objective for many noting that one is to bring years. “When we started in new members and then it,” Crouse said, “many work with them to make people laughed at us. There Contributed Article

were 34 countries where polio was devastating, now there are only three left. The year 2018 is the date to end it for all.” Crouse concluded his message with a rhetorical question, “Do you want every child educated, everyone to have clean water and bring an end to polio?” Crouse, who lives in Brantford, Canada, was a charter member of the Dundas Valley Sunrise Rotary Club for which he served as president in 1995-96 and is currently a member of the Brantford Sunrise Rotary Club.

RtPi President to speak at Audubon’s First Friday exists to readily inform people about the beautiful places and unique species that inhabit our area. All sorts of exciting discov- RTPI is currently developing an updated, digital eries are already resultversion of this resource that ing from the initial work uses cellphone and other on the production of an mobile technology to guide interactive, digital update to the Roger Tory Peterson people to points of interest, to provide constantly Institute’s (RTPI’s) 2001 updated information about regional environmental each site, and to ultimately resource book. allow for interactive ways To learn firsthand about to share important natural the progress on this impor- history information. Initial tant work, you are invited re-surveys of the Atlas sites to the Audubon Center are revealing new county & Sanctuary’s next First records, observations on Friday Lunch Bunch. previously unknown stateOn Nov. 1 at 11 a.m. RPTI listed species and other sigPresident Twan Leenders nificant discoveries. Using will present “Natural His- the Atlas as a framework, tory Atlas to the ChauRTPI is implementing tauqua-Allegheny Region several new conservation - Revisited.” research and education initiatives. This book is at once a roadmap and an encyLeenders is a biologist from clopedia to the region’s The Netherlands, specializnatural highlights. Unforing in animal ecology and tunately, it has been out of conservation management. print for some time now Although his primary and no other platform expertise is in reptiles and Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

amphibians of Central America, for more than 20 years he has done research on birds, mammals and plants in various places on the planet. As a former researcher at the Senckenberg Museum in Frankfurt, Germany, and at Yale University’s Peabody Museum, Leenders led many international expeditions that helped gather data to better understand and protect biologically important areas, and he discovered several new species in the process. Before coming to western New York, Leenders was the lead Conservation Biologist for the Connecticut Audubon Society. As President of the Roger Tory Peterson Institute of Natural History (RTPI), he now applies his experience

to our region and develops new conservation research and education initiatives that aim to spark increased interest in the area’s unique natural history while providing economic incentives to promote good environmental stewardship. Following the program, coffee and tea will be provided for a BYO brown bag lunch. The fee for attending is $8 or $6 for Friends of the Nature Center. Reservations are not required. The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown, New York, and Warren, Pennsylvania. For more information, call (716) 569-2345 or visit www.jamestownaudubon.org.

At the Audubon Center & Sanctuary’s Nov. 1 First Friday Lunch Bunch, Twan Leenders, president of Jamestown’s Roger Tory Peterson Institute, will share updates to the Natural History Atlas to the Chautauqua-Allegheny Region. A biologist from The Netherlands, Leenders is shown here exploring Little Rock City in Salamanca, New York.


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RestAuRAnt weeK

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

opera House Cinema series to screen Lee Daniel’s “the Butler”

Contributed Article 1891 Fredonia Opera House

Lee Daniels’ “The Butler,” starring Forest Whitaker and Oprah Winfrey, is the next featured fi lm in the Fredonia Opera House Cinema Series. It will be screened on Sat., Oct. 26, and Tues., Oct. 29, at 7:30 p.m. Inspired by a true story, “The Butler” tells the story of a White House butler who served seven American presidents over three decades. The fi lm traces the dramatic changes that swept American society during this time, from the civil rights movement to Vietnam and beyond, and how those changes affected this man’s life and family. Forest Whitaker stars as the butler with Robin Williams as Dwight Eisenhower, James Marsden as John F. Kennedy, Liev Schreiber as Lyndon B. Johnson, John Cusack as Richard Nixon and Alan Rickman as Ronald Reagan. The fi lm also stars Jane Fonda, Vanessa Redgrave, Cuba Gooding, Jr., Lenny Kravitz and Mariah Carey. A.O. Scott, in the New York Times, calls the fi lm “a brilliantly truthful fi lm on a subject that is usually shrouded in wishful thinking, myth-mongering and outright denial.” Claudia Puig, in USA Today, calls it “deeply affecting.” Steven Rea, in the Philadelphia Inquirer, calls it “an inspiring and important summation of the black struggle.” Tom Long, in the Detroit News, says the fi lm “mixes

big issues and big people and real human life with surprising grace.” Rated PG-13 for some violence and disturbing images, language, sexual material, thematic elements and smoking, “The Butler” runs 132 minutes. The Opera House Cinema Series is sponsored by Lake Shore Savings Bank. Tickets are available at the door for $7 (adults), $6.50 (seniors & Opera House members) and $5 (students) the night of each screening. A book of ten movie passes is available for $60 at the door or online at www.fredopera.org. For more information, call the

Opera House Box Office at 716-679-1891. The Series continues with “Rush,” the biopic on 1970s Formula One driver James Hunt, on Nov. 2 & 5; Joseph Gordon-Levitt’s directorial debut “Don Jon” on Nov. 9 & 12; and James Gandolfini’s final fi lm, “Enough Said,” on Nov. 23 and 26. Chautauqua County’s only performing arts center presenting its own programming year-round, the 1891 Fredonia Opera House is a member-supported not-forprofit organization located in Village Hall in downtown Fredonia. For a complete schedule of events, visit www.fredopera.org.

opera House Live at the met season Presents “the nose”

26, at 1 p.m., with Dmitri Shostakovich’s contemporary Russian opera The Nose, starring Tony Award-winner Paulo Szot. “We’re very excited to be participating in our third full season of Live at the Met broadcasts,” notes Opera House Executive Director Rick Davis. “The audiences, while small, have been extremely enthusiastic about this series. The Opera House continues its presentation of the 2013-14 Live at the Met season with Dmitri Shostakovich’s contemporary opera The Nose at 1 p.m., on Sat., Oct. 26. It stars There’s just something exTony Award-winner Paulo Szot as Kovalyov, a hapless Russian bureaucrat who awakes hilarating about seeing an one morning to discover that his nose has run away. opera production presented Live at the Met, the Metsions to theaters around the by one of the world’s foreContributed Article world, continues its 2013-14 most companies and seeing 1891 Fredonia Opera House ropolitan Opera’s awardwinning series of live, high season at the 1891 Fredonia it right here in Fredonia at definition opera transmisOpera House on Sat., Oct. the same time audiences in

NYC are seeing it live.” Live at the Met telecasts are now shown in more than 1,950 theaters in 64 countries, making the Met the only arts institution with an ongoing global art series of this scale. The Met was the first arts company to experiment with this type of broadcast, beginning on a modest scale in 2006 and growing every season since then, with more than 10 million tickets sold to date. Met opera stars serve as hosts for the series, conducting live interviews with cast members, crew and production teams, and

introducing the popular behind-the-scenes features; altogether the worldwide audience is given an unprecedented look at what goes into the staging of an opera at one of the world’s great houses. Critically acclaimed and sold-out at the Met in 2010, William Kentridge’s dazzlingly innovative production of Shostakovich’s shocking, unconventional opera about a beleaguered Russian official and his runaway nose, The Nose makes a much anticipated return to the Met. It ContinueD on PG 9


moVies AnD CALenDAR

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

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

Ongoing Events

October 25

Jamestown Farmers Market

Hillcrest MOPS Yard Sale

10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dr.Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance Center www.jamestownupclose.com 716-664-2477 tiffani@jamestownrenaissance.org

Happy Hour at Woodbury Vineyards

5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Woodbury Vineyards www.woodburyvineyards.com 866-691-9463

Fredonia Farmers’ Market

8 a.m. to 1 p.m. 9-11 Church Street www.festivalsfredonia.com 716-680-2844 festivalsfredonia@netsync.net

Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cross Roads Farm & Craft Market www.thecrossroadsmarket.com 716-326-6278

Saturday Afternoon Painting Club

Live at the Met – The Nose

9 a..m. to 2 p.m. The Immanuel Wesleyan Methodist Church, Falconer Rain date Saturday, Oct. 26 Sale to benefit Matthew Mecusker, diagnosed with ALS.

October 26 Natural Adventure Tour with RTPI 9 a.m. to12 p.m. Roger Tory Peterson Institute www.rtpi.org 716-665-2473, ext. 228 mbaldwin@rtpi.org

Braided Rug Workshop

Audubon Center & Sanctuary www.jamestownaudubon.org 716-569-2345 info@jamestownaudubon.org

Federweisser Festival

10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Johnson Estate Winery www.johnsonwinery.com 716-326-2191

2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Various Locations www.thomasannear.com 716-679-9254 tannear@stny.rr.com

1 p.m. to 3:15 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House www.fredopera.org 716-679-1891 rickdavis@fredopera.org

“Beats at the Brix”- Music Series 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. 21 Brix Winery www.21brix.com 716-792-2749 info@21brix.com

“The Last Boarding Call”

Colin Maier, Virtuoso oboist/ celtic Violinist 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. Rosch Recital Hall www.fredonia.edu 716-673-3151 music@fredonia.edu

October 27 Federweisser Festival

10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Johnson Estate Winery www.johnsonwinery.com 716-326-2191

Saturday 7:30 p.m. to Sunday 1 a.m. October 29 Jamestown Gateway Train Station www.jamestowntrainstation.com Cinema Series – “The Butler” 716-483-3041 lharkness@discoverjamestown.com 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 1891 Fredonia Opera House www.fredopera.org Cinema Series – “The Butler” 716-679-1891 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. rickdavis@fredopera.org 1891 Fredonia Opera House www.fredopera.org 716-679-1891 rickdavis@fredopera.org

MOVIE TIMES movie times

Dipson Chautauqua Mall I & II 500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-1888 Enough Said (PG-13) 12:30 p.m., 2:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 6:40 p.m., 9:00 p.m. The Fifth Estate (R) 12:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 9:10 p.m. Prisoners (R) 3:15 p.m.

Dipson Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Avenue W. Lakewood, NY 14750 (716) 763-3531 Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa (R) 1:55 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 5:50 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:00 p.m. The Counselor (R) 1:50 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:45 p.m.

Captain Phillips (PG-13) 1:15 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:40 p.m. Carrie (R) 1:45 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:00 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 (PG) 1:05 p.m., 3:05 p.m., 5:05 p.m. Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 in 3D (PG) 7:05 p.m., 9:10 p.m. Escape Plan (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Gravity (PG-13) 1:50 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 5:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m., 9:50 p.m. Gravity in 3D (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 3:20 p.m., 5:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 9:20 p.m.

Dipson Warren Mall Cinemas 1666 Market Street Extension, Warren, PA 16365

Captain Phillips (PG-13) 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m. Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa (R) 5:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Carrie (R) 5:20 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 9:40 p.m.

Dunkirk Cinemas Corp 10520 Bennett Road Dunkirk, NY 14048 (716) 366-2410 Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa (R) 4:50 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:35 p.m. Gravity in 3D (PG-13) 6:55 p.m., 9:10 p.m., 11:25 p.m. Gravity (PG-13) 4:45 p.m. Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 in 3D (PG) 4:40 p.m.

Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 (PG) 7:00 p.m. Insidious: Chapter 2 (PG-13) 9:20 p.m., 11:40 p.m. The Counselor (R) 4:40 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:55 p.m. Captain Phillips (PG-130 6:30 p.m., 9:15 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Runner Runner (R) 4:35 p.m., 9:10 p.m. We’re the Millers (R) 6:45 p.m., 11:20 p.m. Escape Plan (R) 4:30 p.m., 7:00 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:59 p.m. Carrie (R) 4:50 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:20 p.m., 11:35 p.m.

THE NOSE, CONTINUED FROM PG 8 stars Tony Award-winner (South Pacific) Szot as Kovalyov, a hapless bureaucrat who awakes one morning to discover that his nose has run away. Andrey Popov is the menacing Police Inspector and Alexander Lewis makes his Met role debut as Kovalyov’s peripatetic nose. Russian Conductor Pavel Smelkov leads the Met orchestra. The opera runs 1 hour, 50 minutes without intermission. The Wall Street Journal calls the production “a wildly colorful and imaginative staging, a non-stop hour-and-a-half of ingenious, delirious mayhem.” The New York Times adds “with unflagging energy and unfettered imagination, it

powerfully seconds both the irreverent zaniness of the Gogol story on which the opera is based and the teeming exuberance of Shostakovich’s music.” The Times also says “Szot brings a certain stature, vocal as well as physical, and considerable vulnerability to his winning characterization.” Individual tickets to each of the operas in the season are $20, ($18 Opera House members, $15 students). The Opera House also offers a flexible subscription consisting of eight tickets that can be used however the patron wants – one at a time to eight different operas, all at once for eight people, or anything in between. It is $142.

Tickets may be purchased in person at the Opera House Box Office or by phone at 716-679-1891, Tuesday-Friday, 1-5 p.m. Tickets may be purchased online anytime at www.fredopera.org. The remaining 2013-14 Live at the Met season operas include: Puccini’s Tosca on Nov. 9; Verdi’s Falstaff on Dec. 14; Dvorák’s Rusalka on Feb.8; Borodin’s Prince Igor on Mar. 1; Massenet’s Werther on Mar. 15; Puccini’s La Bohème on Apr. 5; Mozart’s Cosi fan tutte on Apr. 26; and Rossini’s La Cenerentola on May 10. Live at the Met opera broadcasts are made possible by Dr. James M. and Marcia Merrins, who funded

the purchase of the satellite transmission and projection equipment used in the series. Chautauqua County’s only performing arts center presenting its own programming year-round, the 1891 Fredonia Opera House is a member-supported not-for-profit organization located in Village Hall in downtown Fredonia. For a complete schedule of events, visit www.fredopera.org.

9


10 sPeCiAL seCtions Holiday Art show

his friend Ernst Anderson and a few others. They spent much time drawing and creating works of art. The group grew and in The Chautauqua County the early 1900’s, Catherine Society of Artists anHolms organized the group nounces their fall holiday called the Jamestown show and sale, Creativity Sketch Club. An article in in the Cabin, which will the August 1934 issue of feature the original artwork the Chautauquan Daily of the Society members. defined the club as “an Many unique gifts will be organization that recogavailable from watercolor, nized the importance of acrylic & oil painting to art as an avocation in the pottery, fiber art and origi- era of readjustment to the nal jewelry designs for that increased leisure time crespecial someone in your ated by the technological life. The Celoron Commu- development of the last few nity Building at Lucille Ball decades.” In 1936, Mrs. Memorial Park in Celoron Stanley Weeks assisted the will be transformed into an group in writing bylaws arena of beauty on Saturand a constitution then day, Oct. 26 from 10 a.m. becoming the Chautauqua until 5 p.m. Admission is County Society of Artfree for all. ists. That also was the first The CCSA has a rich his- year “Art in the Park” was tory dating back over two held. CCSA was the first centuries. It began in 1888 group of its type to hold an with Roger Tory Peterson, outdoor show of original Contributed Article

Chautauqua County Society of Artists

artists works. It was held in Dow Park behind the Prendergast Library. Many artists, too numerous to mention, have graced the society with their talent and dedication to perpetuating art and its appreciation. The annual “Art in the Park” outdoor show is just a small testament to the never-ending loyalty the group’s members share. The CCSA is proud to begin a new tradition with the first annual Creativity in the Cabin show which is a way for the artisans unable to display work outside to participate. CCSA meets monthly and looks forward to a different artist presenting a tutorial in the medium of their choice. New members are always welcome and can find more information on our website; www.chautauquacountysocietyofartists. com

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

2013 empire Farm Days winners Announced

Rochester. Empire Farm Days Almeter says, “I try to go to Empire Farm Days every year. I was very surprised Empire Farm Days has to win the rifle this year announced the winners of and plan to use it to hunt competitions and drawings deer and small game.” at the 2013 farm show held Joanne Schoonmaker at Rodman Lott & Son of Manlius, Onondaga Farms in Seneca Falls. County, NY, won the Melanie Wickham, who Empire Farm Days Equine manages the Northeast’s Center saddle sponsored by largest outdoor agricultural Empire Farm Days. show, says, “We thank the Empire State Potato Grow- Schoonmaker, who grew up on a small farm in the ers Association, all the agribusiness sponsors, and Hudson Valley and now FFA leaders who make the own three horses, says, “I annual Empire Farm Days have always been interested prize giveaways and youth in agricultural enterprises contests possible. The prize and Empire Farm Days winners are always thrilled is a wonderful place to be among the farming comto receive the practical munity, to see the equipitems they can put to use ment, and attend the differright away on their farms ent equine demonstrations and the students can add each year.” their successful competition performances to their The top three winners of resumes.” the 2013 New York State Lyons, NY, dairyman Dan FFA Welding Contest, Wolf won the Kubota RTV sponsored by Haun Welding, Briggs and Stratton 400 sponsored by Kubota Employment is impossible Sherman Firehall. During Yard Power Products and Empire Farm Days. and special trips or events the evening, raffles and a Group, Clinton Trac“We go to Empire Farm are often too strenuous for Chinese Auction will also tor and Implement, and Days see what’s new, talk her. Even with the assishelp raise money. We will the Calidonna Family, at to specific product dealers, tance of her husband Bill, also have information on Empire Farm Days reand see people we do not multiple medications and organ donation available. ceived Morrisville State numerous physician visits The cost of dinner tickets is cross paths with anywhere College scholarships. else,” Wolf adds. “It was a in Jamestown, Rochester, $10 for adults, $5 for chilDakota Pingrey of Pioneer and Cleveland, her health dren, and free for those less great surprise to win the Central School, Yorkshire, status can quickly change. than four years old. We are four-wheeler. It will get NY, earned top individual used a lot in varied ways She is then transported to encouraging community honors, followed by Perry the Emergency Departresidents to save the date in because it is so convenient Lewis of Penn Yan Central to jump on and go. It is ment and subsequently order to attend the dinner School and Hewitt Meeder admitted to the Critical and participate in the fund a fair distance between of Sherman Central the dairy complex and Care Unit until stabiraising activities. School. Meeder and Gabe the shop, so the RTV is lized. Kathy is now on the If people are unable to Rater of Sherman Central already saving us a lot of liver transplant list through attend the event, but want School earned the High jogging back and forth,” Cleveland Clinic. Kathy to make donation, this may Team Performance honors. Wolf says. and Bill have incurred “out be done by check payable of pocket expenses,” related to Gifts of Love for Kathy Dairy farmer Brad Almeter to her medical condition The New York State Tracand sent to Post Office Box of Strykersville in western and they will continue to tor Driving Safety Contest, New York won the Sav125, Panama NY 14767. have additional expenses age 10 Trophy Hunter XP sponsored by John Deere, Or you may visit www. during her medical journey giveforward.com to make Kubota, H&S Farm Equipbolt action, accutrigger after the transplant. ment, New Holland Case a donation to Gifts of Love rifle with a Nikon 39x40 International, the New BDC scope sponsored by Friends of Kathy and Bill for Kathy. York Center for AgriculBeikirch’s Ammunition of are hosting a benefit with Your prayers for a liver for the goal of raising funds to Kathy and strength as she help with Kathy’s expenses deals with the daily comrelated to her medical care, plications of her disease the upcoming surgery and are also encouraged. If you her recovery. There will have any questions, please be a Pasta Buffet Dinner feel free to contact Carol on Thursday, Nov. 7 from Hay at 761–6572. 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the

tural Medicine and Health, Massey Ferguson, Java Farm Supply, Mabie Brothers, and the NYS FFA Leadership Training Foundation at the 2013 Empire Farm Days welcomed students from across the state. The winner of the Junior Division for 14-16-yearolds was Hadley Palmerton of Pioneer Central School. Dakota Pingrey of Pioneer Central School won the Senior Division for 16-18-year-olds. Michael Murphy of Wayland, NY, received the 2013 Empire State Potato Growers Association Scholarship at the 2013 Empire Farm Days Ag Leadership Luncheon. The scholarship provides $500 per academic year for up to four consecutive years of agricultural education. Murphy has begun studying agricultural science with a business minor at Cornell University. Sheland Dairy Farms, owned and operated by the Donald, Doug, and Todd Shelmidine of Jefferson County, was presented the NYS Agricultural Environmental Management Award, co-sponsored by the Empire State Potato Growers, New York State Department of Agriculture and Markets, and American Agriculturist magazine at the 2013 Empire Farm Days Leadership Luncheon. Planning for the August 5-7, 2014 Empire Farm Days is already underway. For more details, contact Empire Farm Days Manager Melanie Wickham, 877-697-7837, mwickham@empirefarmdays. com.

always open to the public, run from 7 a.m. until 4 p.m. in the Brooks Memorial Hospital lobby. Don’t miss these upcoming sales featuring vendors that will have something for everyone: Park Lane Jewelry on Oct. 31 and Nov. 1; Pottery by Cynthia Fitzgerald, Burning Asphalt Sauces, and Silpado Jewelry on Nov. 21; Black Thorn Basketry, Blessings Everywhere

Painted by Shelly, and Park Lane Jewelry on Nov. 22; Books are Fun on Dec. 16 and 17. All proceeds from the sales allow the Auxiliary to continue its long history of purchasing new equipment and funding improvements to Brooks Memorial Hospital in Dunkirk. The Auxiliary thanks the public for their continued support.

Contributed Article

Raising Funds for Panama Resident Contributed Article Gift of Love for Kathy

As we know, there are many among us who suffer from disease or have a crisis in their lives preventing a normal lifestyle. One such person is Kathy Peck, a resident of our Panama community. By way of introduction, Kathy grew up in the South Ripley area, the daughter of Don (deceased) and Lois Seeley. Her husband, Bill, grew up in Sherman - his parents are Gene (deceased) and Evie Peck. Both Kathy and Bill graduated from Sherman Central School. Kathy and Bill raised their family in Panama and are strong supporters of the community. Kathy has valiantly faced health issues for the past ten years due to the failing status of her liver. Kathy tires very easily and is unable to manage the lifestyle of a typical wife, mother and grandmother.

Brooks memorial Hospital Auxiliary Fundraising events

Library to Hold Class on Developmental Disabilities Contributed Article Prendergast Library

Prendergast Library will host a class called Connecting People with Developmental Disabilities to Services at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23. Presenter is Kate Steigerwald, Development Disabilities Outreach and Information Specialist with Directions in Independent Living. The goal of the program is to give families more information on The Office for People with Developmental Disabilities (OPWDD) and the services they provide. Ms. Steigerwald, who holds a master’s degree in education, will offer supplemen-

Staff member Joanna Sorenson conducts a recent parent education class at Prendergast Library, where a guest presenter from Directions in Independent Living will speak about developmental disabilities on Oct. 23.

tal handouts and brochures for people to take with them. The presentation is expected to last about 30 minutes, depending on questions from the audience. Although the event was designed as a parent education class, it is open to any-

SEE US ONLINE

one interested, including area service providers. The class is free, and no registration is required. For information, call 484-7135 or check www.prendergastlibrary.org. The library is located at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown.

Contributed Article Brooks Memorial Hospital Auxiliary

As the holidays approach let the Auxiliary of Brooks Memorial Hospital help you with your gift list and you, in turn, will be supporting the Auxiliary’s fundraising efforts. Lobby Sales sponsored by the Auxiliary, which are


eDuCAtion news 11

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

tRC Corporate College Graduates six Contributed Article JCC

Through teamwork and a strong desire to further their education to become better employees, six staff members of The Resource Center became the second graduating class of TRC’s Corporate College. A ceremony was held recently at Jamestown Community College to honor those graduates for their accomplishment. The event was attended by staff from TRC and JCC, as well as the graduates’ family and friends. TRC Corporate College is a collaboration between The Resource Center and JCC that gives TRC employees the opportunity to enhance their personal and professional lives. Begun in fall 2010, TRC Corporate College promotes educational opportunities that can benefit employees and, ultimately, The Resource Center through enhanced employee skills. Participants attend classes on their own time during JCC’s spring and fall semesters and summer sessions. Prior to enrollment, participants take placement tests to determine math, reading and writing levels. The class topics chosen are pertinent to The Resource Center’s mission. TRC is an employee-centered company with a long history of encouraging employees to move forward within the organization and to further their education with the goal of receiving a degree. The first TRC Corporate College class graduated in fall 2012.

The members of the second graduating class were Susanne Allenbrand, licensed practical nurse; Debra Berdine, residence manager; Robin Kestler, activity leader; Mary Peters, residence manager; Peggy Stingel, direct support professional; and Gwen Syper, accounts payable clerk. During the graduation ceremony, JCC president Cory Duckworth congratulated the six employees on completing their coursework. “I hope you feel a sense of great accomplishment in what you’ve achieved,” Dr. Duckworth told the graduates, sharing a quote from American philosopher and educator John Dewey: “Education is not preparation for life; education is life itself.” Dr. Duckworth noted that the Corporate College concept is designed to be closely connected and intertwined with the community. “I am just really quite impressed with the Corporate College that’s been arranged with The Resource Center,” he said. “I congratulate The Resource Center for the energy and effort you put into this.” Sharing that his mother had worked for an organization that supported students with disabilities in learning the food service industry, he told the graduates that he has a deep appreciation for people who work with individuals with special needs. “I think what you do is really fabulous,” he said. “Everyone needs to have someone who cares about them. You’re the ones who do that.” In his remarks, TRC executive director Paul Cesana

TRC executive director Paul Cesana, Gwen Syper, Peggy Stingel, Robin Kestler, Susanne Allenbrand, Debra Berdine, and JCC president Cory L. Duckworth. Absent from photo: Mary Peters.

noted that undertaking Corporate College required a significant commitment from the graduates, given the fact they had to work in classes around their work and family lives. Corporate College, he added, is “an exemplary model of how continuing education can promote continued personal growth and advancement opportunities at work.” “I’m sure we’ll appreciate the fruits of your commitment and extra learning,” he said. Marilyn Zagora, JCC’s vice president and dean of academic affairs, told the graduates they had “taken a giant step toward applying your potential.” “You are to be applauded for taking the risk of trying new things,” she said. Dr. Zagora added that the partnership between JCC and TRC represents the concepts of innovation, collaboration, and entrepreneurial spirit. “The important thing is this: to be able at any moment to sacrifice what

“Coins and Chemistry” at Penn-york American Chemical society meeting

you are for what you could become.” James Chimenti, a JCC business professor who is one of the Corporate College instructors, congratulated the graduates on their accomplishment and thanked them for always being well prepared, eager to learn, and doing the work. “That makes my job easy,” he said. “You folks really put in the time and the effort.” Chimenti added that by serving on TRC’s board of directors for 21 years, he has a good appreciation of the commitment of agency and its workforce to improve the lives of people with disabilities. “It makes me grateful that there are people like you to do that,” he said. Delana Rupp, assistant director of JCC’s Center for Continuing Education, thanked the Corporate College instructors for their contribution to the program’s success. She also thanked TRC’s administration and the graduates

for their commitment to Corporate College. “We couldn’t make this program possible without you,” she said. “You are what really make this program count.” Rather than give individual speeches upon receiving their certificates, the graduates had Ms. Kestler read a prepared speech on behalf of the group. Her comments reflected the teamwork that the graduates relied upon to make it through the two-year curriculum. “As we stand here before you today, we are all proud to have been able to be a part of TRC Corporate College. The opportunity to attend credit classes at JCC has been a privilege,” Ms. Kestler said. “The last two years together – being college students as well as full-time employed, married and single, parents and grandparents – has seen many roads. We have been through cancer, separations, job changes, new relationships, engagements, hip surgery, job

displacement due to injury on the job, and the loss of a parent. There were times we were overwhelmed. We persevered, working hard, making time for essays, reading, and preparing speeches, getting here by making the grades, not by trying to outdo each other but by sharing notes, ideas, opinions, funny stories, prayers, and tears. “We would like to take the time to thank our families, friends and co-workers for being the strong support system we all needed. We didn’t do this alone,” she added. After thanking The Resource Center’s administration and staff training department, as well as JCC and their professors, Ms. Kestler quoted Nelson Mandela: “Education is the most powerful weapon you can use to change the world.” Area companies interested in developing a Corporate College program for their employees should contact Ms. Rupp at 338-1333.

Lincoln elementary school PtA Donates Risers

Contributed Article Nancy Bryant

“Coins and Chemistry” will be the topic at the Penn-York Section of the American Chemical Society’s meeting on Friday, Oct. 25. Presenter at the dinner meeting at Moon Brook Country Club in Jamestown will be Penn-York ACS secretary-treasurer and former chair Charles Brininger. Brininger is a retired Professor of Chemistry at Jamestown Community College’s Jamestown campus, where he taught College, Organic and Analytical Chemistry; Chemistry for Allied Health; Criminalistics; Chemistry for non-majors; Forensics; and Kids’ Chemistry. A two-time recipient of the Faculty Award for Excellence, he remains an adjunct professor. While full-time at JCC, Brininger served in a variety of capacities including Chair of Life Science Division and Academic Standings Committee, President of the Faculty Association, and as a faculty mentor. He co-authored a benchmark study on the chemistry of Chautauqua Lake, was an

the risers when not in use by students. JPS “The Lincoln School PTA is extremely generous with Lincoln Elementary School their time and efforts to PTA recently donated rishelp support all of our ers for the school’s auditostudents,” said Lincoln Elrium. The new risers will ementary School Principal be used for student perforKatie Russo. “The new rismances, such as concerts, ers are a welcome addition town meetings, presentaand will be used frequently tions and kindergarten recfor student performances. ognition ceremonies. The The staff can’t thank them risers hold 96 students and enough for this wonderful have back and side rails to purchase.” improve safety. The LinThe PTA utilized school coln PTA also purchased moveable storage units for fundraising money to purchase the risers and

volunteers donated their time to install the risers on the auditorium stage. “We wanted to use the fundraising money for something that we could leave behind at the school and would benefit many students in the long-run,” said the Lincoln PTA President-Elect Tammy Nordwall. “We knew the old risers needed to be replaced and were somewhat of a safety issue so we thought it was a wise donation.”

erpoint presentation will address periodicity, crystal systems, ore extraction, alloys and United States denomination composition, toning and cleaning -- topics of interest to both chemists and coin collectors. Check-in begins at 6 p.m. for the 6:30 p.m. dinner. The presentation will begin at 7:30 p.m. Moon Brook Country Club is at 2879 North Main Street Extension in Jamestown, just north of Exit 12

sionally chartered independent membership organization that represents professionals at all degree levels and in all fields of chemistry and sciences that involve chemistry. Penn-York is the largest geographical Section of the ACS, covering the western Southern Tier of New York and the adjacent area of Pennsylvania.

Contributed Article

Charles Brininger, Adjunct Professor of Chemistry at Jamestown Community College and President of the Jamestown Coin Club, will speak on “Coins and Chemistry” at the Penn-York Section of the American Chemical Society. The dinner meeting will be on Friday, October 25, at Moon Brook Country Club in Jamestown.

Adjunct Professor of Chemistry at Rochester Institute of Technology, and worked with local manufacturers as an industrial chemical consultant. A graduate of Hiram College in Ohio, he received his M.S. in Chemistry from the University of Michigan.

One of the early members of the Jamestown Coin Club, Brininger has been its president since 2003. With ~70 members attending the monthly meetings and auction, the group is one of the most active in this region, if not the entire country. Brininger’s Pow-

on I-86. Price of the dinner is $10 for students, $20 for any adults. Reservations for dinner must be made by Monday, October 21 by calling Penn-York ACS Chair Nancy Bryant at (716) 376-7540 or emailing at nancybryant@mail.sunyjcc.edu with your selection of prime rib, eggplant parmesan, or butter crumb haddock. The American Chemical Society (ACS) is a congres-


12 Community news

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

noRTH collinS Shellys convenient

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SHeRidAn g And g market Hamlet Farms

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

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


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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

community news

13

Youth Symphony Announces Season, Launches Annual Fund Drive Contributed Article CRYS

  Board President Tanya Anderson announced the launching of the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony’s annual fund drive. “It is rare that a community our size can offer an opportunity of this caliber,” said Anderson. “And we know that whether music becomes their profession or their pastime, our students’ participation in a demanding performance group will have a long-term impact on their lives.” CRYS sponsors three orchestras: Prelude Strings for beginning string musicians, Young Artists Orchestra (YAO) for intermediate musicians, and the Youth Symphony for highly talented and motivated musicians ages 13 through college. At their recent meeting, board members sent letters

to local individuals and businesses, requesting support for the Youth Symphony’s 2013-2014 season. This 27th season will open with the advanced string players of the Youth Symphony performing their Chamber Concert on Sunday, Nov. 24, at 7 p.m. in SS. Peter & Paul Church, 508 Cherry Street in Jamestown. Under the professional leadership of Maestro Bryan Eckenrode, CRYS music director and conductor since 2003, students have learning opportunities that are unique in the Chautauqua area. The Youth Symphony has a Chautauqua Weekend of intensive coaching and rehearsals at Chautauqua Institution in early spring, with a closing performance in the Elizabeth Lenna Hall. Last March CRYS students met some of the musicians of the Pittsburgh Sym-

phony Orchestra before hearing them accompany a screening of The Wizard of Oz in Pittsburgh’s magnificent Heinz Hall. Plans are being made for a similar enrichment experience this season. Rehearsals for all three orchestras begin in January, with Prelude at Lutheran on Friday afternoons and the Youth Symphony and YAO at the Reg Lenna Center for the Arts in downtown Jamestown on Saturday mornings. CRYS students pay tuition, but no one is turned away for inability to pay. CRYS receives essential funding from foundations and other organizations in the community. While parents, board members and students all participate in fund raising, support by individuals and local businesses is critical to CRYS’s survival. Among the ways the Youth Symphony expresses appre-

At their most recent meeting, Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony board members sent letters to local individuals and businesses, inviting them to support the Youth Symphony’s 2013-2014 season. Among those working on the mailing were (from left) Kathy Geary, Michelle Carlson, Katie Derrenbacher, and Michelle Battaglia.

ciation to its contributors is by recognition on its website and in printed concert programs and through complimentary admissions to the Spring Gala Concert on Sunday, May 4, 2014, in the Reg Lenna Center for the Arts. Tax-deductible contribu-

tions to the Chautauqua Regional Youth Symphony can be mailed to P.O. Box 3454, Jamestown, NY  14702. For more information about CRYS and its programs for young musicians, call (716) 664-2465, ext. 202, or visit the website at

www.CRYouthSymphony. com. Organizations that would like to have an ensemble from CRYS perform for them can call (716) 6642465, ext. 202, or email CRYSymphony@mac. com.

58 th Annual AAUW What’s New Fair Nov. 9 and 10 Contributed Article AAUW

The Jamestown Branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW) will hold its 58th annual AAUW What’s New Fair on Saturday, November 9th, and Sunday, November 10th, from 10 am-5 pm and 10 am-4 pm, respectively, at the Hamilton Collegiate Center on the Jamestown Community College ( JCC) campus in Jamestown.

The two day event features 65 merchants and vendors displaying new products and services in time for the forthcoming holiday season. Admission is $3 for adults, $1 for JCC/JBC students with ID, $1 for children 6-12. Children five and under are admitted free. Ample parking is available on the JCC campus. Proceeds from the Fair go to awarding scholarships for JCC and Jamestown Business College ( JBC) female graduates who are going on to earn

their four year degrees. In addition to the large number of merchants, Santa and Mrs. Claus will visit each day and be available to chat with children and adults who wish to confide their Christmas wishes. The AAUW organization will feature a table of handmade and other items. The AAUW Sweet Shoppe offers a variety of homemade baked goods ranging from small breads, fudge, pies, candies to cookies. The famous AAUW Gin-

gerbread House supplies attendees with personalized gingerbread men at $2 each or 3 for $5. A reduced priced AAUW Jamestown Branch membership of $45.50 will be available at the Fair for a membership through June 30, 2014 (The regular price is $70) Checks and cash will be taken. Prospective members must have a two year degree or higher to join AAUW. Merchants and vendors who are participating at the Fair form a variety of businesses and service organizations. They are: 3C’s Catering, A.B. Better Alternative/Coffee, Alphabet Art Photography, Arbonne, Avon, Baubles&

Bangles, Beckett Custom Stamped metal Designs, Bella Ballerina, Belin Boutique, Bert’s Bottles and Bricks, The Cala Lily Yarn and Gift Shop, Candles by Julie, Carlson’s Jewelry/ Weeping Willow Gifts, Cornell Cooperative Master Gardeners, Chautauqua Miniatures & 2 Chixx Gift Shoppe, Discovery Toys, Dove Chocolate, Discovery Toys, DSN, Crafty Stuff, Dun Roving Farm Suri Alpaca, Evergreen Outfitters, Fences & Such, GG My Love, Glassworks, Greater Jamestown AM Rotary, Initials Inc., Gustafson’s Maple Country USA, Initials Inc., It’s Random, Jamestown Audubon Society, Jewels by Park Lane, Joan of Z, Josie’s

Jewelry, Kniti Griti Works, Kreative Krystal, Lala Designs, Lasting Impressions, Mary Kay Cosmetics, Natural Nomad, Norwex, Origami Owl, PC Pottery, Paparazzi Jewelry and Accessories, Peaceful Designs, Primitive Peddler, Quirky Quilters, Radiantly You, Randolph Retail Co & The Pickle Barrel, Sennsations Salon and Day Spa, Sew Sweet Designs, Silpada Designs, Simply Natural Alpaca, The Sugar Shack, Tammarie Design, Tastefully Simple, Trendy Wendy Handbags, Tupperware, Two Sisters Gems, View from Hickory Heights, Vineyard Acres Sugar Shack, Weezy’s Korner, Zombie Food Crafts.

29th Annual Citywide Halloween Fun Fest Set for October 31 Contributed Article City of Jamestown

The 29th Annual Citywide Halloween Fun-Fest will be held on Thursday, October 31, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the former Allen Park Ice Rink. The event has been planned to offer a safe, fun and no-cost alternative to trick-or-treating door to door. The event is for children 12 years of age and under. Individuals over 12 years of age must be accompanied by a child, and children under 6 years must be accompanied by a parent or an adult. The evening will feature games, a haunted house, refreshments, two costume judging contests (at 6:45 p.m. and 7:45 p.m.), and musical entertainment by Emerald City. There will be two grand prize winners who will receive bicycles donated by Jamestown Cycle Shop. This year’s Fun Fest is presented free of charge through the generosity of the City of Jamestown, Artone Manufacturing, Chautauqua Region Community Foundation, Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo; Honest John’s Pizza, Jamestown Cycle Shop, Kendall Club, Lake Shore Paving, Media One Group, Morton Club, R Patti Excavating & Con-

In picture, left to right, Parks Manager John Williams, Artone Manufacturing Joette Fisher, Artone Manufacturing Kimberly Calameri, Honest John’s John Raymond, Recreation Coordinator Julia Ciesla-Hanley, Lakeshore Paving Steve Lindstrom, Lakeshore Paving Apryl Troutman, Parks, Recreation, & Conservation Commissioner John Bauer; Mayor Samuel Teresi, Chautauqua Region Community Foundation Lisa Lynde, Jamestown Cycle Shop Bill Canby

crete, Southern Tier Supply, and Wegmans. Special thanks go to students from Jamestown High School Key Club and Jamestown High School National Honor Society who

helped fill candy bags. Other volunteers and members of the City’s Parks, Recreation & Conservation Commission will also be adding their support to the event.


14 FeAtuReD ADVeRtiseRs

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

Colin Campbell

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Genealogy 101 with Doc Hamels

Tips for Beginners Thursday November 14th 6:30 p.m. Lutheran Chapel es m i fT s o t es Serie B The minar Se

John (Doc) Hamels, Ph.D

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CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013


SPORTS Your Weekly Community Newspaper

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Week of October 25, 2013

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Section B

Living The Dream

computers televisions home theaters Stop in and see what we have.

FREDONIA NATIVE PUCCIARELLI NAMED ASSISTANT A.D. AT JAMESTOWN COMMUNITY COLLEGE But for some reason I did and it was Martin, who was my coach when I was at JCC. He said I got the job.” Fredonia native Angela PucAlong with an undergraduate ciarelli has been a star athlete degree from Fredonia State and everywhere she’s gone. From her her master’s degree from Medaitime at Northern Chautauqua lle, Pucciarelli has a plethora of Catholic School to wearing the experience working on the sports orange and black for the Frescene. She moved to Atlanta in donia Lady Hillbillies. From 2011 and worked for the National tearing up the college ranks at Women’s Basketball Coaches AsJamestown Community College sociation. She was also a student to playing in her own backyard assistant in the athletic departat Fredonia State. ment at Hilbert College where While no one’s playing career she was really able to get her first can last forever, Pucciarelli has taste of what her job entails now. now managed to turn her love of “I work a lot with the eligibility athletics into a profession as she of the student-athletes,” Pucwas recently named the assistant ciarelli noted. “I make sure they athletic director at JCC. have enough credits to be eligible “It’s so funny because everyone for participation and check to see who works in the sports departif they’ve played at any other colment was here when I was a leges. That takes up a lot of time. student-athlete,” Pucciarelli said. I do a lot of scheduling. Right “It’s a very comfortable situanow I’m working on the 2014tion. (Men’s basketball coach 2015 schedule for both campuses. Mike) Cordovano has been great. I’m primarily the point person New Jamestown Community College assistant athletic director Angela for the Olean campus and then I When I was at JCC (women’s Pucciarelli poses for a picture in her office. (Submitted Photo) basketball coach) George Sisson assist in Jamestown. was Cordovano’s assistant coach. tors tried to derail what’s now a interview.” “I’m just trying to take in and Keith Martin is the athletic diperfect fit. “I was going to be out of town learn as much as possible,” she rector now but he was my coach “I just finished my master’s for the whole month of August,” continued. “I long for the day when I was there. I even worked degree from Medaille and was Pucciarelli continued. “They when I can say ‘I’ve done this for some of the people who run working at my Uncle Henry’s asked if I could come for an inbefore.’” the fitness center. I hadn’t been salon just doing the books,” she person interview. It was a whirl- A community college provides a here in six or seven years but it explained. “I saw this job posted wind because I was leaving for drastically different athletic scene feels like yesterday.” but I honestly wasn’t very hopeCalifornia and then Italy. I was than a four-year university and Pucciarelli wasn’t sure she’d ever ful because I had been putting leaving the next morning when I Pucciarelli is quickly realizing work in sports again and nearly my resume out so many places. got a call from a number I didn’t the she can be a major resource gave up on her dream. Even I didn’t hear back for probably recognize. It was past close of for the students. when the opportunity presented a month, but then I heard back business so I never answer calls itself, a number of outside facand they wanted to do a phone from numbers I don’t know. CONTINUED ON PG 2 By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

Rivalry Week Sees Fredonia Top Dunkirk In 121st Meeting

“We have one more game with Rashad,” Majka said. “He’s special. I wish we wouldn’t have had him banged up a couple of Fredonia scored the most points games this year. To our fault, by one team in the 121-game we didn’t have him in the right history of the Dunkirk-Fredonia position to start the year. I don’t high school football rivalry as know if that cost us any games the Hillbillies rolled 55-22 over but I know it cost him a bunch the Marauders. of rushing yards. He’s exciting to watch and he doesn’t quit. The two teams had shared the He epitomizes what our guys do record as Dunkirk reached 44 through the game, they go 100 points in 1969 while Fredonia hit percent all the time.” that milestone back in 1990. Perhaps the biggest blow of the “They have great athletes on Fredonia quarterback Weston Ley Dunkirk quarterback Gage Austin game came on the opening kickthe outside that are willing to looks for an open receiver against delivers a pass against Fredonia, off of the second half. John Piper do whatever they have to do to Dunkirk, Friday at Karl Hoeppner Friday at Karl Hoeppner Field. fielded the ball just shy of the get the ball,” Dunkirk coach Field. (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) (Photo by Stefan Gestwicki) 20-yard line and weaved his way Tim Majka said of Fredonia. the brace on. He’s doing well. 35-14 after the first two quarters. through a couple of would-be “I thought we could play with “In order to have a 1,000-yard Ley’s touchdowns both went to tacklers before outracing the rest them. We had a solid defensive wide receiver Dylan Meyer, who of the Dunkirk coverage team for game plan coming in. Our guys rusher, as few times as he’s carried the ball this season, it’s also returned a second-half inter- a 77-yard score. were in position and we had ception for a score. huge to have a line in front of double coverage.” “It’s very deflating,” Majka adhim like that,” Marshall con“He had a lot of big catches,” mitted. “You don’t get a chance Matt McCarthy broke the 1,000- tinued. “Just having McCarthy Marshall said of Meyer. “Wato regroup. You can’t call your yard barrier out of Fredonia’s standing in the backfield, a de- ching him in other sports, it’s guys over. You can’t hit the reset backfield as the senior rushed for fensive coordinator has to pay basically what’s expected. He’s button. When something like that 202 yards and four touchdowns attention to him because he can the type of person who comes up happens you have to see what on 19 carries. His eye-popping just break it in a heartbeat.” with big plays when you need it. your kids are made of. There’s season totals so far are 1,103 If two people are going up for the While the rushing game helped not a lot you can do.” yards on just 86 carries and 21 put the game away in the second ball, he’s coming down with it.” touchdowns. That’s an average The rivalry is one of the most of over 12.8 yards per carry and half, it was a mix of run and pass Dunkirk’s offense was not with- intense in the county, but even that started Fredonia off quickly out bite of its own as running three touchdowns per game. with the score out of hand late, against its cross-town rivals. back Rashad Graham gashed both teams were able to keep “This is the first week he pracQuarterback Weston Ley threw a the Fredonia defense for 209 their cool, which isn’t always the ticed without the brace on,” pair of first-half touchdowns and yards on 24 carries, including a case in these matchups. Fredonia coach Mike Marshall 60-yard touchdown run in the McCarthy rushed for another said of his workhorse back. “He fi rst half. wanted to run the game without three scores as the Hillbillies led CONTINUED ON PG 2 By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

INSIDE THIS WEEK

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CLASSIFIEDS PAGE 6

FSU Redesigns Jerseys…

Jamestown U.S. Baseball Academy See B-2

See B-3

With less than 100 days until 2014 Pink The Rink, a redesigned jersey by Pop Tops Sportswear for purchase has been unveiled by the Blue Devils.

ALSO

Commentary See B-3 Local Sports Playoff Brackets See B-4 NFL & NHL Standings See B-5

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‘Rowdy’ Roddy Piper, Tatanka & More Legends Coming To Jamestown By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

Do names like ‘Rowdy’ Roddy Piper, Tatanka, Marty Jannetty, Brutus ‘The Barber’ Beefcake, the Bushwackers, X-Pac and Jimmy ‘The Mouth of the South’ Hart make you long for the glory days of professional wrestling? Then you should get to the Jamestown Saving Bank Arena in Jamestown for the Legends of Wrestling event on Friday, Nov. 1 at 7 p.m. CONTINUED ON PG 3

Bills Face Tough Test In Superdome By Jeff Mezydlo AP Writer

The New Orleans Saints have had plenty of time to move on from their first loss of the season, which came in heartbreaking fashion. Coming off their bye week, the Saints' focus shifts to trying to prevent the Buffalo Bills from moving back to .500 on Sunday at the Superdome. Tom Brady hit Kenbrell Thompkins for a 17-yard touchdown with 5 seconds left to deal the Saints a 30-27 loss at New England on Oct. 13. While the memory is hard for New Orleans' players to forget, the Saints (5-1) are confident going forward. CONTINUED ON PG 5

Spiral Continues As Sabres Fall To Bruins, 5-2 By Nick Mendola AP Writer

Milan Lucic got five stitches and the last word. The Buffalo crowd cheered when Lucic was struck in the face with a puck late in the first period of Boston's 5-2 victory over the reeling Sabres on Wednesday night. The rugged left wing left the ice for repairs, then responded by scoring 40 seconds into the second period. ''When you get hit in the face like that, it's never a good feeling,'' said Lucic, who had two goals and an assist. ''It's nice to get one when the crowd's cheering when you get hit in the face. It's nice to stick it to them that way.'' Torey Krug also scored twice, and Dougie Hamilton added his second goal of the season. The Bruins are 6-2 overall and have won their first four road games for the first time since 2010. Nikita Zadorov and Cody Hodgson scored for Buffalo. CONTINUED ON PG 2


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LOCAL SPORTS

NEW JCC ASSISTANT A.D. CONTINUED FROM PG 1

“It’s such a unique environment because you’re only there for a short amount of time,” she added. “There’s so much to do from an administrative standpoint. “I not only played at a community college,” Pucciarelli continued, “but I played at this one. When you’re that age sometimes you can feel overwhelmed and like no one understands you, especially someone in administration. Since I’ve been in their position not too long ago, that can put them at ease a little bit.” While Pucciarelli’s experience can help put studentathletes at ease, the new assistant athletic director can relax knowing she’s working under an extremely familiar face. Martin and Pucciarelli know each other well and are excited to take their relationship from coach-

athlete to colleagues. “It’s great to have a person like Angela come back home and be a part of JCC athletics,” Martin said. “She was around as an athlete so she knows the expectations of our studentathletes. She has a lot to offer our current athletes and can share her path along the way and where she’s gone. The experiences she’s had along the way can defi nitely help today’s athletes. We’re very fortunate to have her.” “I had a great relationship with him when I played for him,” Pucciarelli said of her former coach. “The lines of communication were always open. I couldn’t ask for a better fit. We work very well together.” “I’m excited for her,” Martin added. “I think she’s going to do great things.”

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

Lake Erie Fishing Hotline the muskellunge fishing in the river. Drifting in the river along weed edges with large 8-10 inch tube jigs or trolling large stickbaits in the river or outer Buffalo Harbor are good bets. Live bait produces a mix of panfish and bass at shore sites along the City of Buffalo.

Contributed Article Department of Environmental Conservation

2013-2014 Freshwater Fishing Licenses can be purchased at DEC regional offices and license issuing agents including many town clerk offices, sporting goods stores and bait & tackle shops. For a map of license issuing agent locations or to purchase a fishing license online, visit DEC Internet Sporting License Sales. Licenses can also be purchased by phone at 1-86-NY-DECALS (1-866933-2257).

Chautauqua Lake

There has been an uptick in muskellunge catches along weedlines. Trolling with large jointed stickbaits is a good bet for muskies. Smallmouth bass are biting outside weed edges on live bait fi shed near the bottom. Yellow perch are still biting well in 6-12 feet of water on minnows. Expect many smaller throwbacks for every keeper.

Lake Erie & Tributaries

Rain and runoff brought all creek levels up overnight and all Lake Surplus Broodstock Trout Erie steelhead tributaries are currently high and muddy. The smallest Stocking streams should drop back to fishable A local fisherman shows off a pair DEC Randolph Fish Hatchery has of yellow perch caught off Evangola. levels by tomorrow. Without addibeen conducting their annual fall tional rainfall, medium sizes streams (Photo courtesy of NYS DEC) stocking of broodstock trout in Allesuch as Canadaway, Chautauqua and tions and links to stream maps. gany and Cattaraugus Counties. All Buffalo Creeks could be ready by breeder trout stocked are over 2 years The good yellow perch bite conSunday. Cattaraugus Creek peaked old and are stocked in waters where tinued this past week, but fi nding today at about 870 cubic feet per trout fishing is permitted year-round. active schools was a little tougher. second and will take at least a few The following waters have been Searching around usually pays off. days to settle down. Before the recent Perch catches are coming off of Cat- stocked as of 10/18; Birch Run Pond rains, anglers were seeing steelhead 50 14-inch brook trout; Allen Lake taraugus Creek to east of Sturgeon catches in all of the popular tributar- Point in 45-65 feet of water. Emer100 14-inch brook trout and 100 20ies, especially in Cattaraugus Creek. ald shiners are the best bait and are inch brook trout; Case Lake 100 14Look for more steelhead to move in inch brook trout, 100 20-inch brook specially tailored for each and spread out with every high water available for dipping at the foot of Submitted Article Ferry St. (Broderick Park) and other trout and 50 20-inch brown trout; ability level. Overall, it's U.S. Baseball Academy event. An especially great time to New Albion Lake 150 14-inch brook the type of intense, profes- fish the streams is as levels are drop- upper Niagara River sites. Keep trout; Genesee River (Wellsville to in mind that transport of collected sional instruction young ping and the water starts to exhibit a PA border) 300 14-inch brown trout, emerald shiners (from Lake Erie/ At U.S. Baseball Acadplayers just can't get in a green hue. 50 20-inch brown trout and 200 14Niagara River) for use on inland emy, young players can summer league. waters is prohibited. View the Bait- inch rainbow trout; Red House Lake Lake Erie steelhead commonly enjoy a real Spring TrainSince 1988, U.S. Baseball hit natural baits like egg sacs and fi sh Regulations for information on 140 20-inch brown trout; Quaker ing experience. Academy has run hunuse, transportation and possession of Lake 150 30-inch rainbow trout, 250 worms, fl ies such as egg imitations, U.S. Baseball Academy, dreds of camps and clinics streamers and bugger patterns, and 20-inch rainbow trout and 75 24personally collected baitfi sh. which operates a national for thousands of players inch brown trout. Call the Randolph lures like minnow-type stickbaits and Upper Niagara River network of affordable hitnationwide. Each week, Hatchery Stocking Hotline at (716) in-line spinners. Anglers can also tar- The smallmouth bass on the upting, pitching, catching, hitters rotate through a 358-4950 for updates. get steelhead from the Cattaraugus per river has been excellent lately. fielding and baserunning series of supervised staCreek breakwall or off creek mouths Boaters are doing very well along If you need more fishing informacamps for players in grades tions, including indoor by casting spoons, spinners and sticktion or would like to contribute to the the humps in front of Strawberry 1 through 12, is pleased to batting cages, with each baits. Boaters can target steelhead off Island as well as along the sides of the fishing report, please call or e-mail announce the addition of drill designed to teach a major tributary mouths by trolling Mike Todd (716-851-7010; mttodd@ Jamestown Community different aspect of hitting. with spoons between 2-2.5 mph. For island. Another good option is along gw.dec.state.ny.us) or Jim Markham the shoreline below the Huntley College to its lineup for the Players enjoy participatthose new to steelhead fi shing, see Plant. Live golden shiners have been (716-366-0228; jlmarkha@gw.dec. coming winter and spring. ing in hitting games and the Steelhead Fishing in Lake Erie state.ny.us). Good Luck Fishing! the go-to bait, but artificial swimRegistration is now under unique stations used Tributaries page for information on baits have also worked well. Cooling The fishing hotline can also be heard way at www.USBaseballA- by top high school and steelhead fishing equipment, locariver waters in fall usually turns on cademy.com. at (716) 679-ERIE or (716) 855-FISH. college programs. The program is designed to U.S. Baseball Academy's Spring Training 2014 is a improve pitch and strike zone recognition, timing, “I tried to keep their emo- in Orchard Park for the unique concept that pro35-16 win. through the air while balance, power, situvides young players with tions in check because what Red Raiders since way adding 70 yards and three Hunter Peterson ran for ational hitting, bunting, advanced hitting, pitchhappens is, especially at the back in 1992. scores on the ground. 104 yards and three scores and other aspects. Pitching, catching, fielding teenage level and with such The ending could not to lead the Southwestern Wide receivers Zack and baserunning training ers work under the sua long rivalry is that people have been more dramatic. Panebianco and Stephen offense. He had plenty of pervision of coaches who lose their cool,” Marshall programs, instruction by Jamestown scored the gohelp in the backfield as Carlson were Sisson’s main the area's top coaches and can help with all aspects stated. “All we needed to ahead touchdown and subKevin Bellardo picked targets as the duo comfantastic facilities. Players of pitching, from fundado was lose a kid from this sequent two-point conver- bined for 307 yards and a up 89 yards and a pair of who choose multiple skills mentals and mechanics to game today and be distouchdowns. Nick Swanpair of touchdowns. qualify for discounted ses- more advanced concepts. qualified for the next game sion to take a 42-35 lead with just 2:55 left to play. son added another 34 Drills and repetition will Both offenses had to be sion prices. and we’d really be hurting. But as was the theme all yards and a score. improve a pitcher's speed sharp in this back-andU.S. Baseball Academy's Majka had a little bit of a day, Orchard Park came and control. Our catcher's forth game and they were. Southwestern earned Class 2014 Spring Training different take as the Maright back and scored a camp covers all aspects C’s No 3 seed and will Though there were a program will be held at of being behind the plate. rauders won’t be headed to touchdown with just 27 travel to play No. 2 Akron number of stellar defennearly 170 sites across the playoffs. second left on the clock. Players will get instrucon Friday night. sive performances, led by the United States. The tion on stance, signs, “I think you have to play That cut the lead to just Cameron Harberberger’s Falconer will take on session in Jamestown receiving, framing, block- a Dunkirk-Fredonia game one point, but the Quakers 15-tackle night. Kevin Cleveland Hill on Saturruns January 12-Februing, throwing, fielding with emotion,” he added. weren’t going to play for Mosley and Damien Jack- day at 2 p.m. ary 9 at Jamestown CC. bunts, tags and the mental “I don’t think it’s a detriovertime. They sent the of- son each had 10 stops on Jamestown head coach , Allegany-Limestone aspects of dealing with ment at all. Nobody tried to fense back on the field for defense. Dick Adams, will direct 20, Silver Creek-Forpitchers. play outside of themselves. the two-point conversion Jamestown earned the No. estville 13 (2OT) the program. Instructors Nobody was so amped up attempt. It was win or lose 1 seed in the Class AA Registration deadlines will include a staff of the that they were blowing ason that play. Orchard Park playoffs and will host its A wide receiver reverse are approximately six area’s best coaches. signments or anything. The quarterback Kevin Goltz led to the game-winning weeks before each sesfi rst playoff game, Friday With a player-coach ratio better team won. The more kept the ball himself but touchdown in a doublesion begins, but last year's against Niagara Falls. of 6 to 1, each player gets athletic team won. That’s fumbled into the end zone overtime thriller between camps sold out much plenty of individual atCLASS C SOUTH going to happen when they where Jamestown’s Ben Class C South rivals earlier. Because of the low tention in a small-group Southwestern 35, don’t make mistakes and Larson fell on the ball to Allegany-Limestone and player-coach ratio, spots atmosphere. In addition Falconer 16 you do.” preserve the win. Silver Creek-Forestville. in each session are limto unbeatable instruction Rivalry Week usually feaited. Complete details and Dunkirk will host RanAfter a season’s worth of Allegany-Limestone’s Joe by the area's best coaches, tures the yearly matchup times for each site, as well dolph in a non-league game pummeling opponents Miller found the end zone players get a preseason between Southwestern and from 6 yards out for the as registration forms are on Friday while Fredonia into submission, the game tune-up that helps them available online at www. earned the No. 1 seed in was exactly what the Red Falconer, but it won’t be game-winning score as enter team practice in considered a rivalry much the Gators improved their USBaseballAcademy.coClass C and will take on Raiders needed to warm mid-season form. With longer if Southwestern mor by phoning toll free No. 4 seed from Class C up for the playoffs. record to 2-4 in Class C numerous age-specific keeps on winning. 866-622-4487. North Tonawanda. South and 2-5 overall. Not surprisingly, quartersessions, instruction is The Trojans have now back Jake Sisson was on Silver Creek-Forestville CLASS AA won 17 straight games fi re all game. He fi nished had a great chance to win Jamestown 42, against the Golden Fal28 of 41 for 444 yards the game when it won the Orchard Park 41 cons following Friday’s and a pair of touchdowns fi rst overtime coin toss (through october 20, 2013) For the first time all season and scored on a 20-yard the Jamestown Red Raidpass from Jake Nosbisch standings Tops Guns ers were held under 50 Accidents • Social Security Disability to Jacob Lewis. But the • Mike’s PG Team Mike Jemiolo is first in the points. But after their 42-41 Gators answered back on Purple Tier. Arlyn Schin• Jamestown win over Class AA rival Workers’ Compensation a 5 yard score by running dler is fi rst in the Red Tier. St. Marauders Orchard Park, I don’t think back Todd Mason. Terry Bridenbaker is first the coaches or players care • 8-Ball Assassins in the Yellow Tier. Judith In the second overtime, much about that streak. All Kurtzworth is first in the • Ronnie’s Crazy 8’s that matters is winning. 81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701 the Gators won the toss Blue Tier. and scored fi rst with the • Legion Machines The win gave Jamestown receiver reverse, but the For more information • Twoguns Team its first outright Class AA Black Knights weren’t able contact division rep David title since 2000 and also • Jamestown Raiders Covert at 698-2291. Representing Injured People and Their Families respond with a score of marked the first victory their own. • Jamestown Tavern

U.S. Baseball Academy Opens In Jamestown

HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL WEEK 7 RESULTS CONTINUED FROM PG 1

Gowanda APA League

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo (716) 484-1010


LOCAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

Let’s Take A Look At The Ol’ Predictions Brandon Weeden Disaster back under center. Pittsburgh has won two in a row after starting 0-4. Baltimore has lost to some good teams, but also lost to the Bills. Regardless, I still feel comfortable with my predictions of Cincinnati, Baltimore, Pittsburgh and Cleveland finishing in that order.

C O M M E N TA R Y

AFC SOUTH

By Stefan Gestwicki Star Sports Editor

The only thing that’s 100 percent guaranteed about predictions is that you’ll end up looking like a fool. Of course, that doesn’t stop people like me from taking the leap anyway. The National Football League is now seven weeks old so let’s take a look at how my early season calls look now.

AFC EAST

The New England Patriots are in first place as many projected. Even without ALL of his offensive weapons, Tom Brady is still leading this team to wins. Though season-ending injuries to defensive studs Vince Wilfork and Jerod Mayo puts a damper on Super Bowl thoughts. The real surprise of this division is the New York Jets. I wrote some very degrading things about Rex Ryan and his Gang Green, but they’ve shocked the football world with a 4-3 record thus far. Sustainable? Sure, as long as the defense keeps playing like it is. The Miami Dolphins, Buffalo Bills and Jets are all separated by just a game, but the Dolphins are trending downwards with a three-game losing streak. Buffalo has endured a litany of injuries at the quarterback position so sustained success for the Bills could be tough. It’s hard to predict 2 through 4 after New England wins the division again.

Raise your hand if you had the Houston Texans closer to last place than first place after seven weeks. Yeah, me neither. But that’s where they sit after playing horribly so far and could conceivably be 0-7 as their two wins were of the last-second variety. Indianapolis meanwhile has braved a hellish early schedule and has already beaten Seattle, San Francisco and Denver. Andrew Luck continues to show why he’ll be the best quarterback in the league by this time next year. What an amazing talent. Tennessee’s defense has been surprisingly effective, though the Titans sit at just 3-4. Jacksonville still has a team, but no wins. Cover your eyes as they play the 49ers this week. That could get ugly. I originally had Indianapolis finishing second behind the Texans, but it sure looks like it’ll be Indianapolis, Houston, Tennessee and Jacksonville. The only question is whether the Jags win a game.

AFC WEST

And the last undefeated team in the NFL is (drumroll please) the Kansas City Chiefs. The Chiefs sport one of the most disruptive defenses and one of the biggest home-field advantages in the game. Add in MVP candidate Jamal Charles and you’ve got yourself a nice team. Of course, I’ll stick by my early pick and say the Denver Broncos leapfrog KC in the standings and win AFC NORTH the division. Peyton ManHome to my Super Bowl pick, ning just has way too many the Cincinnati Bengals, the weapons. That said, a split AFC North might just be col- in head-to-head meetings lectively the worst division in would be a huge win for the the NFL. Baltimore, CleveChiefs. Phillip Rivers has acland and Pittsburgh are all tually played respectably this under .500 and none of those year, but the Chargers just teams scare anybody. Cleve- lack the firepower on both land won a couple games un- sides of the ball to stay with der Brian Hoyer, but he’s now Denver or KC. And Oaklost for the season, putting the land. Oh, Oakland. The

NFL would greatly benefit from the extremely popular franchise being relevant, but will it ever happen? Yeah, I’ll stick with Denver, KC, San Diego and Oakland bringing up the rear.

NFC SOUTH

Redesigned Jerseys For Pink The Rink Go On Sale night. FSU Sports Information Dept. The cost of each jersey is With less than 100 days until 2014 $250. Pink The Rink, a redesigned jersey An on-ice presentation of for purchase has been unveiled. jerseys will take place at Designed by Pop Tops Sportswear, the conclusion of the game. the new jersey is a pink variation of This will be the eighth the Blue Devils' regular blue jersey year the team has held the worn for road games. Pink The Rink game. The The team will wear the jerseys when Blue Devils have raised over $43,000 they play host Feb. 1 to Morrisville in jersey sales and donations since the State at the Steele Hall Ice Arena. inception of the event. People wishing to honor and rememAll proceeds will benefit the Ameriber loved ones will be able to buy a jersey -- and have the jersey person- can Cancer Society for breast cancer research. alized -- which will be worn that

"We feel it will be an inspirational evening," head coach Jeff Meredith said, "and are excited about joining in the fight against breast cancer." To make arrangements to purchase a jersey, contact Coach Meredith at (716) 673-3334 or email to meredith@fredonia.edu. Go to www.youtube.com/ watch?v=Dmu56NXPMio for a video of a recent Pink The Rink game.

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

Get Back to

LEGENDS OF WRESTLING CONTINUED FROM PG 1

have no quarterbacks.

No team has ever won this division in back-to-back years and that trend will certainly continue this year after Atlanta got off to a 1-4 NFC EAST start (now 2-4) and New OrWell at least these teams leans started 5-0 (now 5-1). aren’t as hilariously bad The Falcons have just been as they were two or three decimated with injuries on weeks ago, but make no offense. The defense was almistake, there are no good ways bad, but losing Steven teams in this division. Dal- Jackson and Roddy White las has a 3-0 record within before either really played the terrible division to boost much was very detrimental. its overall record to 4-3, but Then losing superstar Julio that means the Cowboys Jones for the year with a foot are only 1-3 against ‘real’ injury might have been the teams. Robert Griffin III final nail in the coffin. Carois looking healthier by the lina is actually in second week, but the Redskins place and could easily be defense is so atrocious that 4-2 as it lost a heart-breaker there’s no reason to think to Buffalo in Week 2 on a they can compete. Philadel- fourth-down pass interferphia came out like a team ence penalty. The Panthers possessed, but then the ofdefense is legit, bolstered by fense went stagnant whether a couple of rookie defensive Michael Vick or Nick Foles tackles. Cam Newton is still was under center. And the inconsistent, but he’s also one Giants. Oh, the Giants. Just of the most dangerous playbe glad you’re not an Eli ers in the NFL. The Saints Manning fan. And if you might have a cushion now, are…yikes. I’ll stick with my but don’t count out the Panoriginal projection of Dalthers. Tampa Bay’s season las, Washington, Philly and started oddly with coachNew York in that order. player issues and it only gets worse as the losses pile up. NFC NORTH Actually, none of Florida’s Since this is my commenthree teams have won since tary, I don’t have to hide Miami won in Week 3. my bias. I ran into a friend Luckily no one cares. of mine who is a Bears NFC WEST fan when the Bears were I got bored of stating the 3-0 and the Packers were obvious in my predictions 1-2. He gave me a hard time for wearing a Packers so I took a shot in the dark shirt. Well, four weeks later and predicted Jeff Fisher’s Rams would somehow win Green Bay sits atop the standings where it belongs. this division. Yeah, that isn’t happening. Seattle and Detroit and Chicago are San Francisco are clearly both just one game back in the loss column, but the the class of the division and maybe the entire NFC. Both thing about this division young quarterbacks are is that neither Detroit, Chicago or Minnesota can playing well lately and the Seahawks might get Percy beat the Packers. Green Harvin back this week. Bay seemingly always goes 5-1 or 6-0 in division The Rams meanwhile lost their young quarterback for games. I’ve heard arguthe season and their supments for Detroit winning posedly good defense have the division because of been nothing more than a a weak schedule and a healthy team, but until they sieve that offenses rip right beat the Packers, I won’t be through. The Cardinals are slightly worse than meconvinced. The Thanksgiving game should at least diocre, pretty much what everyone predicted. Carson be entertaining this year. Palmer is just not the answer. Oh, and can anyone tell me why the Vikings signed It’s not going out on a limb ANOTHER terrible quar- but Seattle, San Francisco, Arizona and St. Louis probterback? If you have three ably finish in that order. quarterbacks, you really

Contributed Article

3

Playtime

“Rowdy” Roddy Piper will host a special edition of Piper’s Pit in Jamestown on Friday, Nov. 1. (Submitted Photo)

All of those notable wrestlers and more will be on hand for a night of entertainment that will bring back a flood of memories for anyone who watched these former greats in their hey day. Tatanka was a fan favorite as soon as he burst onto the professional wrestling scene with the then-World Wrestling Federation. He had a nearly two-year undefeated streak that is still remembered in the WWE. He feuded with the likes of Yokozuna, Bam Bam Bigelow and Ludvig Borga during his career. His streak was ended in one of the most memorable moments in WWF history when Yokozuna interfered in a match with Borga. The two then continued to pummel Tatanka with banzai drops. “The thing about it is after that loss I had some great battles with Yokozuna,” Tatanka said. “Everything was perfect. You had just the right story. The fans would get so involved in the match that they really hated Yokozuna or they hated Ludvig Borga. They wanted to make them pay. They were moments that stick out. Fans who loved that era remember the great stories.” Now, the former champion is excited to still be competing and enjoys coming to smaller venues like Jamestown. “I’ve been to Buffalo many times,” Tatanka said when asked if he’s ever been to Western New York. “The WWE was always playing the big cities so we wouldn’t do cities like Jamestown. What’s so great about this event is those fans that would normally have to drive an hour or an hourand-a-half to Buffalo, now we come right to their town. Promotions like this can do very well because there’s still that audience that remember and loved the early 90’s. They loved that era.” Tatanka also noted that interacting with fans is one of his favorite parts of wrestling. He encourages his fans to follow him on Facebook at https:// www.facebook.com/NativeTatanka or on Twitter @nativetatanka. He also has a website www.nativetatanka.com with a blog, merchadise, news, photo gallery and more. “I’m very active with the fans,” he noted. “I love responding to them. A lot of our fan base has steadily increased. People are still loving that era.”

One of the big events during this Legends of Wrestling night will be a special edition of ‘Piper’s Pit’ hosted by WWE Hall of Fame inductee ‘Rowdy’ Roddy Piper. He will be hosting fellow HOFer Jimmy ‘Mouth of the South’ Hart. “Roddy is still the Hot Rod,” Tatanka said of Piper. “The Pit was one of his biggest things that people remember. Jimmy Hart doesn’t look like he’s aged one day. And he’s definitely still the ‘Mouth of the South.’” Marty Jannetty is most famous for being half of the tag team The Rockers with Shawn Michaels. He also became a WWF Intercontinental Champion and held the WWF Tag Team Championship belts with 1-2-3 Kid, now X-Pac, during his time in the WWF. Brutus ‘The Barber’ Beefcake had a number of memorable moments during his time in the spotlight, perhaps most notably his teaming up with Hulk Hogan. He also feuded with such notable superstars as Honky Tonk Man and ‘Macho Man’ Randy Savage. He was known for his zany outfits and his tendency to chop his opponent’s hair off following his patented sleeper hold. “You don’t see characters like that anymore,” Tatanka said. “Everyone was a different character. Back then, you didn’t break into wrestling if you didn’t have a character. Now everyone just looks the same. That’s why we love doing these events.” Perhaps the goofiest characters in the history of professional wrestling, the Bushwackers were intensely popular in the WWF. Bushwacker Luke will be involved in the Jamestown event, continuing a career that began in 1964. The Bushwackers were best known for their fan-friendly antics and fueds with the Nasty Boys. They even both dressed up like Doink the Clown during a WWF Survivor Series event. Tickets for the Legends of Wrestling event are currently on sale and available at the Arena box office at 319 West 3rd Street in Jamestown, online at www.jamestownarena.com or by phone at 716-484-2624. Tickets start at just $15. There are also 200 VIP Ringside seats available for $70, which includes a pre-show Legend’s Meet & Greet.

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

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4

SPORTS PLAYOFF BRACKETS

GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS B

GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS AA

2013 Section 6 Girls Varsity Soccer Class AA Sectional Bracket Round 1

Round 2

  (8) Niagara Falls 4-11-0 Oct. 22 , 3:30 PM @ Niagara Falls  (9) Frontier 2-11-2  

 

 

 

  (7) West Seneca West 9-7-0 Oct. 22 , 3:30 PM @ West Seneca Soccer Complex  (10) Kenmore West 2-13-0  

 

  (6) Niagara Wheatfield 9-5-1 Oct. 22 , 3:30 PM @ Niagara Wheatfield  (11) Jamestown 1-14-0

 

Round 3

2013 Section 6 Girls Varsity Soccer Class B Sectional Bracket

Final

Round 1

  (1) Clarence 13-1-0   Oct. 24 , 3:30 PM @ Clarence   

      () To Be Determined   

(8) Niagara Falls 

 

      (4) Orchard Park 10-5-0   Oct. 24 , 6:00 PM @ Orchard Park    (5) Lancaster 8-7-0     (2) Lockport 15-0-1   Oct. 24 , 3:30 PM @ Lockport   

  Oct. 29 , 7:30 PM @ Depew        () To Be Determined                () To Be Determined   

() To Be Determined                Nov. 2 , 6:30 PM @ Amherst Turf Field           

(7) West Seneca West 

 

 

      (3) Williamsville North 12-3-0   Oct. 24 , 3:30 PM @ Maple East Elementary   

  Oct. 29 , 6:00 PM @ Depew        () To Be Determined   

  () To Be Determined           

(6) Niagara Wheatfield 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Round 3

  (1) Olmsted 10-3-0   Oct. 25 , 3:30 PM @ Riverside Stadium    () To Be Determined        () To Be Determined    @    () To Be Determined   

  (8) Silver Creek 10-3-3 Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Siver Creek  (9) Chautauqua Lake 4-11-1   (4) Allegany-Limestone 10-2-4 Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Allegany-Limestone  (13) Franklinville 1-15-0   (5) Cattaraugus / Littlevalley 13-3-0 Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Cattaraugus-Little Valley  (12) Cassadaga Valley 1-14-1  

      () To Be Determined        Oct. 29 , 7:00 PM @ Dunkirk        () To Be Determined                () To Be Determined      10/23/2013 1:18 PM   2 of 5 Oct. 29 , 5:00 PM @ Dunkirk        () To Be Determined       

  (2) Holland 13-1-1   Oct. 25 , 6:00 PM @ Holland Middle School    (7) Randolph 11-4-1   Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Randolph  () To Be Determined  2013 Section VI Girls Volleyball (10) Portville 4-10-0   Class A Brackets 690-1039     School League   1 Niagara Wheatfield NFL (3) Maple Grove 14-2-0 2 N.Tonawanda NFL   3 Wmsv East ECIC Oct. 25 , 3:30 PM @ Maple Grove    4 Sweet Home ECIC (6) Frewsburg 9-5-2   5 Hutch Tech Buffalo Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Frewsburg  () To Be Determined  6 Wmsv South ECIC (11) Westfield 1-14-1   7 Grand Island NFL 8 9 10 11 12 13

Wmsv North Ken East Hamburg W.Seneca West

     

     

     

Final

       

Final      

     

     

  (2) Wilson 14-0-2  

() To Be Determined 

 

 

 

 

 

() To Be Determined 

Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM   @ Wilson 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

() Medina 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

(15) Salamanca 

(17) John F. Kennedy 1-8-3

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

(18) Dunkirk 2-14-0

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  (9) Alden 9-5-0   Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Fredonia    (8) Fredonia 11-5-0

      () To Be Determined     

     

     

     

() To Be Determined       

 

 

 

 

  (1) City Honors 11-1-0   Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Johnnie B Wiley Stadium 

 

Quarters 10/29/13

Semi 11/1/13

6:00 PM

6:00 PM

6:00 PM

Higher Seed

Higher Seed

Higher Seed 1 8

Wmsv North

9

Ken East

Finals see below

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

(20) Lackawanna   0-11-1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

() To Be Determined   

 

() To Be Determined   

 

  (5) Leonardo daVinci 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Riverside Stadium    (12) Royalton-Hartland     

  () To Be Determined         

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

       

       

       

       

       

 

 

(4) Akron 13-2-1   Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM @ Akron 

    () To Be Determined 

  () Eden 

 

 

   

Round 1

  (4) West Valley Central 5-9-2   @  (5) Panama 2-12-0  

 

Round 2

( )

Site:

Hutch Tech

Date: 11/1/2012 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed

Link to State Website

( )

4 Sweet Home ( )

2013 Section VI Girls Volleyball

Wmsv East

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19

11/5/2013 6:00 PM

( )

10/23/2013 1:18 PM 3 of 5

2013 Section VI Girls Volleyball

Class B Brackets

Wmsv South ( ) School League 1 Springville ECIC 2 Albion NO 11 W.Seneca West ( ) 3

436-689

6

( )

Date: 11/2/2012 ECIC Time: 6:00 PM ECIC Site: Higher Seed ECIC 2 N.Tonawanda ECIC ECIC ( ) ECIC ECIC ( ) Buffalo ( ) ECIC CCAC ECIC ECIC NFL ECIC

6:00 PM Higher Seed

Quarters 10/29/13

6:00 PM Higher Seed

1

Springville

Semi 11/1/13

6:00 PM Higher Seed

Finals see below

6:00 PM Higher Seed

()

8

( )

5

Alden

( ) ( )

12 Olean

( )

4

( )

Depew

6:00 PM Higher Seed

16 Cassadaga Valley

( )

17 Tonawanda

()

14 Lake Shore

( )

6

Amherst

( )

11 Maryvale

( )

Iroquois

( )

2

Albion

( )

STATE B BRACKETS

11/4/13 8:00 PM

8 All/Limestone

( )

( )

5 Southwestern

( )

13 Medina

14 Cleveland Hill

( )

19 Gowanda

()

3 Falconer

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed

( )

   

 

  Nov. 1 , 5:00 PM @ Dunkirk        () To Be Determined       

To Be Determined

 

BOYS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS AA Wednesday 10/23 3:30

Tuesday 10/29 5:00 and 7:30 Hamburg

Saturday 11/2 7:30 Hamburg

Saturday 11/9 5:00 Far West Regional East Ridge High School Section 5

(7) Orchard Park

7:00 (10) West Seneca West

Hamburg 5:00

(6) Frontier (6) Frontier 3:30 (11) Niagara Falls

(3) Niagara Wheatfield

(4) Williamsville North

8:00

(5) Kenmore West

(8) Lockport

Hamburg 7:30 (9) Jamestown

3:30

Regionals

(9) Jamestown 3@6 ( )

Date: 11/6/13 Time: TBA Site: Sweet Home

(1) Clarence

BOYS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS B

( )

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed

Link to State Website

( )

STATE C BRACKETS

Tuesday 10/22 3:30

Thursday 10/24 3:30

Friday 10/25 3:30 and 5:30 All High Stadium

Thursday 10/31 7:30 Hamburg

(1) Newfane

Saturday 11/2 2:30 Hamburg B1-B2 Crossover

Saturday 11/9 2:30 Far West Regional East Ridge High School Section 5

( )

(8) Burgard

( )

(8) Burgard

()

(9) Dunkirk

11/4/13 6:00 PM

All High Stadium 5:30 (5) Alden

( )

( )

( )

Class D Brackets 11 School Fredonia 1 Chaut. Lake Roy-Hart 27 Randolph

15 Akron

( )

18 CSAT

()

3 4 10 5 6 7 8 2 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18

Ellicottville Portville JFK Olmsted North Collins Catt/LV Panama Eden Forestville Holland Sherman Silver Creek Int Prep Cylmer Pine Valley West Valley MST Brocton

( )

( ) League

CCAA ( ) CCAA

CCAA CCAA

10/23/2013 1:18 PM 5 of 5

0-255

Qualifier 10/23/2013

(3) Lafayette

( )

( ) CCAA

CCAA CCAA CCAA Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo ( ) CCAA CCAA CCAA CCAA CCAA Buffalo CCAA

(6) Depew

( )

Pre-Quarters 10/25/13

6:00 PM Higher Seed

6:00 PM Higher Seed 1 Chaut. Lake

( )

(7) Eden

Semi 11/1/13

6:00 PM Higher Seed

Finals see below

6:00 PM Higher Seed

(10) Tonawanda

(2) Medina-Lyndonville

BOYS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS B2

Regionals

( ) ( )

( )

Tuesday 10/22 3:30

Date: 11/9/13 Time: TBA Site: Sweet Home

() () ( )

10/24 6PM

All High Stadium 3:30 (7) Eden

Quarters 10/29/13

( )

8 Panama

(4) Olean

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed

GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL CLASS D 17 MST

 

( )

6 Wilson 2013 Section VI Girls Volleyball

16 West Valley

 

6:00

( )

( )

( )

( )

6:00 PM Higher Seed

  (6) Falconer   14-1-1     () To Be Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM Determined  @ Falconer        (11) Depew 6-8-2        

Final

Sweet Home

( ) 15 Lew-Port

6:00 PM Higher Seed

Finals see below

 

 

( )

9 Newfane

4 East

Link to State Website

( ) 10 South Park

Semi 11/1/13

Southwestern  (19) School of Applied Technology 1-14-0

(7) Orchard Park

11/5/2013

Quarters 10/29/13

Southwestern 

(2) Lancaster

8:00 PM ECIC Lockport Sweet Home CCAC Buffalo CCAC NO NO Niagara Falls CCAC Date: 11/1/2013 NO Time: 6:00 PM ECIC Site: Higher Seed CCAC Frontier ECIC NO ECIC NO Jamestown CCAC ECIC NO CCAA

( )

12 Lackawanna

( )

7

7

(3) Tonawanda    Oct. 23 , 6:00 PM   @ TBD  (14) Southwestern   6-9-1 Oct. 21 , 3:30 PM @ (14)

( )

STATE AA BRACKETS

( )

( )

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed

Sweet Home ( )

REGIONALS 5 at 6

10/23/2013 1:18 PM 4 of 5

()

( )

Cheektowaga

2

6:00 PM Higher Seed

1 City Honors

( )

Date: 11/6/13 Time: TBA Site: Sweet Home

13 W. Seneca East ( )

3

6

Pre-Quarters 10/25/13

3@6

( ) East Aurora

3

 

    () To Be Determined 

 

   

Monday 10/21

Regionals

Link to State Website

256-435

League 5 Lancaster Buffalo

( )

16 Pioneer

9

Qualifier 10/23/2013

Regionals

( )

Starpoint

City Honors Eden Falconer East Southwestern Wilson Roy-Hart All/Limestone Newfane JFK Fredonia Lackawanna Medina Cleveland Hill Akron Cassadaga Valley Tonawanda CSAT Gowanda

 

   

 

GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL CLASS C

GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL CLASS B Pre-Quarters 10/25/13

4 Clarence

 

(4) West Valley Central 5-9-2

( )

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:30 PM Site: Higher Seed

Class C Brackets

Sweet Home

Qualifier 10/23/2013

Higher Seed

( )

School

9 10 10 11 12 13 14 15 16

Higher Seed

8 Ken West

Sweet Home

STATE A BRACKETS

Cheektowaga Depew Alden Amherst Iroquois Starpoint Grand Island East Aurora South Park Hamburg Maryvale Olean W. Seneca East Lake Shore Lew-Port Pioneer

6:00 PM

 

() To Be Determined   

Date: 11/9/13 Time: TBA Site: Sweet Home

Time: TBA ( )

4 5 6 7 78

6:00 PM

Finals see below

Date: 11/9/13

5pm

3

Semi 11/1/13

 

  (1) Ellicottville 12-0-4   Oct. 26 , 5:30 PM @ Dunkirk          10/23/2013 1:18 (2) Pine Valley 8-6-0 PM   5 1 of Oct. 26 , 1:30 PM @ Dunkirk    (3) North Collins 7-5-4  

1 Orchard Park

( )

( )

5

Quarters 10/29/13

 

Oct. 29 , 6:00 PM @ Amherst Turf   Field 

GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS D

2013 Section 6 Girls Varsity Soccer Class D Sectional Bracket

ECIC ECIC NFL ECIC ECIC NFL ECIC NFL

REGIONALS

Niagara Wheatfield

Salamanca 

 

 

Regionals

Oct. 21 , 6:00 PM @

 

   

 

GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL CLASS A GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL CLASS AA Pre-Quarters 10/25/13

(15) Salamanca 7-7-2

 

PM @ Eden 

1040 & Up

Round 1

 

Oct. 21 , 3:30

Orchard Park Frontier Lockport Clarence Lancaster Niagara Falls Jamestown Ken West

Round 2

 

   

(13) Eden 4-8-2  

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Round 3

 

 

ECIC NFL ECIC ECIC

() To Be Determined       

Round 4

   

 

() To Be Determined                Nov. 1 , 7:30 PM @ Dunkirk  To Be Determined                 () To Be Determined          2013 Section VI Girls Volleyball   Class AA Brackets   School League  

Round 4

            () To Be       Determined  To Be Determined Oct. 29 , 7:30 PM Nov. 2 , 1:30 PM @ Amherst Turf     @ Amherst Turf Field  Field  () To Be       Determined                 

   

Final

Round 3

      (7) Newfane 9-6-1     () To Be Oct. 23 , 3:30 PM   Determined  @ Newfane        (10) Olean 7-8-1

To Be Determined

GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS C Round 2

Round 2

(16) Medina 5-11-0 Oct. 21 , 3:30 PM @ Medina   

2013 Section 6 Girls Varsity Soccer Class C Sectional Bracket Round 1

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

( ) ( )

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed ( )

12 Silver Creek

Saturday 11/10 2:30 Far West Regional East Ridge High School Section 5

(8) Falconer (9) Salamanca All High Stadium 5:00

STATE D BRACKETS

(5) East High

( )

13 Int Prep

4:00

( ) ()

11/4/13 6:00 PM

(4) City Honors

JCC ( )

14 Cylmer

( )

(3) Lackawanna

( ) ( ) ( ) 11 Sherman

( )

7 Catt/LV

( )

4:30 PM 10 Holland

Saturday 11/2 2:30 Hamburg B1-B2 Crossover

(8) Falconer

Link to State Website

( )

6 North Collins

Thursday 10/31 5:00 Hamburg

(1) Akron

( )

9 Forestville

3 Ellicottville

Saturday 10/26 12:00 and 5:00 All High Stadium

( )

5 Olmsted

4 Portville

Thursday 10/24 3:30

(6) Da Vinci

Date: 11/1/2013 Time: 6:00 PM Site: Higher Seed

(11) CSAT

( )

(7) Royalton-Hartland

(11) CSAT

All High Stadium 12:00 (10) Wilson

( )

(10) Wilson 7:00

2 Randolph 15 Pine Valley

( )

18 Brocton

()

( )

( )

( )

BOYS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS D Saturday 10/26 3:30 and 7:30 Dunkirk

(1) North Collins

Friday 11/1 5:00 Hamburg

(2) Southwestern

Friday 11/8 5:00 Far West Regional East Ridge High School Section 5

BOYS VARSITY SOCCER CLASS C Tuesday 10/22 3:30

Thursday 10/24 3:30

Monday 10/28 5:00 and 7:30 Hamburg

(4) Maple Grove

Friday 11/1 5:00 Pioneer

Saturday 11/9 12:00 Far West Regional East Ridge High School Section 5

(4) Maple Grove (13) Franklinville

(5) Allegany-Limestone (5) Allegany-Limestone (12) Chautauqua Lake (8) Silver Creek-Forestville

Dunkirk 3:30

(4) Pine Valley

Hamburg 7:30 (8) Silver Creek-Forestville

(9) Olmsted

(1) International Prep (2) Randolph (2) Randolph (15) Portville

(7) Tapestry-Maritime (10) Westfield-Brocton (10) Westfield-Brocton (11) Cattaraugus-Little Valley

Hamburg 5:00

(2) Ellicottville (6) Frewsburg (6) Frewsburg

(3) Holland

Dunkirk 7:30

6:30

(3) Holland

(14) Cassadaga Valley

Visit us online (3) West Valley

for all your community news… www.starnewsdaily.com


NATIONAL SPORTS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

National Football League Standings

BILLS READY THEMSELVES FOR SUPERDOME BATTLE CONTINUED FROM PG 1 "The overall mood and spirits were good," coach Sean Payton said. "I like the work ethic, the competitive nature of this team. I like it a lot." The NFC South leaders are sixth in the NFL with 397.7 total yards and 26.8 points per game. New Orleans ranks 28th with 3.4 yards per carry, but Drew Brees has completed a league-high 69 passes to his running backs. The Saints are fourth with 17.2 points allowed per contest after giving up 28.4 in 2012. Brees believes the lessons learned from the dramatic loss to the Patriots will make the team stronger because of the way they've handled the situation. "At times, when you lose, especially a tough loss like that, you make more of an impact when you're encouraging and very positive," said Brees, who has eight touchdowns and one interception in the last three games. "At times, human nature would tell you to do one thing when really you may need to just take a deep breath and do the other. I think after a loss, human nature would tell you to get all riled up and mad and angry and yell. I think cooler heads prevailed and Sean has a great feel for that, to say, 'Man, you guys battled, you played your heart out. It didn't go our way this time but there's going to be many more like this. Let's be ready to win those.'" Brees hopes Jimmy Graham can play Sunday after suffering a foot injury last

confident he'll play Sunday despite his injuries. "I expect to be out there. I'll do everything I can," he said. "We've got a great opportunity in front of us right now. And I want to be a part of it. The confidence in this locker room is skyhigh in here. We believe in ourselves. And there's nothing more powerful than a locker room that has confidence in itself." Even with quarterback Thaddeus Lewis set to The Buffalo Bills will once again call on quarterback Thad Lewis against the New Orleans Saints on Sunday. (AP make his third straight Photo/Bill Wippert) start in place of the EJ week, when cornerback 23-21 victory at Miami Manuel, the Bills and Aqib Talib and the Patrilast Sunday. Fred Jackson Denver are the only teams ots held the star tight end shook off a knee injury to to score at least 20 points in without a catch for the first total 85 yards with a rush- every game. time in 46 games. Graham ing TD while ex-Dolphin Lewis, who has made leads all tight ends with Dan Carpenter kicked a three career starts in two 593 receiving yards and pair of fourth-quarter field seasons, has done a serviceposted four straight 100goals, including the 31-yard able job by completing 62.5 yard games prior to facing winner with 33 seconds percent of his passes for 418 New England. left, to rally Buffalo from a yards with two touchdowns four-point deficit. "We know every week and an interception the last there's going to be a plan The Bills have led or been two weeks. for Jimmy Graham and a within a score of the lead in Brees threw for just 172 plan for (Darren) Sproles every game. yards without a TD or INT and a plan for (Marques) "I'm extremely proud," said in the teams' last meeting Colston, and that's just first-year coach Doug Mar- four years ago at Bufopportunities for guys like rone, who was New Orleans' falo, but teammate Pierre (tight end) Ben Watson to offensive coordinator under Thomas ran for 126 and have big days and these Payton from 2006-08. two scores during New young receivers to continue Orleans' 27-7 win. to develop," Brees said. "If "We're fighting, fighting, Marrone is uncertain they're spending that much fighting. And that's what we're going to keep dowhether running back C.J. time worrying about you, ing. ... Granted, we're not Spiller will play. The coach then other guys can make happy with the record or said Wednesday says he's them pay as well. where we're at, but we're considering sitting Spiller "That's football, that's the working on changing that to give his sore left ankle chess match that we play every single day." time to heal and won't each Sunday." Jackson has been the poster make a decision until later New Orleans, which hasn't boy for Buffalo's resiliency, this week. faced Buffalo since 2009, overcoming knee problems The dynamic back hasn't has outscored the Bills 70- to gain 595 yards from missed a game, but his 20 while winning the last scrimmage and a teamplaying time and producthree meetings. leading five touchdowns. tion have been limited Buffalo (3-4) avoided a Second on the club with since he was hurt against third straight loss with a 25 receptions, Jackson is Baltimore on Sept. 29.

(through october 23, 2013)

Team

Boston Bruins' Dougie Hamilton (27) skates around Buffalo Sabres' Ryan Miller (30) during the second period of an NHL hockey game in Buffalo, N.Y., Wednesday, Oct. 23, 2013. (AP Photo/Gary Wiepert)

when Scott skated in from Eriksson's right and leveled him with a shoulder to the face. Eriksson was dazed and had to be helped off the ice and did not return. Following the game, general manager Peter Chiarelli announced Eriksson was staying behind in Buffalo for precautionary reasons and expected to return to Boston on Thursday. Scott was ejected, and is expected to face a disciplinary hearing with the NHL. Bruins coach Claude Julien was unhappy with the hit, and was spotted yelling in the direction of the Sabres' bench. ''He's out there for two reasons and that's either to fight or hurt,'' Julien said

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about Scott. ''So he did his job tonight.'' The Bruins responded with Krug scoring on the ensuing power play. ''We were starting to come around,'' said Sabres goalie Ryan Miller, who made 29 saves. ''We got some life off those goals in the second period. For the most part we cleaned some stuff up. Our transition to defense cost us two but other than that we're in a hockey game.'' Chad Johnson made 14 saves for Boston to earn the win. Boston opened the scoring when Jarome Iginla's wrist shot deflected off Lucic and through Miller's legs. The Bruins doubled their

W

L

WIN% PF

PA

DIFF

American Football Conference AFC East

New England NY Jets Miami Buffalo

5 4 3 3

2 3 3 4

.714 .571 .500 .429

152 134 135 159

127 162 140 178

+25 -28 -5 -19

Cincinnati Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh

5 3 3 2

2 4 4 4

.714 .429 .429 .333

148 150 131 107

135 148 156 132

+13 +2 -25 -25

Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville

5 3 2 0

2 4 5 7

.714 .429 .286 .000

187 145 122 76

131 146 194 222

+56 -1 -72 -146

Kansas City Denver San Diego Oakland

7 6 4 2

0 1 3 4

1.000 .857 .571 .333

169 298 168 105

81 197 144 132

+88 +101 +24 -27

AFC North

AFC South

AFC West

National Football Conference NFC East

Dallas Philadelphia Washington NY Giants

4 3 2 1

3 4 4 6

.571 .429 .333 .143

200 169 152 126

155 196 184 216

+45 -27 -32 -90

Green Bay Detroit Chicago Minnesota

4 4 4 1

2 3 3 5

.667 .571 .571 .167

168 186 213 132

127 167 206 181

+41 +19 +7 -49

New Orleans Carolina Atlanta Tampa Bay

5 3 2 0

1 3 4 6

.833 .500 .333 .000

161 139 153 87

103 83 157 132

+58 +56 -4 -45

Seattle San Francisco St. Louis Arizona

6 5 3 3

1 2 4 4

.857 .714 .429 .429

191 176 156 133

116 135 184 161

+75 +41 -28 -28

NFC North

NFC South

NFC West

National Hockey League Standings

WHEN WILL THE CAROUSEL STOP? CONTINUED FROM PG 1 At 1-9-1, the Sabres are off to their worst start in franchise history. They are winless in their first seven home games in a skid that continues to raise questions of how much more patience owner Terry Pegula has in the team's rebuilding plan. General manager Darcy Regier and coach Ron Rolston find themselves on the hot seat as the team prepares for a two-game swing through Florida. By the time Krug netted the second of his two third-period goals, the fans launched into what have become regular ''Fire Darcy! Fire Darcy!'' chants in reference to Regier. As for Rolston, he's 16-20-6 since taking over in February after Lindy Ruff was fired. Coincidently, Ruff is now coaching the Dallas Stars, and will be making his return to Buffalo on Monday night. It was another hit to the head that earned the ire of the Bruins as Boston left wing Loui Eriksson had to be helped from the ice after being blindsided by a late hit from Sabres enforcer John Scott in the third period. Eriksson was skating through the neutral zone and had dumped the puck into the Sabres end. That's

5

(through october 23, 2013)

lead 40 seconds into the second on Lucic's teamleading fi fth goal. Iginla fired a pass from the right boards to Lucic and he tapped the puck in before crashing into the boards behind Miller. Buffalo's first goal came from its struggling power play, which improved to 4 for 38 when Cody Hodgson scored 8:21 into the second period. The Sabres only managed two shots in the third period and were outshot 34-16 overall. ''They've got a strong team from their 'D' all the way up to their forwards and we didn't match them,'' Sabres co-captain Steve Ott said. Zadorov's first NHL goal, in just his second NHL game, brought the Sabres within one with 4:50 to play in the second period. Zadorov moved on his backhand around Bruins center before beating Johnson to the left side. ''It feels good for my first NHL goal, first pro goal of my life,'' Zadorov said. ''I'm really happy now.'' Zadorov is the secondyoungest player to score a goal for the Sabres, at 18 years, 190 days. Pierre Turgeon was 18 years, 54 days when he scored for Buffalo in 1987.

Team

GP W

L

OTL PTS GF GA

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division Toronto Detroit Boston Tampa Bay Montreal Ottawa Florida Buffalo

10 11 8 8 9 9 10 11

7 6 6 5 5 4 3 1

3 4 2 3 4 3 6 9

0 1 0 0 0 2 1 1

14 13 12 10 10 10 7 3

34 25 25 26 29 27 22 15

24 30 12 21 19 25 35 33

Pittsburgh Carolina NY Islanders Columbus Washington New Jersey NY Rangers Philadelphia

9 9 9 9 9 9 7 8

7 4 3 4 4 1 2 1

2 2 3 5 5 5 5 7

0 3 3 0 0 3 0 0

14 11 9 8 8 5 4 2

31 22 29 23 26 18 11 11

20 26 28 23 29 30 29 24

Metropolitan Division

Western Conference Central Division Colorado Chicago St. Louis Nashville Minnesota Winnipeg Dallas

9 9 7 10 10 10 8

8 6 5 5 4 4 3

1 1 1 4 3 5 5

0 2 1 1 3 1 0

16 14 11 11 11 9 6

28 26 27 19 21 26 20

12 21 19 24 22 30 28

San Jose Anaheim Phoenix Vancouver Los Angeles Calgary Edmonton

9 9 10 11 10 9 10

8 7 6 6 6 4 3

0 2 2 4 4 3 6

1 0 2 1 0 2 1

17 14 14 13 12 10 7

40 32 31 32 26 28 30

16 23 28 33 25 32 39

Pacific Division

Visit us online

for all your community news www.starnewsdaily.com


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TEACHING

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PART_TIME_WANTED PCA/HHA/CNA Part time position on 3rd shift (11p-8a) WCA Home 134 Temple St. Fredonia

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BABYSITTING We are open 24/7 and oer preschool teachings, meals, activities and Transportation.

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1997 Polaris Indy Lite Deluxe, 340 CC, Elec. Start, Hand & Thumb Warmers , 2050 Mi., GC, $850/BO, 716-296-5134

ANTIQUES_FOR_SALE Train Sets For Christmas Lay-AWay Now! Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe WestďŹ eld 716326-6891

TRAINS TRAINS TRAINS

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CHILDCARE/CLEANER

Section C

BABY_ITEMS Older model jog stroller. Very good condition, rubber wheels. Sells for over $250 new. Asking $125 716-753-2319

BOB JOG STROLLER

BABY SWING Graco Swing it is Teal & Choc. Brown like new in perfect condition $30. 716-358-4785

BOOKS Best sellers & more $5 for a box full (716)488-9094

BOOKS & NOVELS:

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LVCC SUPER SALE 10/12!

CAMPING_EQUIPMENT LODGE CAST IRON COOKWARE 1-17� Skillet, cook for

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CLOTHING LEDERHOSEN Original bibbed

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FORMAL DRESSES FOR SALE!

Formal dresses for sale! Brand new I have 3. Would like $100.00 a piece but will take an oer.

COLLECTOR’S FORD TRACTOR Model 961. 4 cyl gas. 2

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FARM_EQUIPMENT

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AMERICAN EAGLE POOL TABLE Like new! Retail $2,500,

5 TON PUNCH PRESS Used Alan 5 ton, weight under 500 pounds. $1,000 or B/O. 716-257-2251 or 716-664-0591

GOLDEN LIFT CHAIR like new only used a few months. Paid $900, asking $450. 716934-3379

CAT POWERUNIT D333A Series A.

QUALITY FURNITURE PARTS

GRAVELY TRACTOR

SNOWMOBILE

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Week of October 25, 2013

PCA/HHA/CNA

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

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Children’s set with accessories, o-white, good condition, $200 716-785-1242 TWO WOODEN FOLDING DOORS Bi-fold, solid wood.

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CABINET

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GET YOURS

TODAY!

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

Colin Campbell

Named by our peers to:

available in PRINT&

ONLINE

rating A+ #HURCH3TREET&REDONIA .9\  \WWWCWSRJCOM

www.dftcommunications.com

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


CLASSIFIEDS

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013 Cane with offset handle $5 716673-5092

MEDICAL

SUPPLIES

DEPT. 56 X-MAS BUILDINGS

Large variety. Prices vary. Call for more info. 716-673-1552

SUPPLIES Quad Cane $10, Adjust. Cat Cane $10, Plastic Cane $5 716-6735092

MEDICAL

CDL-A, Professional OTR Driver

Agricultural Transport, Dunkirk, NY East of Mississippi Hauler Competitive Pay & Health Benefits Home Most Weekends Safety Bonus Newer Equipment Assigned Vehicles

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT Shower Chair w/Back $40 716-6735092 POLARIS XCR 600 SP 1996 XCR 600 SP excellent cond. 3500mi new suspension & track. original owner. $1000.00 716-489-0442

$1,000 Sign On Bonus

Enertech 1800-2100kw with 70’ tower. Grid tie equipment included. Needs guides & base. $5000.00 OBO 716489-0442

WINDMILL/GENERATOR

Call Mon-Fri 8:30am-5:00pm

1-800-843-5175

GEAR WINCH CUMMINS GEAR POWER WINCH WITH CABLE. 1200 LB. CAPICITY. NEW IN THE BOX. $30.00 716-785-1242 AUTO ELECT. EXHAUST TIP

ELECTRONIC AUTO EXHAUST TIP. NEW UNOPENED PACKAGE, LIGHTS IN A CIRCLE WHILE CAR IS RUNNING. $25.00 716-785-1242 FIRE WOOD (A CORD) $50.00 a

DEEP FRYER

Blk tonneau cover off Ranger 7’ bed. You will clamps. Great shape $65. 716-753-7440

TONNEAU COVER

50,000 BTU w/ blower and insulated pipe. Like new. Natural Gas. $300 716-934-0628

SPACE HEATER

TEARDOWNS

AND

MOVING

Houses, trailers, barns, garages and sheds. Household moving and clean-outs. 716680-3669

M 12

ose ent, ad27

HAMMOCK 2 person. $39 716-

488-9094 BROTHER

CU-

perushdge 7

LES KIRBY UPRIGHT VACUUM G6D

s by Powerful & Clean, Attach18 + ments include Upholstery, Carpet & more, $375 716365-5027 dow 88- GEORGE FOREMAN GRILL George Foreman Grilling Machine, electric with bun warmer, $12 716-365-5027 WATER COOLER $50 934-2419

22 cu. ft. Like new $200. Call 665-7818.

UPRIGHT FREEZER HEATER/RADIATOR

$25 785-1242

oil-filled.

Brand new. small vertical $10 785-1242

MAILBOX

HUMIDIFIER Table top humid-

ifier. 785-1242

LAWN_AND_GARDEN Walk behind tractor with many attachments including snowthrower. $1,200 or best offer. 716-672-6632

GRAVELY TRACTOR

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

23 Hp Kohler V-Twin, 48” Mower, Mulcher. Like new priced to sell (716)488-9094

JOHN DEERE TRACTOR:

TRACTOR

488-9094

12.5 hp $129 716-

GRAVELY VINTAGE MOWER

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

IRON

FENCING

$125 (716)488-9094

770

Medical Rollator w/Fold Up Padded Seat $40 716-673-5092

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT

OTHER_ANIMALS

RYOBI ELECTRIC MITER SAW

Excellent condition. 716-934-0628

$60.

PIPE THREADER AND CUTTER

Made by Oster Manufacturing Co. Catalog # 502. Includes box of dies. $250. Call 716-595-2046.

LARGE PUNCHES AND PRESSES Several available. Call 716-

Viscount Professional, Classico VS-60 black. Excellent condition $500 934-0628

ELECTRIC

PIANO

GUITAR: STUDENT ACOUSTIC

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

MUSICAL INSTRUMENT SALE

All Band, Guitars and Sound on Sale. Bova’s Music & Train Shoppe Westfield 716326-6891

BROWING 12 GAUGE SHOTGUN. $300 and a Winchester model 70 22-250 $500. 716672-5167 TREADMILL

(MOTORIZED)

EXCERSIZE WEIGHT BENCH

Artist Ron Van Gilde, (World Record Whitetail Deer) 3 28x38 Framed Numbered/ Certs Prints, $850 B/O 716365-5027 Large Solid Top Grade Leather with Side Pouch, Compartments, Quality made, Not used. $145 716-365-5027 4 Bridgestone Truck Tires size P265/70R16. $125.00. Call Jim 716-595-2161. 716595-2161

WALK

BEHIND

GOLF

CART

Three wheel, $75. 716-934-2419 $50 785-1242

Three Yamaha 6 gal tanks. 2 steel, 1 plastic (full). $75 obo Will separate 753.7440 716-753-7440

FUEL TANKS

12’ Aluminum rowboat w/ oars. $325. 7440 716-753-7440 ROWBOAT

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

Raleigh 21-speed, 26 inch wheels $88 (716)488-9094 MOUNTAIN BIKE: BOYS

934-2419

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

TIN SHEETING .8mm/.03 thick

GAZELLE

EXERCISER

21 gauge, 1.3mm/.05 thick 16 gauge. Half smooth and half rippled. 716-595-2046.

(716)488-9094

STORM DOOR 32 inch storm door full glass complete with screen excellent condition $75.00 or bo call 673-5160

$79 716-488-9094

$44

NORDICTRACK PRO EXERCISER Best Total-body workout!

EXTENSION

Priced to sell! (716)488-9094

ELECTRIC WINCH Manning, Maxwell and Moore, 20 hp. $500. 716-484-4160. UP CUT SAW Manufactured by

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

38 in square drive air ratchet $30 brand new. 785-1242 OIL

SLUDGE

EXTRACTOR

New. $35 785-1242

AIRPONDNAILERNew.520120psi

w/cover. $40. 785-1242

UTILITY CUT-ALL SAW

$20 785-1242

new

4 1/2IN ANGLE GRINDER New.

$50 785-1242

OIL EXTRACTOR New Autoelectric oil extractor $35 785-1242 HAMMER New Heavy duty air hammer/scaler. $40 785-1242

AIR

800LB TRANS. JACK

box $75 716-366-1425

new in

WINTER_ITEMS 2 SNOWBLOWERS AVAILABLE

Low price. Call 716-484-4160.

with arrows. Leave message if no answer. 716-672-5617

CROSSBOW AND RE-CURVE BOW Re-curve Bow $75.00

NEW INLINE SKATES SIZE 9. Black $50.00. 716-785-1242

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

PET CAGE

BUSINESS_PLACES COMMERCIAL BUILDING W El-

licot, Lakewood area. High traffic, close to Lakewood Mall etc. Call 716-488-2399 Rainbow Realty WNY.

LARGE STUDIO APARTMENT

Large lower studio apt in Sherman. $600/ mth. Utilities included. 1st and security deposit 716-499-0014 2600 SQUARE FEET Commercial / Business Office Space for Rent. Build To Suit. Allen Street in Jamestown. 716484-4160

HOUSES DUNKIRK HOME FOR RENT

$800.00 a mth. 3-4 bedroom, 2 full bath, 1st floor laundry hook up. 1st mth & security deposit. 716-549-4615 RECENTLY REMODELED Cozy 2-3 bedroom house located in Portland on almost 2 acres. $650/mo plus utilities. 716-490-0979 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH W Ellicot,

Lakewood area. Southwestern School District. Available October 20th. Newly remodeled $775 a month plus. 716488-2399

MISCELLANEOUS COMMERCIAL

PROPERTY

Available. 35 Center Street Fredonia. Call 673-3049

UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS 3 BEDROOM LOWER JAMESTOWN Open House Sun.

WESTERN SNOW PLOW BLADE

SHERMAN Spacious 2 bdrm upper in Sherman. $550/ mth. Utilities extra. 1st mth and security deposit. 716499-0014

90” x 24”. Fits a mid-90s Ford. $600. 716-595-2046.

JOHN DEERE 42 SNOWTHROWER 42” Snow Blower (for lawn

tractor). $250. 716-595-2046.

2 BEDROOM UPPER- FREDONIA Central Ave. Gas range,

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

BIKE 24” Magna. Good condition. Purple. $30 or best offer. 716-479-3587

mocha rug-2 months old.paid $650 -sell for $300. or best offer. size 12 by 23 1/2 716-934-4572

PET_SUPPLIES

Oct 20th 2-4. 80 Falconer St. Lower 3 bd. side deck $575 plus electric, security. 716574-9216

GIRLS

CANOE

257-2251 or 716-664-0591.

5 CAST IRON RADIATORS 26” x 7 1/2” x 45” / 22” x 9” x 39” / 16” x 9” x 38” / 21” x 7” x 38”. Call 716-484-4160.

Exercises entire body $45 716-4889094

Old Town Discovery 174 w/ paddles, $425. will consider reasonable offer. 753.7440 716-753-7440

RUG

ALUMINUM LADDER 28’

EXERCISE MACHINE

All scale Model Trains Sets LayA-way now for Christmas. Bova’s Music & Trains Shoppe Westfield 716-326-6891 TRAINS TRAINS TRAINS

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

MOUNTAIN

LARGE, 6IN LUNCH RICER $50

BEAUTY SHOP CHAIR Beauty shop hydraulic chair. $75. 716-785-1242

595-2046.

AIR RATCHET

SPORTING_GOODS

TROPICAL FISH FOR SALE 716-

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

MUSIC

OAK FRAMED DEER PRINTS

4 BRIDGESTONE TRUCK TIRES

Folding $29 716-673-5092

TOOLS

Do All, Model 36-W, 220v, 3 phase. Band Length 236, File Length 234. $1,000. Call 716484-4160.

Like New! Pricrd to sell. 716488-9094

MISC_FOR_SALE large cacti plants, aquariums, daisy BB gun collection, Iroquois beer collection plus others, smoking Joe camel signs and misc items, old large lamps, native American plus western prints, talking president action figures, seeburg lp jute box everstar portable air conditioners 8k BTU, many die cast toy cars to many to list, many Marx & japan tin cars, trucks, planes, doll houses, garages, toys & games fisher price toys complete train layout unique art toy s& trains S & O gauge gar grave track, Marx & aurora race tracks, military items, large display cases,heavy double sided steel shelving, 65 t bird 94 Cadillac, 94 diesel motor home 716-965-2270

male pup,tri color saddle back 200.00 10 weeks old crate trainied, house trainied. 716-269-2109

tem, 2 controllers with batteries and charger. 2 nunchucks, games. Like new, Adult owned. $125 716-934-9593

Loads of Features, home/ office, copy, autodial, fax/ tel/answer mach opts, plain paper, $25. 716-365-5027

BANKER/COURIER/PILOT CASE

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT Walker,

12.5 HP BRIGGS I/C ENGINE

INTELLIFAX

6’8” bottom to top. 5’ between upper and lower horizontal bars. 4 sections available. 716-595-2046

MISC FOR SALE

AKC BEAGLE

Born 8/25/13. Kid-friendly & well socialized. $600. First shots & dew claws removed. 216-287-4886

bar, 45 and 35 lb weights, dumbbells, stand, and bench. $200. 716-484-4160.

CONTOUR SAWING MACHINE

TABLE

Electric. Used Condition. $300. Call 716-484-4160.

wer hole Ka$75

OLYMPIC WEIGHT SET Includes

WII SYSTEM. LIKE NEW! Wii sys-

STEEL

RESTAURANT

ER-

ALPHA K9 CENTER Special, grooming all dog, cats 20.00 complete package 716-2692109

STAINLESS

width. Call 716-484-4160.

meress ted on.

NEW RED DRAGON SAMURAI SWORD 37 1/2” CARBON STEEL BLADE Very Nice Stylish Katana Red/Black - $100 716-997-0821

RED DRAGON SAMURAI

30 Case. Please Call 716-487-7814.

100’ BAND METAL SHEETING 1/16” thickness, 35 1/2”

_

AKC LONG-HAIR CHIHUAHUAS

commercial excersize gravity bench $100. 785-1242

FACTORY CONVEYOR BELTS

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

with 587

shelves, bookcases, trim, sheathing, roof, flooring etc. Several thousand feet of 1X6, 1x8, 1x3, etc. average $.40/foot. Complete BOOKCASES, and STORAGE BINS $20.00 or less! Free 10-1/2” and 14” shelf spacers. Near Chautauqua. Call 716-763-8296.

BENCH

GRAVITY

cord if you pick up or $65.00 a cord to deliver. Gary 716-7086945 or Mark 716-490-2019

UPRIGHT PEPSI COOLER

NET

CLEAN USED #2 PINE LUMBER #2 Pine lumber - use for

7

CATS Beautiful kittens males & females free to good home. 716-549-4615 FREE KITTENS

DOGS

WANTED in Dunkirk or Fredonia 1 - 2 bedrooms unfurnished washer dryer hook up, asap. work full time, 716-366-1402

WANTED TO RENT

1 male morkie, 1 male shorkie 1 female shorkie for sale. vet checked 100% money back guaranteed. 716-549-4615

SHORKIE & MORKIE PUPS

G ET 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.


FEATURED ADVERTISER

8

BUILDERS_AND REMODELERS HOUSES FREDONIA HOUSE FOR SALE

23 Carol Ave. 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath. 2 car garage. 1.5 acre lot. 716-673-1552 Almost 2 acres in Portland with cozy recently remodeled 2-3 bedroom home. Call 490-0979 for details.

NICE SPOT

NEWLY LISTED CAPE COD

W Ellicot, Lakewood area. 3 bedroom, large private yard, Southwestern School District. $124,000. For more details call 716-488-2399 Rainbow Realty WNY.

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Over 30 years experi-

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

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

AND

MOVING

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

IMMACULATE HOUSE CLEANING & Organizing offered.

MADENFORD SPRING & AUTO

moving to Faso garage on water st. on nov 1 2013. still best place to go for repairs 716-672-7242 NEED REPAIRS ON VEHICLE?

Madenford spring & auto in fredonia works on any vehicle any size, any repair. over 30 yrs. exp. 716-672-7242

TEARDOWNS

AND

MOVING

Houses, trailers, barns, garages and sheds. Household moving and clean-outs. 716680-3669

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING Blown in fiberglass and

AIR_CONDITIONING_ HEATING

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

HAULING

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Houses, trailers, barns, garages and sheds. Household moving and clean-outs. 716680-3669

TOW BAR

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

INSULATION

TEARDOWNS

AUTO_REPAIR_AND_ PARTS

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

CERAMIC_TILE

CLEANING

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

BOAT, VEHICLE STORAGE In door dry storage of boats, motorcycles, and more. Limited space, inquire now. Ashville area.

Experienced for 25 years and bring own cleaning supplies. Willing to travel to Chautauqua, Cattaraugus, & Erie County. $13.00 an hour, price may vary by house size. Call Kelley at 716-397-9727

CONCRETE HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

ELECTRICAL_SERVICES HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

FENCING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

FLOORING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

GENERAL_SERVICES Contact us today for a free consultation, www.crscapital.com 716-664-4500 DEEP IN DEBT?

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

LANDSCAPING HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

MISCELLANEOUS MATHEMATICS TUTOR (7-12)

Experienced Math Tutor (Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry)- $25/hr. 716-487-2448

MOVING_AND_STORAGE STORAGE SPACE AVAILABLE

50’ X 20’ + indoor space available for boats, trailers, or other vehicles. Call 716450-6233.

PAINTING TEARDOWNS

AND

SIDING_AND_AWNINGS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

AUTOS 2006 GRAND CARAVAN SXT

Stow ‘n’ Go, White, loaded, 63,000 miles. Must see. $7,980.00. 716-679-9900 50k miles. 6 new tires (only 35 miles, paid $3,500). Can dump or use with rails. Flat bed. Snow plow. $8,900. 716-679-9900

1989 FORD CUSTOM 4X4

chevy impala with 107k miles. 6 cyl. auto good cond. $1700. 672-7242 or 785-9381 eves.

2000 IMPALA

1990

POLE_BUILDINGS HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

CADILLAC

LIMOUSINE

$1,800. Call 716-597-6372.

MOTORCYCLES 2008 HONDA REBEL 250CC, 2,800 miles. Asking $2,500. 716-673-1552 2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON Electra glide Classic. 15k miles, Many extras, and in immaculate condition. $13,300. 716-366-1602 MOTORCYCLE HEATED STORAGE Low-Cost, Secure, Dry

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

SUVS

HOLT GENERAL CONTRACTING See our Main Ad under

Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

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

PHILLIPS TRAILER Low body,

Jaeger Mixer with 8.5 cubic yd capacity. $6,500. 716595-2046

with it for extra $. Call 716595-2046. 8K 20’ CRANE Flatwater Fleet - Model RTT2500XD. Crane off water truck. $1500. 716-595-2046 PRENTICE

GRAPPLE

BOOM

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

1981 KENWORTH DUMP TRUCK

Low-Cost, Secure, Dry Storage. Jamestown location. 716-484-4160.

V8 3rd row seat, leather, 6 disc cd/dvd/extras 187,200 miles. 3000/BO 672-6500 2000 FORD EXPEDITION

2004

TRAILBLAZER

4X4

117,500 mi good cond. Loaded. Needs front ball joints and tires. Priced to sell. $3850.00 716-489-0442

THERMO KING - MODEL D201

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

BOAT /JET SKI DRY STORAGE

TIRES,

WALTCO LIFT GATE Aluminum Deck, 78 1/2” Wide, Frame Mounting Width 34 1/2” (can change width). $1,000. 716595-2046.

INTL. CEMENT MIXER TRUCK

RIMS

CHEVY

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

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

225x75x15. Two rims, two tires. Make offer. 716-487-7814

15”

VOLVO ENGINE - 7.3 LITER 275hp,

Aero Max 106 with Cummins N14 Electronic Diesel Engine. Cab in rough shape. $4,300. 716-595-2046 1993 FORD LTA9000

1994 ford f350 7.3 diesel, 5 spd. many newer parts. winter free. extra clean. $8000. call 716-672-7242

Storage. Jamestown location. 716-484-4160.

SEPTIC_TANK_AND_ DRAINS

1977 CHEVY C 60 With Bucket Lift. Only 70,000 miles. $4,700. 716-595-2046.

SUPER CLEAN DUMP TRUCK

BOATS

ROOFING Builders & Remodelers. 716640-0604

1999 GMC JIMMY SLT V6 4x4, ready for Winter. Loaded w options. Good tires, pretty solid, nice for the year. $3800 716-934-9593

TRUCKS

WINDOWS

MOVING

Houses, trailers, barns, garages and sheds. Household moving and clean-outs. 716680-3669

CHAUTAUQUA STAR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2013

Cummins Engine, 15 spd Trans, SSHD 529 Ratio Rears, Tag Axle, No Jake Brake. $10,500. 716-595-2046 1989 FORD CUSTOM F-350 4x4. 50K miles, can dump, with rails, stake or flat bed, snow plow, 6 new tires. Must see $8900. 679-9900

VEHICLE_ACCESSORIES 19.5 FEET STEEL DUMP BOX

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

With Side Door & Roll-Up Back Door. Translucent Roof, Good Shape. $1,400. 716-595-2046. 147 Gallons, Aluminum, With Saddles and Straps, 63” long, 25” diameter. $400 each. 716-595-2046. 2 PETERBILT FUEL TANKS

MAXON LIFT GATE # BMRAW

dual axles, heavy duty tires, electric brakes, 13ft 6in long x 6ft wide, all steel great shape, & new paint. $3000 716-326-3006.

HOLMES TOWING WINCHES

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

$20 785-1242

CAR/ TRUCK PARTS VEHICLES

Buick, Cadillac, Chevrolet, Dodge, Ford, Isuzu, Oldsmobile, Saab, Subaru, Volkswagon. 716-595-2046. CAR LIFT ALIGNMENT

716-595-2046.

$1,000.

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

MISCELLANEOUS GO GLOBAL -SELL ONLINE

We have over 1.8 million members waiting to bid on it. www.tripleclicks. com/13334301.004 WANTED 25 TON PUNCH PRESS Used. Must work. 716-

257-2251 or 716-664-0591.

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


October 25, 2013 Chautauqua Star