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StarNewsDaily.com – Week of September 15, 2011 – Vol.4, No. 27 – FREE

A Grape Weekend in Store 44th Annual Festival of Grapes Comes to Silver Creek

By Elizabeth Martin Star News Writer

The Festival of Grapes is returning to Silver Creek for the 44th year in a row, and promises to bring with it fun, food and a family atmosphere as well as new events everyone can enjoy. The annual celebration of this year’s grape harvest will kick-off on Thursday, Sept. 15 with an opening ceremony and grape stomping. The opening ceremony will begin at 6 p.m. at the gazebo in downtown Silver Creek with an Invocation by Pastor Robert Sheldon of the First Baptist Church. There will also be a grape pie sale and the annual grape stomping at 7 p.m. that is sponsored by Welch’s grape juice. “As always, we have free parking, and free admission so it doesn’t cost anything to get in. It’s a family function event and in fact, on Saturday we have kid’s games at the Baptist church and there’s also the free grape The Hotelling family is just one of many who participated in the famous Welch’s Grape Stomping at the stomp if anyone wants to come and annual Festival of Grapes last year in Silver Creek. This year’s festival, the 44th, begins with opening ceremonies on Thursday Sept. 15 get their feet wet stomping some grapes,” said Chairperson of the to 9:30 p.m. in the gazebo and Black There are many activities during the tainment, and arts and crafts. festival, Bryan Boedo. Widow from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. weekend for people of all ages. On “It’s an annual event. It’s kind-of All weekend, the festival will be Friday, Sept. 16, events will be held On Saturday, Sept. 17, arts and crafts like a homecoming for family and featuring the ride midway, food and from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m. These will begin at 9 a.m. and the Anderfriends to really just come back and craft vendors, the wine-beer tent, son-Lee Library book sale will begin enjoy not only the grape harvest, but events include the book sale at Anchildren and adult events, live enter- each other’s company,” said Boedo. derson-Lee Library, arts and crafts, at 10 a.m. amusement rides, the wine-beer The Festival of Grapes is also starttent, the United Angels Lunch/DinFor more information on the great vendors in ner at 5 p.m., and the Fireman’s hose ing something new. At 10 a.m. on race at 6 p.m. on Jackson Street. The and around the Festival of Grapes, visit our entertainment for Friday evening inspecial section on pages 8-10 cludes Naughty Dawg from 6:30 p.m.

Inside This Week

Continued on page 10

Moving to Make a Difference Stroke Awareness Walk Sept. 17 at SUNY Fredonia

Patricia Pihl By Star Staff Writer

Stroke can happen to anyone. According to the National Stroke Association, it’s the third leading cause of death annually in the United States, and the third leading cause of longterm disability among Americans. Julie Williams, Clinical Supervisor of the Youngerman Center for Communication Disorders at SUNY Fredonia wants the public to know more about stroke, its risk factors and symptoms, the challenges faced by stroke survivors and the help available to them locally. In 2004 with the help of former clinic director Michele Notte, Williams Participants take part in the 2010 Stroke Awareness Walk at SUNY started a support group to provide Fredonia. educational, social, and emotional ences at SUNY Fredonia. Williams support to stroke survivors and their Youngerman Center for Communiexplains, “We provide a variety of cation Disorders families. Williams’ father suffered a services for articulation, language, stroke in 2002. The Youngerman Center for Comvoice, swallowing, and hearing.” munication Disorders was founded Last year, she coordinated the first In addition, she says, “We realize by Dr. Henry C. Youngerman in Stroke Awareness Walk at SUNY 1955 after he realized that there were that there are some people whose inFredonia. “It’s something that I’ve surance benefits have been exhaustwanted to do over the years and was many individuals in the community ed, but their hopes for improvement that were unable to receive services finally able to do it in 2010.” Wiland therapy have not. We offer a at local schools and hospitals. In liams adds, “I feel people really don’t generous fee scale for people who do 1956, the Center became the fi rst know what we have here.” not have insurances.” functioning regional center serving This year, the Stroke Awareness five counties in Western NY. Williams says the Center also treats Walk takes place Saturday, Septemchildren with speech and language ber 17 at the Youngerman Center for The Center offers an outpatient delays and adults with any type of Communication Disorders at SUNY speech, language and a hearing clinic operated by the Department of neurological condition, head injury, Fredonia’s Thompson Hall at 10:00 stoke or voice problems. “That’s Communication Disorders and Scia.m.

another reason we are having the walk—to let professionals in the community know that if they have patients who need outpatient services they can send them here.” Run by the Communications Disorders and Sciences Department at SUNY Fredonia, Williams says, “Our graduate clinicians are allowed to train under the supervision of our clinical supervisor servicing these clients. In addition, the Center offers services to ESL (English as a second language) students. Depending on enrollment and need, the Center services anywhere from 40-50 individuals each semester. SUNY Fredonia Involvement in Event Williams says the walk involves “a full fledged effort” on the part of the whole department including 21 graduate students, professional staff and faculty. Last year, 133 participated in the two-mile walk, which again starts at the Center, follows Central and Temple and returns to the Youngerman. As part of the Stroke Awareness Walk, there will be free hearing screenings offered by the Lion’s Club, as well as a Chinese auction and

Continued on page 2

Flavor of the Week Section C

Ironmen Training Section B

The Community Star Page 5


This Week in... Our Community

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

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Pumpkin Pie Bake-Off at the Fredonia Farmers’ Market

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

A Ferry Tale Into the 21st Century

By Patricia Pihl

Contributed Article

Star Staff Writer

Heidi Frame

This is the last in the series summarizing the work of Art Thomas in A Ferry Tale. Mr. Thomas passed away earlier this year, five days after completing the book. Despite numerous challenges faced by the Bemus-Point Stow Ferry over the years, the fact that it continued operation into the 21st century could be considered somerecipients can use EBT cards Pie bakers must be present to what of a marvel. Just when to make purchases at the win. After all pies have been the beloved craft seemed to be market. The market will be tasted and prizes have been facing insurmountable odds, announced, all of the pies will held this Saturday on Church principal groups in the comStreet in downtown Fredonia munity would cooperate to be sliced and distributed. from 8:00am to 1:00pm. For keep it afloat. All are invited to shop the more information about the Fredonia Farmers’ Market In 2005, the landings at Fredonia Farmers’ Market, to find a variety of fresh, loBemus Point and Stow were cally produced food. Products call 640-5401 or visit the mar- in such a state of disrepair, ket’s facebook page at www. available include fresh local they posed a danger to the facebook.com/fredoniafarm- ferry itself. In addition, produce, meat, eggs, honey, ersmarket. maple syrup, baked goods, Thomas states during this and artisan crafts. SNAP time “the future of the Ferry was in doubt.” A worn cable and other major repairs were needed as well as the fact that The Chautauqua Star is proud to present our ferry operators were becoming harder to find. In addition, daily and weekly inspections of the vessel were required and operating the ferry for public transportation Every week, office assistant Kristen Biondi will present a new game, fact or was a challenge, as were the other fun tidbit for you to enjoy! Check back next week for the answers requirements of the ferry as a mode of public transportation. Although the Ferry was in the hands of municipal officials, Thomas says that County Executive Greg Edwards had “been brain-storming with all

Do you make the best pumpkin pie? Enter the first ever Pumpkin Pie Bake-Off at the Fredonia Farmers’ Market on Oct. 1 at 10:30 a.m.. The contest is free to enter and open to community members of all ages. Pies entered in the contest must be at least 50% pumpkin, have a crust, and must be in a pie tin. For full rules and to register for the contest, visit the market to pick up a registration form or go to www.facebook.com/ fredoniafarmersmarket. Registration forms are due by September 28. Prizes will be awarded to the top three pies selected by the contest judges in a blind tasting. First prize is $50 in market bucks, second prize is $35 in market bucks, and third prize is $25 in market bucks.

Fun Corner

The Bicentennial of the Bemus Point-Stow Ferry was celebrated on July 8-10 of this year.

interested parties on a way to get the Ferry up and running and establish a new group to oversee the operation.” John Cheney of Bemus Point and Roger Miller of Stow worked on the Ferry for several weeks in 2006. Cheney stated, “Finally something everyone didn’t think could be done is done.” On August 28th 2006 the Ferry was back

in business, going into full operation the rest of the season. This year, the ferry celebrated its bicentennial July 8-10. A Ferry Tale by Art Thomas is available for sale at the North Harmony Town Hall, the Bemus Point Library and Cadwell’s Cheese House in Dewittville.

Moving to Make a Difference, Continued from pg.1 lunch for participants. The event is free. Williams says the public should be aware of the deficits faced by survivors as the result of stroke. “Many times society is so fast paced and people are in a rush that survivors will say ‘they don’t give me enough time to talk, or they make me feel inadequate. If they would just give me a

little bit of time.’” In addition, she reminds survivors in her support meetings that they still have fulfilling lives to live. “You may need to do things a little differently, but that doesn’t mean you can’t do a certain activity—you just may need to change some ways of doing it.”

For more information on the Stroke Awareness Walk, or the services provided by the Youngerman Center for Communication Disorders, interested persons may contact Julie Williams at (716) 673-4618, or by email at julie. williams@fredonia.edu.

SEVEN-DAY FORECAST FOR DUNKIRK- FREDONIA FRIDAY

FRI. NIGHT

59°

SATURDAY

41°

Sunshine; cool

Clear; chilly

FRI. NIGHT

58°

Patchy clouds

Sunshine; cool

73°

74°

79°

46°

53°

56°

58°

59°

60°

Sunny; pleasant

Mostly sunny

Sunshine; nice

MONDAY

SUNDAY

69°

73°

46°

51°

54°

54°

56°

57°

Sunny; pleasant

Mostly sunny

Sunshine; nice

High/low for the week .................. 81°/56° Precipitation:

SUN AND MOON Warsaw 60/41

Silver Creek 59/41 Forestville 59/41

Sinclairville 58/41 Jamestown 58/41 Frewsburg 58/39

www.dec.ny.gov

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

Lackawanna 60/44

Mayville 57/43 Bemus Point 58/42

Temperatures:

Air Quality:

Batavia 60/44

Ellicottville 58/37 Salamanca 57/37 Olean 58/36

Corning 59/36

Bradford 57/32 Warren 59/38 Coudersport 57/35

Partly sunny

The Sun Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

Rise 6:58 a.m. 6:59 a.m. 7:00 a.m. 7:01 a.m. 7:02 a.m. 7:03 a.m. 7:04 a.m.

Set 7:26 p.m. 7:24 p.m. 7:22 p.m. 7:21 p.m. 7:19 p.m. 7:17 p.m. 7:15 p.m.

The Moon Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

Rise 9:07 p.m. 9:44 p.m. 10:26 p.m. 11:16 p.m. none 12:13 a.m. 1:16 a.m.

Set 11:08 a.m. 12:07 p.m. 1:04 p.m. 1:57 p.m. 2:47 p.m. 3:31 p.m. 4:11 p.m.

Last

New

First

Full

Sep 20

Sep 27

Oct 3

Oct 11

Normal

Current

City

Fri. Hi/Lo/W

Sat. Hi/Lo/W

Sun. Hi/Lo/W

Mon. Hi/Lo/W

Tue. Hi/Lo/W

Wed. Hi/Lo/W

Thu. Hi/Lo/W

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

60/38/pc 59/39/s 60/47/s 59/35/s 61/47/s 57/39/s 60/41/s 61/42/s 60/42/s 59/38/s 61/43/s 61/43/s 61/41/s 59/43/s 60/44/s 58/39/s 61/41/s 59/38/s 62/43/s

66/40/s 62/43/s 66/51/s 66/39/s 64/50/s 63/44/s 65/44/s 64/47/s 61/48/s 64/42/s 65/47/s 65/47/s 66/45/s 63/46/s 65/50/s 65/45/s 63/44/s 67/42/s 66/48/s

67/46/s 66/46/s 73/56/s 70/43/s 72/57/s 67/49/s 73/50/s 71/53/s 67/50/s 70/48/s 70/51/s 70/51/s 72/50/s 70/51/s 65/51/s 69/48/s 67/46/s 71/46/s 72/52/s

71/49/s 68/51/s 75/59/pc 72/51/s 74/58/pc 70/53/s 77/55/s 76/56/s 68/54/pc 74/52/s 71/55/s 71/55/s 74/55/s 76/57/s 71/55/s 73/53/s 68/59/pc 74/53/s 72/56/s

71/55/pc 70/54/pc 76/61/c 72/50/pc 72/59/pc 69/54/pc 73/54/pc 73/58/pc 69/52/pc 73/53/pc 72/57/c 72/57/c 75/56/c 72/56/c 72/57/c 72/53/s 71/59/c 73/52/pc 72/58/c

73/57/pc 69/56/pc 79/62/pc 74/53/c 74/62/pc 70/55/s 74/59/pc 72/60/pc 76/58/pc 72/55/pc 74/59/pc 74/60/pc 75/58/pc 75/61/pc 72/66/pc 74/61/pc 76/59/sh 72/56/c 72/61/pc

80/58/s 75/57/pc 79/63/t 78/54/c 79/62/r 75/56/r 78/58/c 78/60/sh 76/55/pc 76/54/c 79/58/pc 79/59/pc 80/60/sh 80/59/pc 76/65/pc 81/60/pc 77/58/c 79/57/c 78/60/pc

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

NATIONAL OUTLOOK Temperatures 9/16 - 9/22

Precipitation 9/16 - 9/22

LAKE LEVELS

Meadville 60/43 St. Mary’s 59/37

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2011

As of 7 a.m. Wednesday

Lake

Rain

REGIONAL CITIES

Total for the week .............................. 0.08” Buffalo 60/44

Thundershower

A shower

THURSDAY

66°

plenty of sunshine; a beautiful start to the weekend. Mostly sunny and comfortable Sunday and Monday. Tuesday: clouds and sun with a shower or thunderstorm possible. Wednesday: intervals of clouds and sun.

Cassadaga 58/41

WEDNESDAY

68°

Statistics for the week ending Sept. 13.

Westfield 59/43

TUESDAY

Partly sunny

66°

ALMANAC

Fredonia 59/41

Thundershower

61°

Chautauqua County: Abundant sunshine, but cool Friday. Pleasant Saturday with

Dunkirk 59/41

THURSDAY

76°

REGIONAL FORECAST

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

WEDNESDAY

73°

SATURDAY

41°

TUESDAY

64°

SEVEN-DAY FORECAST FOR JAMESTOWN FRIDAY

MONDAY

SUNDAY

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

572.38 ft 1307.62 ft

ABOVE NEAR BELOW NORMAL NORMAL NORMAL

ABOVE NEAR BELOW NORMAL NORMAL NORMAL


This Week in... Our Community StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

Trinity Guitars To Host “Martin Jam And Play” 7-Hour Event Will Combine A Martin Guitar Clinic

“I found The Chautauqua Star on my doorstep. It is a wonderful publication! I am new to the area and read about many things I want to check out.” –Beth Hostetler, Panama

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Table of Contents MAIN Pg 2-4: Community News Pg 5: Community Star

Pg 6 & 7: Community News

Pg 8–10: Festival of Grapes Pg 11: Business News Pg 12: Education News Pg 13: Contributing Writers Pg 14: Health Pg 15: Pets Pg 16: Featured Advertiser

SPORTS Pg 1–3: Local Sports Pg 4: Golf

Pg 5: Ironmen

Pg 6: National Sports Pg 7: Bills

Pg 8: Local Sports Pg 9: Sabres

Pg 10: Featured Advertiser Pg 11: NASCAR

Pg 12 – 15: Classifieds

Pg 16: Featured Advertiser

ENTERTAINMENT Pg 2: Featured Advertisers Pg 3: Movies

Pg 4 & 5: Go and Do!

Pg 6–8: Flavor of the Week

Pg 9 & 10: Bar of the Week Pg 11 : Go Places

Pg 12 & 13: Music

With An Open Mic And A Concert By Guitarist Doug Yeomans Contributed Article Trinity Guitars

Jim Holler of Trinity Guitars will host a special event for owners of Martin guitars and would-be owners of Martin guitars alike. Those attending the September 17th “Martin Jam and Play” will be offered the opportunity to play a new Martin guitar during an open mic to be hosted by well-known local musician, Bill Ward, and at a jam session featuring celebrated guitarist Doug Yeomans. The event will be held at the Trinity Guitars studio at 800 West Third Street in Jamestown, beginning at 1:00 pm, and continuing into the evening. Holler, a celebrated guitar builder in his own right, will open the proceedings by hosting a clinic called “Getting the Most Out of Your Martin Guitar,” which will include instruction in acoustic guitar fundamentals, selecting the most suitable strings for any given instrument, and setting up a guitar to suit individual players’ styles and preferences. The clinic will be followed by a demonstration of several of the many Martin guitars in Trinity’s extensive inventory. At 3:00 pm, Ward will host an open mic session in Trinity’s performance area during which attendees will be allowed to perform their favorite tunes on new Martin guitars. A sound system featuring a PA, speakers and microphones from Trinity’s stock will be provided for

the open mic, as well as the Yeomans concert at 5:30. Dubbed a “Buffalo treasure” by Buffalo News music critic Jeff Miers, Yeomans is a member of the Buffalo Music Hall of Fame and a past winner of the North American Rock Guitar Competition. He has traveled extensively, playing rock, R&B, blues, country and bluegrass guitar in concert halls, clubs, festivals and private events. He also is a seasoned guitar teacher and clinician. Yeomans teaches master classes in addition to programs for school children in which he explains the stringed instruments used in his shows, as well as the music of the Erie Canal and American Roots Music. According to Holler, there are two categories of guitar play-

ers; those who own a Martin and those who are waiting to purchase their first one. “The C.F Martin script logo on the peghead of a guitar, followed by the legend ‘EST. 1833,’ are synonymous with enduring quality and legendary tone in the estimation of many thousands of players,” Holler said. I’m really looking forward to hearing Doug Yeomans play one Martin after another, highlighting their various characteristics and demonstrating their sound.” Attendance at the Martin Jam and Play is free, but space is limited and advance reservations are required. Persons interested in attending the September 17th event should phone Jim Holler at (716) 4993671 or by email to JimHoller@TrinityGuitars.com.

Pg 14 & 15: Community Lens Pg 16: Featured Advertiser

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Car Seat Checks and Fingerprinting at Parent Expo Contributed Article Chautauqua Opportunities

The Chautauqua Children’s Safety Education Village and the Chautauqua Child Care Council, a division of Chautauqua Opportunities, Inc., are teaming up to present a “Parent Expo” in conjunction with National Child Passenger Safety Week. The Expo will be held on Saturday, September 24, from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the Chautauqua Children’s Safety Education Village on Route 394 in Ashville. The Parent Expo will include a

variety of health, educational and safety-related informational classes, activities and demonstrations for children ages infant and up and their parents. Car seat checks by local law enforcement officers along with fun activities such as train rides, face painting, and a petting zoo as well as door prize drawings will be taking place. There will also be free fingerprinting for children as part of the Missing and Exploited Children Program. The event is open to the public and cost is $3 per adult. Children are free and must be

accompanied by an adult. All proceeds will benefit the Safety Village. Pre-registration for parents and children to attend a one-hour fire safety class is required. All other events do not require pre-registration. For more information or to register your child for the Fire Safety training, please contact: Terri Kindberg, Executive Director of the Chautauqua Children’s Safety Education Village, at 499-8138 or Chris Wigren at the Chautauqua Child Care Council, at 6619430 x 290.

Jamestown BPU Announces “Fall Clean-up Week” Contribtued Article Jamestown BPU

The Jamestown Board of Public Utilities (BPU) announces that its annual “Fall Clean-up Week” for BPU sanitation customers will take place during the week beginning Monday, September 19. Fall Clean-up will occur on each resident’s normal garbage day. Customers should place their clean-up items at the curb after 6 p.m. the night before their regularly scheduled pick-up. Smaller clean-up items should be contained in plastic garbage bags. Regular garbage as well as plastic recyclables will be collected as usual during Fall Clean-up. The utility will accept disposable items weighing less than 40 pounds and easily handled

by one person including: clothes, dishes, glassware, pots and pans, toys, wallpaper, carpet remnants cut in small pieces, old lawn furniture, garden hoses and so forth. A fee and an appointment are required for large item and electronics curbside pickup. Call the Garbage Hotline at 661-1651 in advance to arrange an appointment for proper disposal of large items such as mattresses, couches, refrigerators, recliners, stoves, etc. and electronics such as televisions, computer monitors and microwaves. Residents are at risk of additional charges or penalties if these items are placed at the curb without an appointment. Metal and wood items will not be collected and may be taken to the South County Transfer Station on South Work Street in Falconer for disposal.

Hours for the South County Transfer Station are available by calling 665-6894. Yard waste will not be collected and may be taken to the Fluvanna Avenue Yard Waste Site which is open from 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Saturdays. Construction material and lumber must be taken to the South County Transfer Station or the Ellery Landfill. The BPU this fall continues to offer large yard waste bags for sale at a cost of $10 for four bags and includes Tuesday home pick-up of the yard waste. The yard waste bags are available at the BPU Customer Service Department, 92 Steele Street, open 7 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. weekdays. Any questions regarding Fall Clean-up may be answered by calling the BPU Garbage Hotline at 661-1651.

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This Week in... Our Community September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

Passport Day in the USA

Contributed Article Buffalo Passport Agency

The Buffalo Passport Agency is hosting a special event in Buffalo, NY on Saturday, September 17, 2011 from 10:00 am until 3:00 pm to provide passport information to U.S. citizens and to accept passport applications. Thousands of local acceptance facilities around the country are join-

ing the Department of State in celebrating Passport Day in the USA 2011, a national passport acceptance and outreach event. U.S. citizens must present a valid passport book when entering the United States by air. U.S. citizens entering the United States from Canada, Mexico, the Caribbean and Bermuda at land borders and sea ports of entry must pres-

ent a passport book, passport card, or other travel documents approved by the U.S. government. Information on the cost and how to apply for a U.S. passport is available at travel.state. gov. U.S. citizens may also obtain passport information by phone, in English and Spanish, by calling the National Passport Information Center toll-free at 1-877-487-2778.

Audubon Birdseed Order Time Contributed Article Audubon Center and Sanctuary

With fall fast approaching, now is the time to stock up on birdseed to guarantee that birds will visit your home throughout the winter. The first day of fall, Friday, September 23 is the deadline for placing orders for the Audubon Center and Sanctuary’s fall sale of a variety of birdseeds and related items. In addition to its most popular item, Audubon’s exclusively formulated Conewango Blend for local birds, specialty seeds, “cakes,” suet cage feeders, and peanut butter bells are also available. All the choices are on the order form that can be obtained by calling the Audubon Center (716-569-2345) or clicking through links on the calendar page of Audubon’s web site at jamestownaudubon.org. Orders can be mailed, phoned or faxed in and must be prepaid. Pick-up is required on Saturday, October 8, between 10 am and 4 pm at the Audubon Center and Sanctuary, as Audubon has no rodent-proof room for storage. You won’t even have to get out of your car, as volunteers will load the fresh seed, direct from the supplier, right into your trunk. Audubon works to find the best birdseed mixes at affordable prices, and all proceeds benefit its programs, exhibits, buildings and grounds, Members save 17.5% on pre-

Audubon Center and Sanctuary Nature Store Manager Pat Spicer and volunteer Denny Anderson package Conewango Blend birdseed that is specially formulated for local birds. Friday, September 23 is the deadline to order Audubon’s birdseeds and related items this fall.

ordered birdseed. Membership information is available at Audubon’s website, http:// jamestownaudubon.org/. Throughout the year, Conewango Blend is on sale at the Center, as well as through the following vendors: Anderson’s Produce, Jamestown, NY – seasonal Ashville General Store, Ashville, NY Ekey’s Garden Centre, North Warren, PA Four Seasons Gardens and Nursery, Jamestown, NY – seasonal Hamlet Farms, Sheridan, NY Herbs R4U, Jamestown, NY Howe’s True Value, Warren, PA Lakeview Gardens, Jamestown, NY

Lakewood Apothecary, Lakewood, NY Lighthouse Point Grocery, Mayville, NY Robert’s Nursery, Kennedy, NY – seasonal Russell Veterinary Hospital, Russell, PA The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, off Route 62 between Jamestown and Warren. Hours through October are 10 am-4:30 pm Monday through Saturday, and 1-4:30 pm Sundays. Bald Eagle viewing and trails are open dawn to dusk every day. To learn more about the Center and its many programs, call (716) 569-2345 or visit jamestownaudubon.org.

2011 John D. Hamilton Community Service Award Winner Announced Contributed Article Chautauqua Region Community Foundation

The John D. Hamilton Award is given annually to an individual who has shown dedication, leadership and support in furthering community spirit and enriching the quality of life in the Chautauqua Region. The award is bestowed upon its worthy recipient by the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation, and was first given to John D. Hamilton in 1994 to express the community’s appreciation of his tireless efforts and leadership to make the Chautauqua Region a better place. This year’s winner is Dr. Bert W. Rappole, who has demonstrated community spirit through his commitment to the many organizations he has been involved in throughout the years. In his own unassuming and quiet manner, Bert Rappole has had a profound effect on the community that is without limit. Dr. Rappole states he was “very fortunate” and had “many opportunities” during his childhood days on Chestnut Street in Jamestown. He was the son of fully engaged civic and community-minded

The Chautauqua Region Community Foundation is proud to announce that the winner of the 2011 John D. Hamilton Community Service Award is Dr. Bert W. Rappole

parents. “My parents told me to be involved and active in the community,” said Rappole. He did exactly that. His many community involvements include: · James Prendergast Library, Board of Directors · United Way of Southern Chautauqua County, Board of Directors · Greater Jamestown AM Rotary · Hospice Chautauqua County, Board of Directors · American Cancer Society of Chautauqua County, President · Surgical Team to Haiti, Leader

· Allegany Region Missions, Founding Member · Panama United Methodist Church · Koinonia of Jamestown Dr. Rappole has consistently demonstrated the traits and intent of the John D. Hamilton Award. He is well respected throughout the region as a skilled physician as well as a humanitarian and someone who is willing to go above and beyond to help those in great need. “Community is what you make of it, you have a role and everybody has to work to make the community better,” stated Rappole. Dr. Rappole and his wife, Mary, live outside of Mayville. They are the parents of five children. To find out more about the Chautauqua Region Community Foundation, visit their website at www.crcfonline.org or call them at (716) 661-3390. The Community Foundation can also be found on Facebook. “Chautauqua Region Community Foundation – Enriching the Quality of Life in the Chautauqua Region.”

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Audubon’s Enchanted Forest Being Offered to School Classes bon’s real animal educators, including Garter Snake, The Jamestown Audubon Society Toad, Leopard Frog, and many others. Now in its sixth year, the Not only will it be wonderAudubon Center and Sancful fun for students and tuary’s extremely popular their teachers, the program Enchanted Forest is making will also meet New York an exciting expansion this and Pennsylvania learning year. standards. In addition to the public Enchanted Forest is also a presentations on Friday and fine alternative to spring Saturday evenings, October fieldtrips, as the sanctuary 7 and 8, classes are invited is especially gorgeous in on Tuesday through Friday, autumn. Regular fieldtrip October 11-14. fees apply and, as always, “With virtual ‘sell-outs’ schools are responsible for The Audubon Center and every year,” said Program transportation. Sanctuary’s extremely popular Director Jennifer Schlick, Enchanted Forest program Since time slots are “we decided one way for is being offered this fall in a expected to fill up fast – daytime version for preschool more children to enjoy this with some already taken delightful experience would and elementary classes. – classes are encouraged to Students will meet animals, be to offer it to preschool make their reservations as like this skunk, who can and elementary school soon as possible by calling “magically” talk to them about classes.” their habitats, behaviors, and (716) 569-2345. As students follow along the adaptations. For more information, trail, animals of the Enincluding about the public and adaptations. In addition, chanted Forest will magically event, call (716) 569-2345 or the students will visit Liberty, talk and tell about their lives visit www.jamestownauduAudubon’s non-releasable – their habitats, behaviors, bon.org. Bald Eagle, as well as AuduContributed Article

Fredonia Opera House to Screen “A Little Help” Contributed Article 1891 Fredonia Opera House

The sweet comedy “A Little Help” is the next featured film in the Cinema Series at the 1891 Fredonia Opera House. It will be screened Sat., Sept. 17, at 8 p.m. and Tuesday. September 20, at 7:30 p.m. It’s a movie for anyone whose life has been thrown off-course, out of whack, or simply not turned out the way they planned it. In other words, it’s a movie for everyone, period. Set in suburban Long Island in the summer of 2002, with the psychic wounds of 9/11 still fresh, “A Little Help” takes a comic, searching and profoundly empathetic look at a few pivotal months in the life of dental hygienist Laura Pehlke (Fischer) and her heroic efforts to re-establish a sense of security and normalcy for herself and her son. Roger Moore, of the Orlando Sentinel, calls the film “a wonderfully detailed characterstudy.” Pete Hammond, in BoxOffice Magazine, calls it “a

“A Little Help” star Jenna Fischer (The Office).

highly entertaining and richly human movie experience with a gem of a performance from Fischer.” Steven Rea, in the Philadelphia Inquirer says “this is one of the smarter, more honest scripts to be filmed in quite some time. And Jenna Fischer gives one of the smarter, more honest - and vulnerable, and tough - performances by an actress on the big screen in an even longer stretch.” Rated R for language, some sexual content and drug use, “A Little Help” runs 109 minutes. Tickets to the Opera House Cinema Series are available at the door for $7 (adults), $6.50 (seniors & Opera House members) and $5 (students & children) the night of each

screening. For more information, call the Opera House Box Office at 716-679-1891. The Cinema Series continues with the unique compilation “Life in a Day” on Sept. 24 & 27; the summer smash hit “The Help” on Oct. 1 & 4; and the sci-fi character drama “Another Earth” on Oct. 8 & 11. Chautauqua County’s only year-round performing arts center, 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.

Reed Library Announces The Big Read POEtry Contest Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia’s Reed Library

SUNY Fredonia’s Reed Library kicks off its Big Read celebration of Edgar Allan Poe with The Big Read POEtry Contest. Poets of all ages are invited to submit poems inspired by the works of Poe or depicting haunting imagery and macabre themes. Suggested themes include but are not limited to Halloween, ghosts, monsters, death, darkness, the cemetery, madness, fear, black cats, bats, spiders, skeletons...and other spooky things! In addition to meeting thematic guidelines, all submissions must meet the following technical requirements. Submissions must be: 1000 words or less, typed or legibly written, and include the author’s full name, address, phone number,

and age category (K-5, 6-8, 9-12, or adult). All POEtry Contest submissions must be received by October 5th. Poems may be submitted online, by mail, or in-person. To submit online, go to www.fredonia.edu/bigread/poetry.asp. To submit by mail, send poems and required information to Big Read POEtry Contest, c/o Dawn Eckenrode, Reed Library 280 Central Avenue, SUNY Fredonia, Fredonia, NY 14063. To submit in-person, drop off your poem at Reed Library on the SUNY Fredonia Campus. Poems will be judged in four age categories: K-5th grade, 6th-8th grade, 9th-12th grade, and adult. Twelve prizes will be awarded in total to POEtry Contest winners including a 1st and 2nd place prize for each age category, two overall grand prizes chosen from among all age categories,

and two audience favorite prizes awarded at the Big Read POEtry Contest Open Mic Events. Each prize includes a gift certificate and an age appropriate Edgar Allan Poe book. Winners will be notified October 13th. The Big Read is an initiative of the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) designed to restore reading to the center of American culture. The NEA presents The Big Read in cooperation with Arts Midwest. Reed Library is one of 76 communities nationwide participating in The Big Read from September 2011-June 2012. During the month of October, Reed Library will celebrate Edgar Allan Poe with a full calendar of events. These events are free and open to the public. For more information on The Big Read, visit www. fredonia.edu/bigread.


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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

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Community Star

Wings Flights of Hope By Scott Wise Star News Editor

There’s no debating the fact that Western New York has more than its fair share of non-profit organizations, each of which have a strong backing of volunteers working to support their respective causes. For this week’s Community Star, we take a step out of Chautauqua County and into the lives of some amazing people who take volunteering to new heights… literally. John DeMarco Sr., the founder of Wings Flights of Hope, has put over seven years of time into volunteer air transportation. That’s right. He’s a volunteer pilot. “We provide free, yes free, air transportation for people Luke, 7, received a double-lung transplant with the help who need to travel to other of Joe DeMarco and Wings Flights of Hope. (Submitted cities for medical purposes, Photo) evaluations or transplants,” said DeMarco. “We also do a made to give her the trans‘compassion flight,’ where if plant and we left Buffalo for someone has a loved one in a Pittsburgh. She got the liver hospital, we’ll take them down and is doing wonderfully. to visit.” We’re taking some family members down to visit her Although it may sound too good to be true, it’s not. With this week.” the support of companies, After arriving in Pittsburgh, sponsors and fund-raisers, in the early morning hours, a Wings Flights of Hope is able previous flier needed to travel to provide completely costfrom Pittsburgh to Allenfree transportation to anyone town. in need and does it in an “We got back in Buffalo at 9 extremely timely manner. a.m., what a night!” said De“Just this past week, we had Marco. “We were on a natural swoops Wings to help save Lila, who was 18 months old high.” the day. and in need of a liver transAs one might expect, a job “Last summer, we had a little plant,” said DeMarco. “Her like DeMarco’s is a rewarding boy named Luke, who was 7,” family was told at 10:30 p.m. one. At a time when families said DeMarco. “He needed they might have an organ and need to be reassured and a double-lung transplant. needed to get to Pittsburgh. taken care of the most, in After we took him, he got At 1 a.m., the decision was

want to go where they can for experimental treatment or a specialist. It’s amazing to see the courage and it’s great to know we’ve become instrumental in their fight to survive.” Wings Flights of Hope has a great website which can be found at www.wingsflight. org. Also on Facebook, the organization is always accepting applications both for travelers and pilots. “We’ve got about 20 flights scheduled right now,” said DeMarco. “But we’re always open to more. We’ve got 25 certified pilots in our group, and thousands in the national directory who are able to step up and help. No one will be left behind.” To fly for Wings, pilots must not only be certified but be current pilots. DeMarco stresses that safety is a numDaniel was a patient with H1N1 two years ago. DeMarco ber one item, especially at and Wings Flights of Hope gave his family over 25 flights for free as part of their non-profit organization. (Submitted such a tumultuous time in someone’s life. Photo) Additionally, Wings offers Thank you.’” ‘Wings for Our Troops,’ About 80% of the funding for providing transportation for families of servicemen to Wings comes from their annual barbecue event, which is military hospitals like Walter being held this weekend, Sept. Reed or VA hospitals. 17, from 4 p.m. to 11 p.m. at “Some folks need a flight evthe Erie County Farigrounds ery week, and we’ll take them in Hamburg. DeMarco estievery week,” said DeMarco. mates that upwards of 3,000 “It’s not just for those folks people will be in attendance. who can’t afford it, but some Families who have been aren’t allowed to travel comtouched by the program will mercially.” be on stage to share their stories, and encourage people For more information on this outstanding organization, the transplant successfully. A to participate. visit their website or check while later, I got a thank-you “We’re giving people hope,” out the BBQ fundraiser this note from him. It said, ‘Dear said DeMarco. “A lot of the weekend at the Erie County Joe, thanks for taking me people we work with are can- Fairgrounds. tonight. I got my new lungs. cer patients, who have been You help people get around, told ‘you’re finished,’ but they and make them really happy. don’t want to give up. They


This Week in... Our Community

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

Audubon Offering Class On Wild Edibles Contributed Article

On Thursday evening, September 22, at the Audubon Center and Sanctuary, teacher/naturalist Katie Finch will teach a class on identifying wild edibles, like this Yello Wood Sorrel. (Photo by Jennifer Schlick)

children under 12. Reservation deadline is Tuesday, September 20. To make reservations, call (716) 569-2345, email info@ jamestownaudubon.org, or use the on-line form available at http://jasprograms.wordpress.com/about/fall-foraging.

Online Submission Panama Central School

The Audubon Center and Sanctuary is at 1600 Riverside Road, off Route 62 between Jamestown and Warren. For more information on this and all of Audubon’s programs and opportunities, call (716) 569-2345 or visit http://jamestownaudubon.org.

Panama Union Free School which was located on Wesleyan Street in the Village of Panama. He graduated from Fredonia Normal School in 1884 as class valedictorian. He began his teaching career in Corfu, NY, where he was also a

high school principal. Mr. McGraw purchased the American Journal of Railway Appliances in 1888 and over the next 15 years specialized in technical and trade publications. In 1909, he and John Hill formed a joint publishing firm known as McGraw-Hill. James H. McGraw IV, president of the McGraw-Hill Research Foundation, will be presenting a portrait of his great grandfather, James H. McGraw that will be placed in the library. The McGraw-Hill Research Foundation supports organizations, projects and activities that are advancing global education and knowledge in the 21st century.

Celebrate Apple Season contributed article Busit Apple Festival

The 37th annual Busti Apple Harvest Festival will be held Sunday, Sept. 25, always the last Sunday in September, on the grounds in Busti between and around the Grist Mill and Museum. The Festival features pioneer and 19th century skill demonstrations, craft vendors, farmers’ market, and ready to eat and take home foods. The historic Mill and the Busti Museum will be open. The Mill, as well as all other buildings, have been newly painted just in time for the festival. This year, we are pleased to report there are several more

Bears Made for Emergency Room Tanglewood Manor

Panama Library to be Dedicated to James H. McGraw

On Monday, Sept. 12, Panama Central School’s high school library was rededicated during a special ceremony open to the public. The library was be dedicated to Panama native, James H. McGraw, founder of The McGraw-Hill Companies. Today, McGraw-Hill is a global financial information and education company. Mr. McGraw began his education at the King’s Corners school formerly located on Weeks Road in the Town of Harmony and finished his high school education at the

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Contributed Article

Audubon Center and Sanctuary

In this harvest season, the Audubon Center and Sanctuary is offering “Fall Foraging,” an opportunity to expand your concept of what food is and take a look at wild edibles. From nuts and seeds to leaves and roots, on Thursday evening, September 22, Audubon teacher/naturalist Katie Finch will teach some easy to identify edible plants. The 6-8 pm class will begin inside with basic plant identification and instruction about how to collect wild edibles in a safe and sustainable way. Participants will then head outside to look at -- and sample -- some familiar plants around Audubon. Following the hike, prepared foods will be available for taste testing inside. Cost is $10 for members, $12 for nonmembers, and $5 for

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historical educational demonstrations on view. Some of these include shingle making, flax breaking, blacksmithing, candle making, apple butter making, log hewing, leather work, butter churning, quilting, knitting, spinning, and grain grinding. At 130 craft booths, handmade items including turned wood products, hand painted wooden holiday decorations, wooden chairs, candles, jewelry, ceramics, spices, baskets and place mats will be offered for sale. A major attraction this year will be a concert by the Old Dawg bluegrass. The band will perform in the Main Demonstration Area. The Allegheny River String will be performing and demonstrating square dancing in the road next to the museum. The Farmer’s Market will feature seasonal produce, maple products, honey and, of course, apples and cider and cider. The famous Busti homemade pies will be for sale by the piece and the pie in several varieties: apple, cherry, red raspberry, strawberry-rhubarb, blackberry, blueberry, peach and elderberry. New York cheese, apple butter, and baked goods will also be for sale. Beef

on kümmelweck, hamburgers, hot dogs, coffee, pop, lemonade, funnel cakes, candied apples, chili, sweet corn and cider for eating and drinking on the grounds , or for takeout will be sold. The 1838 historic Grist Mill has new exhibits and will be open for tours. Proceeds from the festival sales go into the Mill restoration fund. The sponsoring Busti Historical Society was founded with the chief goal of eventual restoration of the Mill. The Museum, next door, also features historical photos and artifacts on display. Other attractions include Stage coach rides by Crackerjack Farm for an additional fee, local tractor exhibits and Civil War re-enactors. An area in the museum is set up as a school from the days of the one room school. Busti introduced the craft festival concept into the southwestern New York area with the two-day Pioneer Craft Festival in 1972. The first Apple Festival was held in 1975. The adult admission fee is $3 with children under 12 free. Parking is free and convenient at the Firemen’s Grounds.The admission charge supports both Mill restoration and the Busti Fire Department. No pets please!

Cutline: Clients from Comfort Today Adult Day Care celebrated National Teddy Bear Day by stuffing fleece teddy bears to be given to children being treated in the Emergency Room at WCA Hospital. These seniors hope that a hug from a fuzzy teddy bear will bring a little comfort to these young patients. Comfort Today is an Adult Day Care Center which provides a safe and nurturing environment for seniors in

the Jamestown area. Comfort Today is open Monday through Friday and offers full and half day programs. Clients enjoy days filled with

music, art, crafts, and friendship. Transportation is available. For more information, call 338-0500.

New Family Learning Initiative Headquartered At Gateway Center Contributed Article E2CCB

The Erie 2-ChautauquaCattaraugus BOCES (E2CCB) is implementing a bold and comprehensive initiative in the form of a new Literacy Zone to address many educational, social, and community needs in Southern Chautauqua County beginning this fall. The new Literacy Zone will be headquartered at the Gateway Center on Water Street in Jamestown and is being developed by the E2CCB Adult & Community Education Division. It is scheduled to be up and running in the coming days, coinciding with National Adult Education and Family Literacy Week, which is Sept. 12 to 18. Newly appointed coordinator Vincent Quatroche, a longtime local career educator, is optimistic about the benefits the new Literacy Zone will bring to the greater Jamestown community. “We are really excited about building this program from the ground up. Cooperative partners in the Jamestown area will be assisting us in bringing innovative and creative strategies to guide individuals and their families to numerous programs and avenues of assistance,” Quatroche said. The Family Learning Zone at Gateway, the formal name of the Literacy Zone, will provide pathways out of poverty for individuals and their families through innovation and community partnerships. Partners include the Chautauqua Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Council, the Jamestown Community Learning Council, the Joint Neighborhood Project, St. Susan’s Kitchen, Cornell

Cooperative Extension, Community Helping Hands, Prendergast Library, Chautauqua Works, and the Chautauqua County Department of Social Services. According to Quatroche, this holistic approach addresses barriers to education and employment opportunities, and the Family Learning Zone will encompass educational and workforce development initiatives, programs, activities, and partnerships to enhance the quality of life for participants, families, and the community at large. Literacy Zones are the product of a recent reform initiative developed by the New York State Board of Regents and the New York State Education Department to close the achievement gap in urban and rural communities with high levels of poverty and educational needs. Literacy Zones are intended to focus on meeting the literacy needs of a community at all age levels. The State Education Department has established 18 Literacy Zones across the state, and each Literacy Zone along with its satellite sites can provide pathways out of poverty for individuals and families in the following ways: • A continuum of literacy services from the early childhood through adult level, including strong support for parent involvement in their child’s literacy development at home and engagement with the school system; • Assistance and support for at-risk youth to enable them to complete high school and succeed in post-secondary education or advanced training; • Post-secondary transition assistance that enables out-

of-school youth and adults to attain a high school equivalency diploma and succeed in post-secondary education; • Programs that enable out-ofschool youth and adults who are receiving public assistance, food stamps, or families with incomes less than two times the poverty rate to obtain and retain employment; • Incarcerated transition for youth and adults returning to the community from incarceration; • Pathways to citizenship and English language proficiency for speakers of languages other than English; • Workforce development programs, including apprenticeship, career and technical education, and career pathways; • Support for mature workers and senior citizens to enable them to stay out of poverty; • Support for individuals with disabilities and their families; • Transition support for returning veterans and their families, including disabled veterans. According to Quatroche, support will be tailored to meet the specific needs of individuals and families in the Learning Zone community. E2CCB Adult Program Professional Joyce Golden will assist the Literacy Zone as a liaison between participants and service providers. The Literacy Zone is scheduled to be up and running by mid-September with an open house at the Gateway Center planned for late October. For more information, call 484-9811.

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Friends Helping Friends Contributed Article Midway Park Garden Walk Committee

In July, residents of Maple Springs held their first annual Maple Springs Garden Walk with the proceeds going to the renovation of the 1946 Herschell Carousel at Midway State Park. “Midway has been an important part of our Maple Springs history,” said Eileen Leary, chair of the Garden Walk Committee. “For generations, children, parents and grandparents have enjoyed the unique rides and entertainment offered just a stone’s throw from our cottages and homes. We wanted to create an event that could help support the future of the park.” Over one hundred people participated in the Garden Walk and raffle, raising $1500 for the Midway Carousel building. “We appreciate the support from our neighbors,” said Bob Wooler, chair of the board for the Friends of Midway State Park. “It was a fun event that brought the whole community together. This donation will help us move toward our goal to rehabilitate the carousel, starting this

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

Remembering Bonds Of Life And Love Memories Are Important on ANNIVERSARIES Of DAYS LIKE 9/11 AND 12/7

Contributed Article Bruce Klonsky

Anniversaries are times to remember joyful bonds and broken bonds. Births and marriages can generate anniversaries celebrating life and love. Tragically broken bonds (between the living and dead, between the uninjured and wounded, between our actual and imagined safety, and between pre- and posttragedy hopes and dreams) Maple Springs Garden Walk Committee members gather can generate anniversaries at the Midway State Park carousel to present a check to intermingling memoriboard members of the Friends of Midway State Park. (left to right) Patty Eckwahl, Marilyn Martin, Phil Swiantek, als to grief with tributes to Eileen Leary, Bob Wooler, Kathie McCarthy, Kate Gross, the courage of participants. Manager of Midway State Park, John Michael and Pat 9/11 and other national and Locke. Their donation will be used toward the renovation international tragedies and of the 1946 Herschell Carousel for the 2012 season. Absent their anniversaries often from the picture were; Dee Armstrong, Bob Terreberry, unite civilians, military, and George Whitbeck, and Mary Beth Whiting. emergency responders in enjoyed by children of all ages shared experiences of trauma, winter with the repainting of since 1898. Membership is the rounding boards in their survival, and healing. During open to any person interested each of our 30 years experioriginal art deco design. in fundraising and/or lending ence in the psychology field, The Friends of Midway State their time and talent to keep we have witnessed personal Park is a nonprofit organizaMidway well maintained and and national joys and grievtion launched in 2010 whose operational. ing. We want to share lessons mission is to work with the from an April 2011 conferState of New York to promote, To make a donation or to ence entitled “Lessons from learn more: www.fomsp.org preserve, maintain, and fiAdversity: Strengthening nancially support this historic on the web or phone (716) Preparedness with Reflections amusement park that has been 237-0122. from 9/11” (co-sponsored by SUNY New Paltz’s Institute of Disaster Mental Health and the NYS Office of Emergency Management) that might help us prepare for and cope with traumatic events and anniversaries. Top Five Lessons We Want to Share from the Adversity Memory Cup challenge, which ing ideas, contact our chapter Conference Contributed Article office at 1.800.272.3900. is a competition between all The Alzheimer’s Association 1. Experienced people say of the corporate and health About the Alzheimer’s Asthat effective disaster manservices teams to see who can sociation: The Alzheimer’s agement is 90% preparation The Alzheimer’s Association, raise the most team funds Association is the leading and 10% response. It is only Western New York Chapter is throughout Western New York voluntary health organizaa matter of luck and time challenging all local busifor Walk to End Alzheimer’s. tion in Alzheimer’s research, before each and every one of nesses to start a Walk to End Walk to End Alzheimer’s will care and support. Our mission us will face serious adversity Alzheimer’s team. Show your be held at the Chautauqua In- is to eliminate Alzheimer’s in the form of illness, acsupport of the over 55,000 stitution on Saturday, October disease through the advancecident, violence, or natural or Western New Yorkers who are 1. Additional Walks to End ment of research; to provide man-made disasters. Invite currently living with AlAlzheimer’s will take place and enhance care and support local educators, health profeszheimer’s disease or a related on September 17 in Batavia for all affected; and to reduce sionals, and military and dementia. People affected by and Medina, September 24 the risk of dementia through civilian emergency respondAlzheimer’s are surrounding in Buffalo and October 1 in the promotion of brain health. ers to share their knowledge, you – they are your co-workLewiston. For walk details Our vision is a world without skills, and resources with your ers, clients, neighbors and or to register your team, visit Alzheimer’s. For more informa- school, community, or work friends. www.AlzWalkWNY.com. For tion, visit www.alz.org/wny or group before disaster strikes! assistance in organizing your Form a walk team today, and call 1.800.272.3900. company’s Walk to End Alyou’ll be entered into the zheimer’s team and fundrais-

Chautauqua County Businesses Being Challenged to Walk to End Alzheimer’s

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2. Human compassion and practical support can be a critical antidote to the powerlessness and betrayal often felt after a “man-made” disaster, where human carelessness or intentional acts cause serous injuries or deaths. Timely help can lessen the severity and duration of the survivor’s physical and emotional suffering. To volunteer or get help, contact your school’s Office of Volunteer and Community Services or local United Way, Red Cross, Salvation Army, house of worship, or animal relief and therapy organizations, etc. To help military, emergency responders and their families, contact local fire, police, and veterans’ organizations and the website joiningforces.gov. Obtain volunteer training and skills before disaster strikes! 3. People show both common and unique physical, emotional, cognitive, and social reactions to stressful events and their anniversaries, based in part on the nature and number of events experienced and the quality of practical help and social support. The community and news media can promote positive healing and remembrances by serving as “compassionate presences/witnesses” who promote survivor’s safety, respect survivors’ unique experiences/needs/ goals, and help them identify resources and contacts without being intrusive and sensationalistic. Websites of the American Psychological Association and SUNY New Paltz Institute for Disaster Mental Health offer resources for disaster preparation and recovery. 4. The majority of people who experience adversity can recover well enough to resume important life activities without needing professional help. People are naturally resilient and can use personal and social memorials/tributes and resources to understand and cope with painful events by maintaining positive

routines and self-care, talking, reading, writing, and using creative arts to promote healing. By helping others, we can pay tribute to lost/ injured loved ones and foster personal healing. 5. Consider obtaining the professional evaluation and help that you and your family deserve whenever traumarelated distress continues to harm your quality of life for more than 3-4 months. Learning mental and behavioral coping skills often helps provide relief from many common stress-related reactions, including: difficulties with eating or sleeping; distressing feelings like anxiety, depression, anger, guilt, or distrust; problem use of alcohol, medications, or other substances, and difficulties with family or work relationships and responsibilities. Professional organizations like the American Psychological Association, American Medical association, and your local Vet Center or VA can provide resource and referral information. Bruce Klonsky, a Psychology professor, and Sandra Vedovato, a licensed psychologist, in cooperation with the SUNY Fredonia campus community and Adams Art Gallery, have co-organized six annual Healing Arts Tributes to community groups facing major challenges like military combat, physical and sexual abuse, and medical/mental health crises. The 2012 Healing Arts program will address the family experience and other diversity issues related to military, police, fire, and other emergency responder service roles. Any student, faculty, or community member who wants to help in tribute planning or nominating military and emergency responders for tribute participation, please contact Bruce Klonsky at klonsky@fredonia. edu or (716) 673-3892 by October 2011 so we can begin formal planning.


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A Grape Weekend, Continued from pg.1 Saturday, a cake-decorating contest will be held. The cakes should be grape-themed and be 80 percent edible to participate. These cakes must be submitted to the First Baptist Church by 10 a.m. At 12 p.m., there is the United Angels luncheon where they will be serving beef on weck, hot dogs, and chicken on a stick at their tent by the church. Lunch and dinner will be served all day Saturday and Sunday. At 1 p.m., the rides and concessions open and there will be a Matteson Kempo Karate demo at the gazebo. There is a hula-hoop contest at 2 p.m. where people off all ages are invited but are required to bring their own hula-hoop. At 3 p.m. in the lower ballpark, there will be a vehicle extraction demonstration by the Silver Creek Volunteer Fire

Department. The community will have a chance to see what their volunteers do every day to ensure that they can always keep everyone safe in an emergency situation. From

6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. the popular Terry Buchwald will be performing at the gazebo as Elvis. On Sunday, Sept. 18, rides and concessions open at 1 p.m., and the wine-beer tent opens at noon. The Silver Creek VFW is holding a Chiavetta’s chicken BBQ from 12 p.m. until they are sold out. The Festival of Grapes grand parade will begin at 1 p.m. on Sunday and following that will be the Erie Thunderbirds

showcase and the motorcycle judging on North Main St. The Festival’s parade usually includes marching bands, a series of floats, karate demonstrations, dance performances, old cars, a march by the fire department, and of course, the winners of the Festival of Grapes pageant. The festival’s amusement ride specials are $15 on Friday 5-9 p.m., Saturday 1-5 p.m. and 5-9 p.m., and Sunday from 1-5 p.m. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/pages/ Silver-Creek-Festival-OfGrapes/113172655402441


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You Auto Know

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Business Profile

Novel Destination By Mallory Diefenbach Star News Writer

By Richard White Contributing Writer

Richard White, General Manager of Jim White’s Truck and Auto Center, shares his automotive expertise from a lifetime spent in the auto industry. What I know sitting on the opposite side of the desk, you auto know. Continuing on the question of Lemon Law and how it affects the purchase of a used vehicle… What are the obligations of the purchaser? In the event of a failure of a listed component, the purchaser must notify the selling dealer within the applicable warranty period and deliver the vehicle to the selling dealer. To determine what is or what is not covered, review the copy of the written warranty that you received at the time of purchase. There are six major systems that include coverage for engine, transmission, drive axle, brakes, radiator, and steering. Each system includes named coverage for specific parts. The written warranty should include a list of parts not covered as well as exclusions including failure of a part due to lack of maintenance, collision, altering odometer by customer, towing if not recommended by manufacturer or even racing. There is a complete list on your warranty form. In my many years of experience I have seen everything. We had a customer bring their vehicle in for transmission issues which would have been covered by their limited warranty. However, they failed to disclose that they drove the vehicle into a creek and had submerged the vehicle into the water. The claim was denied due to abuse. Many people like to take their four-wheel drive vehicles off road, which would exclude failure of parts as a result of actions. Things to remember: always make sure to get a copy of the warranty at time of purchase, read it before signing and if not sure, ask questions. You must notify dealer within warranty period if there is an issue. You are responsible to deliver vehicle to the dealer. Repairs are to be made by the selling dealer or at a location he designates. If you have repairs performed at own shop, the selling dealer may not have to reimburse you. Please direct any questions that you would like addressed in this column to my email (rwhite@jimwhites.com).

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

Books are gateways into other worlds. They can take you on a fantastical voyage through space or a perilous adventure in a foreign world. They can tell the life stories of those who have left an impression on human history. Because there are so many books out on the market, older books are lost among the shuffle when newer ones come on to the scene. This is where Novel Destination-Used Book Emporium located in Jamestown comes into play. Carrie Wolfgang, the proprietor of Novel Destination, left nursing after 30 years to care for her ailing mother. Unfortunately, Wolfgang’s mother passed away the week Wolfgang signed her retire-

Carrie Wolfgang will hold the grand opening of Jamestown’s new bookstore, Novel Destination, on Sept. 19. Contributed Photo.

ment papers. Unsure what to do, Wolfgang wondered if she should go into a different field of nursing or if she should do something different. In the end she decided to open Novel Destination due

to her close upbringing with the literary world. “…I always loved books,” said Wolfgang. “My whole family has. I taught myself how to read by the time I was four. And books have just always

been a part of our life; whenever we traveled, whatever we did, there was a stack of books.” Unfortunately once a tale is told, people typically aren’t interested in hearing it again. “…I know myself that if you buy a book and only you read it, then you get rid of it in some way,” said Wolfgang. “I’m hearing from a lot of people that they have thrown them away. They’re just filling landfills for no good reason.” In addition to saving landfills from additional needless garbage, Wolfgang is giving these books a second chance at life. To tell their story to another person who is willing to listen. In addition to selling books, Novel Destination sells an assortment of Leanin’ Tree greeting cards, all of which

are under $3. Leanin’ Tree greeting cards are made up of recycled paper and soy inks products. Also, Wolfgang makes Stedman Corner coffee, a local brand which has been in the Jamestown area for around 80 years. The Grand Opening of Novel Destination-Used Book Emporium will be at 1 p.m. on Sept. 19. Novel Destination sells paperbacks at $3 plus tax and hard covers at $5 plus tax. It shares a building with the Clip Joint Barber Shoppe located at 177 Fluvanna Ave. Novel Destination is open 9:30 a.m. thru 5:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday and 9 a.m. thru 1 p.m. on Saturday. For more information call 716-489-1496 or send an email to noveldestination@ windstream.net.

college, and, for small business owners, hiring decisions, capital purchases, and business expansion planning. This isn’t, however, a time to panic either. Nothing has been decided upon and who knows how things will shake out between the current proposals and the final regulations. This simply reminds me of some advice I continually give taxpayers. Stay informed about the changes being made, how those changes affect your tax situation, and make the best educated decision you can in response to the current and future tax scenario. When I talked to my son the other day about tax reform he said, “Is one of the proposals one that would forgive all of my student loans?” Wish-

ful thinking! Over the next several weeks, I will talk about some of the proposals and how they could affect your taxes should they come to fruition. Kelly Haggmark is the owner of Haggmark Tax Service and is currently an Enrolled Agent enrolled to practice before the Internal Revenue Service. She has 20 years of experience in the fields of tax, accounting, and auditing and is a member of the Jamestown Community College Adjunct Faculty as an entrepreneurship instructor. The content of this article is meant to provide general tax information only. Readers should consult their tax professional for advice and guidance regarding individual or business tax matters.

Tax Matters Sweeping Tax Reform

By Kelly Haggmark Contributing Writer

If you caught President Obama’s speech last Thursday night, you may have heard him mention reforming our tax code as one of the ways to pay for his proposed jobs act. This may not have seemed very significant to most

Americans, but it could be depending on how extensive the changes are once something is passed by Congress. As a tax professional, I know that there are hundreds of tax law changes every year and keeping up with them can be daunting. Some of these changes can have a big impact on taxpayers in specific categories, but they don’t typically affect all taxpayers and may not have much effect on our economy as a whole. Sweeping tax reform, on the other hand, is something to pay attention to as it can really change things. I will use an analogy. The tax law changes we see each year may be something like the days during our western New York winters where we get 3 to 6 inches of snow. We may

or may not have to shovel our driveways, we should leave a little extra time to get to work, but we will get there, the schools are not closed, and for the most part we go on with our day making minor adjustments. A major tax regulation overhaul is more like one of our major snow storms where we all have to react. Schools are closed, we need to get up really early to get the driveway cleaned out so that we can get out and get to work, and things like air travel and thruway closings may really complicate things. My intent isn’t to say that tax reform is necessarily a bad thing, but it certainly is something to stay on top of as you think about your retirement planning, home buying decisions, saving for your kids

AAA Dunkirk Travel Agent Earns Special Certification

Cellular Sales Expands in Fredonia

Retailer opens new store at Bennett Road Contributed Article

Contributed Article AAA Western and Central New York

Cellular Sales

Barbara Block was recently designated as a Honeymoon and Destination Wedding Specialist by the Travel Institute, an educational travel industry organization. Block is a travel consultant at AAA Western and Central New York’s Dunkirk Travel and Insurance Center, 3963 Vineyard Drive. The lifestyle travel certification designates Block as an expert in honeymoon travel trends, vow renewal ceremonies and destination wedding locations, cruises and legal requirements. Block has traveled the world and has over 30 years of travel industry experience in domestic and international bookings. For more information on AAA Travel, destination weddings or honeymoon travel plan-

Cellular Sales, the nation’s largest Verizon premium wireless retailer, has expanded in Fredonia, New York. The store is located at 10375 Bennett Road. Cellular Sales has invested a total of $420,000 in the Fredonia location with eight sales positions created to service the store. Currently, Cellular Sales operates throughout New York and has more than 400 stores across the United States. According to Jason Alexander, Regional Recruiting Leader for Cellular Sales, sales consultants for the company earn an average of more than $51,000 per year. Cellular Sales is an 18-yearold privately held company founded and headquartered in Knoxville, Tenn. For the past four years, Inc. Magazine has named Cellular Sales one of the nation’s fastest-growing

ning, visit www.AAA.com/ travel or call AAA Dunkirk at (716) 366-3599. As Upstate New York’s largest member services organization, AAA provides nearly 880,000 members with travel, insur-

ance, financial and automotive related services. Since its founding in 1900, AAA has been a leading advocate for the safety and security of all travelers. Visit AAA at www. AAA.com.

privately-owned retailers. “We love our customers. One of Cellular Sales’ philosophies is to turn our customers into dedicated fans who don’t want to do business anywhere else,” said Luke Fletcher, Cellular Sales Regional Director. “We promise to carry that philosophy into our new Fredonia location.” “In spite of recent economic distress, Cellular Sales has continued to grow. We attribute that growth to our extreme focus on making and keeping the customer happy,” said Cellular Sales Regional Director Tim Blackburn. For more information about the new Cellular Sales store located in Fredonia, call the store at (716) 401-3037, Luke Fletcher at (518) 708-3137 or Tim Blackburn at (315) 729-4125. Job seekers may contact Jason Alexander at (615) 788-9634 or visit www.JoinCellularSales. com. For more information on the company, visit www.cellularsales.com.


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This Week in…Education September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

JCC Awarded Military Friendly School Status By G.I. Jobs

Contributed Article JCC

G.I. Jobs, a magazine for military personnel transitioning into civilian life, has designated Jamestown Community College a military friendly school. The 2012 Military Friendly Schools list honors the top 20 percent of colleges, universities, and trade schools that are doing the most to embrace America’s military service members and veterans as students. The list of schools, as well as interactive tools and search functionality to assist military veterans with their school decisions, can be found at www. militaryfriendlyschools.com. “Members of JCC’s faculty and staff have worked diligently over the past several years to understand and provide for the needs of student veterans,” said Eileen Goodling, vice president and dean of student development. “We are proud to have earned the ‘military friendly’ designation and are

dedicated to continuing to provide the environment and services that are most conducive to the academic success of our student veterans.” In its effort to help student veterans find the right school, G.I. Jobs incorporated a survey of student veterans at more than 8,000 schools nationwide. The feedback provides prospective military students with insight into the student veteran experience at a particular institution based on peer reviews from current students. Survey feedback can be viewed at www.militaryfriendlyschools.com/2012 list. “The Military Friendly Schools list is the go-to resource for prospective student veterans searching for schools that provide the right overall experience,” said Michael Dakduk, executive director of Student Veterans of America. “Nothing is more compelling than actual feedback from current student veterans.” Service members and veterans can also meet individual student veterans from various schools on the Military

Friendly Schools website to learn more about personal school decisions and the transition from the military to an academic environment. The 1,518 institutions on the list prioritize the recruitment of students with military experience. These schools offer scholarships, discounts, veterans’ clubs, full-time staff, military credit, and other services to veterans. Methodology, criteria, and weighting for the list were developed with the assistance of an advisory board consisting of educators. A list of board members can be found at http://militaryfriendlyschools. com/Article/advisory-board/. G.I. Jobs (www.gijobs.com) is published by Victory Media, a veteran-owned business which also publishes The Guide to Military Friendly Schools, Military Spouse, and Vetrepreneur magazines and annually rates the nation’s military friendly employers, military spouse friendly employers, and best corporations for veteranowned businesses.

SUNY Fredonia

A commitment to become fully engaged in campus life at SUNY Fredonia, made on the cusp of her freshman year, has elevated Meagan Allers, now a junior, to the student representative seat on the board of the Fredonia College Foundation. “I am honored to be named to such a high position and have the responsibility to convey the students’ needs on campus to the board,” said Ms. Allers, daughter of Thomas and Laurie Allers of Williamsville, N.Y. In just two years, this Childhood Education/Early Childhood Education major has become deeply involved in numerous community service projects and campus organizations. She has held leadership positions with Fredonia for St. Jude (president and co-president), which raised more than $25,000 in the last two years for Memphis, Tennessee’s renowned St. Jude’s Children’s

Hospital; the Fredonia Student Association Board (sophomore class president); Faculty Student Association (treasurer) and Alma Mater Society (president). Allers is also a member of the Kappa Delta Pi educational honor society and a student representative on the SUNY Fredonia Volunteer and Community Service Board. During her first two years on campus she planned and hosted a “math-a-thon” held at Dunkirk’s School No. 7, and has been a volunteer at numerous events, including the Buffalo News Kid’s Day, Fall Sweep and Maple East Fun Night. The potential for Allers to become a campus leader was apparent to Vice President for Academic Affairs Virginia Horvath from the beginning. “She took the initiative to come to my office to ask me about leadership opportunities, as well as ways to develop her own potential. I was impressed by her confidence, her curiosity and her eagerness

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

Bassoon Professor, Laura Koepke, Presents Recital on Sept. 20 Contributed Article SUNY Fredonia School of Music

Joined by I-Fei Chen on piano, Jordan Frazier on bass, several members of the Fredonia Bassoon Studio, and music students Agustin Faundez (percussionist), and Michael Vescovo (bassist), Laura Koepke will be performing solo works by Carl Maria von Weber and Lars-Erik Larsson, a bass and bassoon duo based on “Los Tres Golpes,” written by Ignacio Cervantes/Gregg August, and a few bassoon chamber pieces, including arrangements of “Take Five” and Harlem Express. “I am excited to not only be performing two great solo works for the bassoon, a premiere of a bass and bassoon duo with my husband, Jordan Frazier, but also to be playing chamber music with my students,” said Ms. Koepke. “Rehearsing and performing with my bassoon students gives them the rare opportunity to experience ‘first hand’ the concepts that I am working on with them in lessons. As their teacher, I gain insight into how they learn and how the musical concepts that they are studying translate into performance. There is nothing more meaningful to me as a musician and teacher than having performance experiences with my students. They have all worked very hard, and they sound fantastic!” Laura Koepke has performed with many of New York’s finest to be involved and do a good orchestras, including numerjob,” Dr. Horvath said. “Her work with the FSA Board, with ous concerts with the worldthe St. Jude program and with renowned Orpheus Chamber many other campus activities Orchestra, on European and US has been outstanding, and I’m tours, and at home in Carnegie Hall and Avery Fisher Hall. sure that she will contribute hard work and useful perspec- She has also performed with the Orchestra of St. Luke’s, tives to the Fredonia College Foundation.” Service to non-profits is an Allers’ family tradition. “Both of my parents are on different non-profit boards, so I became involved with community service at a young age,” Allers explained. “I would go help out Contributed Article at soup kitchens and at nursing Jamestown Community College homes.” It was that association with non-profits and interest in The cast of the Jamestown raising money for them that Community College Uncomsparked Allers’ own intermoners’ production of The est in the Fredonia College 25th Annual Putnam County Foundation. She recognizes Spelling Bee has been selected the importance of raising money to benefit students. “I’d The comedy will be perreally like to learn more about formed at 8 p.m. on November 4, 5, 11, 12, 18, and 19 in the alumni and how they can continue to give to the school JCC’s Scharmann Theatre. A and the kinds of programs the matinee performance will be given at 2 p.m. on November Foundation has,” she said. 13. Tickets can be purchased “When I came to college, I by calling JCC’s box office at knew that I wanted to get (716) 338-1187. involved — not be a number, but be known for something,” Allers recalled. She was inspired by a freshman convocation speech that stressed the value of such experiences and leadership roles to potential employers. “So I just took that as my personal goal to get involved in things and joined the (Residence) Hall Council, Student Association and got involved with Fredonia for St. Jude.” Allers has also participated in an internship leadership development workshop for high school students at Fredonia High School and two field placements for students in the Dunkirk City School District. Her career aspirations lie in non-profit organizations and education.

Fredonia College Foundation Names Junior Meagan Allers to Board Contributed Article

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Bassoon professor, Laura Koepke, to perform solo and chamber works in Rosch Recital Hall on September 20

American Composers Orchestra, New York Pops, American Symphony Orchestra, Brooklyn Philharmonic, New York City Opera, and the Westchester Philharmonic. In addition to performing in New York City, Ms. Koepke is the principal bassoonist ofCityMusic Cleveland, a celebrated and innovative chamber orchestra based in Cleveland, Ohio. From 1998 to 2009 Ms. Koepke was a member of the internationally acclaimed woodwind quintet, Quintet of the Americas. Three recordings with the quintet include “Dancing in Columbia” (MSR Classics,) “Karel Husa-Recollections” (New World Records,) and “Sounds of Brazil” (MSR Classics.) Ms. Koepke has performed as a guest artist with Zephyros Winds, North Country Chamber Players, Sequitur, and the Chamber Music Society

of Lincoln Center. As a member of the Curiously Strong Winds, Ms. Koepke has performed at the Bard Festival, Bang on a Can, and Festival of the Hamptons. Other festival appearances include the Lincoln Center Festival, Bar Harbor Music Festival, Maverick Concerts, and the Weekend of Chamber Music Festival. Ms. Koepke joined the SUNY Fredonia music faculty in 2007. Previous teaching positions include New York University, Manhattan School of Music Pre-college, Aaron Copland School of music at Queens College, and Western Connecticut State University. She graduated from Baldwin-Wallace College and holds a Masters Degree and Artist Diploma from Yale University School of Music, where she studied with Stephen Maxym and Frank Morelli.

JCC Uncommoners’ Production Cast Selected JCC students and area performers chosen for the production are Hillary Belin and Maddie Schlick of Jamestown, Daman Holland of Randolph, Amanda Wickmark, Michael Hawk, and Raleigh Hawk of Fredonia, Gabby Carr of Dunkirk, Michael Correy of Cassadaga, and Steve Wendell. The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee, a musical comedy, focuses on a fictional spelling bee set in a geographically ambiguous Putnam Valley Middle School. Six quirky adolescents compete in the spelling bee,

run by three equally quirky grownups. The 2005 Broadway production of The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee, directed by James Lapine, earned good reviews and box office success and was nominated for six Tony Awards, winning two, including best book. The production was conceived by Rebecca Feldman with music and lyrics by William Finn and based on a book by Rachel Sheinkin and additional material by Jay Reiss.


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

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

Global Pandemics

Randy DeVaul Have you seen the movie, “Contagion” yet? News stories are abounding of a renewed fear of catching an uncontrollable global pandemic virus as a result of seeing this film.

Our very own US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) featured in the film offers tips on how to protect yourself and your family from a pandemic. Remember the ‘Swine Flu’ – later to be tagged as, ‘H1N1’ – that had everyone sure the end of the world was coming during flu season? Remember the ‘Bird Flu’ that was about to end life as we knew it just a couple years earlier? I don’t make light of the potential: it is real and does exist. And, the CDC is on 24/7 to respond to the call whenever a community or country encounters a deadly virus that could quickly

become global. If a pandemic should occur CDC would conduct an investigation and provide technical assistance to cities, states or international partners dealing with the outbreak. This assistance would include consultation, lab testing and analysis, patient management and care, tracking of contacts and infection control (including isolation and quarantine). It’s great to know such an agency does exist and is ready to spring into action. Wouldn’t it be great, though, if we could actually minimize the risk of such a disease spreading so rapidly in the first place? I’m

glad you asked – we can! Many of the respirable-related contagions are considered to be ‘large’ – meaning they don’t travel very far in air. Someone sneezing can propel mucal ‘stuff ’ at a rather high velocity of not covering the sneeze with a tissue or shirted elbow but it is unlikely someone else would actually breathe such a cloud of ‘stuff ’ in to become infected by it. So, similar to the hand sanitizer article of a few weeks ago, we can control more than we often think related to keeping contagions off and away from us. Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough

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or sneeze. Throw the tissue in the trash after you use it. Wash your hands often with soap and water, especially after you cough or sneeze. You can also use an alcohol-based hand cleaner. Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth. Germs spread this way. Try to avoid close contact with sick people. Follow the 3-foot rule by creating space around you, whenever possible. Stay home if you are sick until at least 24 hours after you no longer have a fever (100°F or 37.8°C) or signs of a fever (without the use of a fever-

reducing medicine, such as Tylenol®). While sick, limit contact with others as much as possible to keep from infecting them. Use sanitizers to wipe down or spray commonly touched items. Examples: doorknobs and handles, desk tops, public phone receivers, public toilet seats. Following basic common sense guidelines and a little respect for others will go a long way toward creating a pandemic or from getting the basic flu.

point of bringing in more? Therefore, I will no longer be doing my part to stimulate the economy; I’ve already contributed my fair share to the retail community. I will also say “No, thank you” to the next person who offers me a box of craft supplies. The next question was what to do about the mess in front of me. I could keep moving and organizing the crafty clutter, I could make a donation to a worthy organization, or find a way to actually use what I had with an action plan in mind. I decided that, within one year, if I have not used something, I would gratefully pass it along to a charity. I gave myself a year to realize the creative potential of all of my craft and scrapbook items not only because of the sheer volume of them, but also to have a REALISTIC deadline for my scatterbrained personality. I picked September 11th. I’m not likely to forget that date. It’s going to be an interesting year.

What motivates you to purchase something? Do you have a decluttering process? How does it make you feel? Send me an email at awalterich@ sunsetscrapbooks.com – I’m interested in your process. This week’s $ pick: “The Procrastinator’s Handbook : Mastering the Art of Doing It Now,” Rita Emmett, available in the Chautauqua-Cattaraugus Library system or online at Amazon.com for $6.73. Looking back on my cleaning process made me realize I had been avoiding the real work : cleaning up my priorities. It’s worth a read. Anne Walterich is the owner of Sunset Scrapbooks, a photo preservation and album design service. She can help you declutter your photographic chaos and create a treasured keepsake. She can be found online at SunsetScrapbooks.com and on twitter @SunsetScrapbook.

you value their friendship and don’t want anything to come between you. Share your convictions in a non-judgmental way tell them that you don’t want to violate your conscience concerning the area they are pressuring you about. Ask that they not ask you to participate in the activity in question and hope that they understand where you’re coming from. If they agree, you truly have good friends. If they don’t, they really aren’t your friends and I would encourage you to find

a different living situation (or more compatible friends) if possible. I know that sometimes doing the right thing can be difficult and painful, but you will be so much better off in the long run. Remember that God is there for you. He knows your trials and struggles and is willing and able to help you during these times. Pray and seek Him and He will be your Confidant and Comforter!

them that they hold the note on a debt you intend to take a lifetime to repay. This is exactly the debt we have to all people and God. Romans 13:8 says, “Owe no man anything BUT to love one another…” The Bible teaches us we should rectify all financial debts. However, there is a debt we owe that can never be satisfied though we should repay it on a daily basis. It’s the debt of the God kind of Love we all owe one another; your spouse included. A marriage will only be successful when a husband and wife filter their thoughts on

marriage through the Cross of Calvary. Christ owed nothing but He took upon Himself our debt. You should stop and consider that your spouse owes you nothing but you owe them everything in light of what Christ did for you. This will drive the selfishness right out of a marriage if both sides would take this mentality. Next time your spouse offends you take this to heart. Say to yourself, “I am not offended. After all, I owe them my patience, kindness, and peace.” This will keep us busy until Jesus comes!

Scrapbooking Today On Having Too Much of a Good Thing

By Anne Walterich Contributing Writer

I’ve been on a rampage this week, a one-woman “surge” in my war against clutter. It started simply enough. A friend had given us an old Alaskan vanity license plate that said “ANNJIM.” It then sat on the kitchen table, then on a pile in the living room, then on another pile in the bedroom for about three weeks. I was tired of moving it around the house. It needed to go up on the wall. That led to making the actual decision of where it was going to go. Then, I realized that I would have to move our knickknacks to avoid getting drywall dust on them when I went to hang it. It snowballed. Moving these random items and unnecessary objects then led me into a tailspin of cleaning closets, donating clothes, organizing, rearranging furniture, and, a week later, finally hanging the license plate on our soffit.

Apparently, I get distracted easily. As I cleaned the house, many things were moved into my craft studio for use on projects I will likely never get to. I stood in there after a while, looked at all of the crafty possibilities that surrounded me, and felt shockingly overwhelmed. As Americans, we live in a consumer culture. We buy “stuff ”, and lots of it. Many of us, myself included, fall prey to “buy two, save a dollar” and Keeping it real : my chaos. Yes, it really looks like this. clearance items, to alleviate the (Photo by Anne Walterich) guilt of spending more money I could not say “No!” to that thought it would. on “stuff.” I’m sure I’m not the three-dollar item? How much only person who has had the In fairness, I was given many credit card interest was I payfeeling of smug superiority things from others who, like ing because I found something over the mere mortals conme, bought way more than inexpensive and just needed to ditioned to paying full retail they needed. It may have have it? Would that birthday markup for their “stuff.” looked like a box filled with cake stamp have separated opportunity, but in reality is a I am a sucker. I have been me from my cash if it did not box fi lled with guilt theirs, to duped into buying more than have a 40-percent-off sale price I need. I have more craft items then become mine. attached to it? The answers that I have never used as Yet all of the sparkle-covered were sobering: A lot, also a lot, opposed to the ones I use on evidence showed I was guilty and no. a regular basis. That realizaof retail overindulgence. How I decided to STOP buying tion made me sick. Having many hundreds, maybe thouthings. If I already have more too much of a good thing has sands of dollars were collectthan I can use, what is the weighed on me more than I ing dust in my studio because

Keeping the Faith Advice for College

By Rev. Michael Lokietek Family Church of Chautauqua County

Dear Pastor, I’m a college student and my roommates are pressuring me to do something that I believe is wrong. I want to stick to my beliefs but I also don’t want to lose my friends. What should I do? It may seem like you’re between a rock and a hard place, but I want to reassure you that the Bible gives us guidelines to follow, even when it comes to peer pressure. First of all, I want to commend you for wanting to stick to your beliefs.

God gave us a conscience so we could tell the difference between right and wrong and please Him (Romans 2:15). Whenever we violate our conscience, we lose our peace as a Christian and will eventually go down a path that is not good (I Timothy 1:9). Compromising our values, even when we repent and ask God’s forgiveness, can lead to regretful consequences. This could include losing our reputation and our ability to witness to others. However, if we do the right

thing and suffer for it (like losing friends), we are greatly honored in the sight of God (1 Peter 3:14-17). Secondly, let’s talk about your roommates. Proverbs 17:17 says that, “A friend loves at all times.” That means that if your roommates are really your friends, they will respect your decision to stay away from questionable activity. I would suggest that you sit down and have a heart to heart talk with them. Let them know that

The Weekly Word

Marriage Dynamics Part 13- The Greatest Commandment

Rev. Tim Stahlman Family Church of the Southern Tier

When a couple stands before a gathered company to exchange

vows they are publicly putting their integrity on trial. Vows used to be written in such a way as to eliminate all excuses of why a marriage would fail. The reason for vows would be to put complete responsibility on the ones entering into the marriage covenant. If there is one thing that will test the depths of a person’s character it is marriage. Unfortunately the world is a place that does not pursue Christ-like character and marriages fail as a result. Marriages fail because one or both of the parties involved do not walk in the God kind of Love. John 3:16 says, “God

so LOVED the world that He GAVE His only begotten Son…” Romans 5:8 says, “But God DEMONSTRATED His LOVE for us in that while we were yet sinners Christ died for us.” Love is not the God kind of Love until it is demonstrated by giving. Many people think as they stand there at the altar that they are receiving a spouse. No, you are giving yourself away first before you ever receive anything. Your job is not to see what YOU can gain in a marriage but what you can GIVE in a marriage. Marriage is about keeping your vow to GIVE even when it appears like your spouse is

undeserving. See, God thought of marriage, not man. He gave Christ to be crucified when nobody here was deserving. Actually, He gave His Son to save the very ones that were driving nails through His hands. That’s what Love does: It gives the very best you have without a thought of whether it is deserved or not. Can you see how this principle could save a marriage? Your part of the marriage is about the vows you said not the ones you heard. Basically, when you say your vows you are giving your spouse a blank check for the future. You are telling


This Week in…Health

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

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Mental Health Today

In Memoriam; Early Intervention & Treatment

By Lucy Studd Contributing Writer

In a moment of silence I was remembering the tragic events of 911 and my mind wandered back to a solemn day at one of our mental health meetings. One of our members a Nurse Practitioner now practicing at Johns Hopkins shared an

obituary she read in the Buffalo paper. The article was published with the permission of the deceased woman’s daughter who had the courage who to share with the public the importance of early stabilization and treatment of those who suffer from serious mental illness and lack insight into their illness because they do not recognize it as an illness. I cannot remember the woman’s name but all too painfully I do remember the story and would like to share it with you now. Born in 1932 in Buffalo, NY she attended Westover School in CN and graduated with honors. She continued her education by attending Vassar College for two more years and then onto Florence Italy for a year of finishing school. She had artistic talent and spoke Italian and French fluently. She worked for Time –Life in NYC and in the early 1963 she

earned her BA from Catholic University in Washington DC. She was funny, intelligent attractive and accomplished. She married in 1961 and two years later had her only child, a daughter. She was an attentive and loving mother while she was capable. Up until this point she was able to maintain secrecy regarding disturbing thoughts she had. She suffered from paranoid schizophrenia and by the mid to late 1960’s it became unmanageable. This accomplished young woman tried to end her life and lost custody of her daughter. She then became transient moving from one place to another, living on the streets ending up in New Mexico in the 1980s. Untreated, without support or medication the disease took over and for the following twenty years she lived in mental institutions, half way houses and on the streets.

The paranoia and hallucinations took over she trusted no one, not even her family. Unable to handle everyday life she died alone in December 2004. Her daughter struggled throughout her life to find a meaning to her mother’s suffering, to the reasons she never had the pleasure of her mother’s company and struggling as a young adult to understand why no one helped her mother. She received a poem in sympathy and began to see the gift. I will share the poem with you, the readers as well. “Some live their lives in rainbow hues, when they leave this earth it is big news. Their colors have been displayed in the sky; they are missed by many who ask why. Others live their lives in a forest of trees whisper of sound in the breeze, a shaft of sunlight hitting one place for a moment of time in that space. While maybe not bearers of ex-

travagant color, their presence is felt and lives made fuller. Although your mom was not someone I knew I will celebrate her life because she made you.” I applaud the family in particular her daughter for sharing her life in her obituary so that many could feel the impact of this lost life. Sadly, this is not an uncommon story. Imagine how productive her life could have been and what she may have become with all of her talent had there been a way to engage her into treatment. Her illness could have been diagnosed early and treated properly with available medications and with the support of her family members. After all, isn’t that what we do when family members become ill with any other disease such as cancer, diabetes or heart disease? We look for help and exhaust all possibilities to get them the treatment they need. In this case the

woman may have been freed from her uncontrolled torment and her daughter may have had the opportunity to have known her as her mother, to appreciate her wit, sense of humor, and vibrant spirit. The family would have been spared their frustration and sufferings in watching their loved one deteriorate over time. This may be only a glimpse into untreated mental illness. The needless tragedies families experience could be a thing of the past if only society would see to it that people with mental illness, a disease of the brain, would get medications, help and the support they need. Appropriate enforcement of Kendra’s Law could be one effort to prevent others like the woman in this story from living and dying alone.

Making Strides Campaign The YWCA Westfield is pleased to announce their participation in the upcoming “Making Strides Against Breast Cancer’ campaign. In addition to having pink lightbulbs for sale and other products available to order, the YWCA has created a participating walking team. On October 16th staff, friends, neighbors and other supporters will walk around Jamestown Community College track in the annual fundraising effort. The products are all available for viewing, ordering or purchasing at the YWCA Office and details about the walking team are available through the American Cancer Website – www.makingstridesagainstbreastcancer.org. The local team is the YWCA Women with Katie Smith designated as team captain.

Membership YWCA Memberships can be renewed through the mail or by visiting the office. “The agency has created a membership data base,” said Michele Warner-Sunday, administrative assistant,”that helps us quickly and easily let people know when they are due for renewal. We don’t routinely make renewal cards but members who like to have a membership card are encouraged to ask for one, we’re happy to accommodate those requests.” she continued. YWCA memberships are annual renewals; they remain at $20 for adults, $12 for seniors and are available to both men and women. Membership revenues are used to support agency programs and promote the mission of empowering women and eliminating racism.

Y.W.C.A. Westfield News Contributed Article Katie Smith

Classes Tumbling classes and a three part self defense class are set to start the end of September. Tumbling Jill Scarpine returns to the YWCA and will lead the Wednesday night tumbling classes. Students from age 3 to 8 will have the opportunity to learn basic tumbling moves and practice on the mats and balance beams. Free class orientations will be held September 21 and 28. Please call the YWCA at 326.2011 for more details and to enroll your child. Self Defense Long time karate instructor Carl Swan will lead a three

part series on personal safety and self defense techniques. This class will meet on Sept. 27, Oct. 4 and 11 from 8 pm – 9pm. Women and girls who attend will learn basic self defense techniques and have the opportunity for hands on demonstrations and experiences. One fee covers all three classes and is $20 for YWCA members and $25 for potential members. Class size is limited; pre registration and payment is required. Visit the YWCA at 58 S. Portage or call 326.2011. Babysitting Class The YWCA will be hosting the Red Cross Babysitting Clinic on Saturday, October 15, at the YWCA. Boys and girls ages 11 – 15 are invited to call and register for this class. Those already on the list will be contacted for confirmation.

There is scholarship money available; the fee for this class is $5.00, but it must be pre paid to hold the spot. The class begins at 9 am and concludes at 3:30. Students should bring a bag lunch and plan on attending the entire day class. Once the class is completed the student will receive certification and have knowledge of emergency procedures, basis first aid, child care skills and coping techniques. Please call the YWCA at 326.2011 for more details. Youth Center Thursday night youth center at the YWCA resumed on September 8. Each week from 7 – 9 pm, boys and girls from 6th grade up are invited to the YWCA for an evening of activities and a snack. Under the direction of Michele Meleen, staff will provide a safe, secure

setting that engages the kids. Students are encouraged to be a part of the planning and have an active voice in the choice of activities. Registration, the health form and emergency contact information can all be provided on the first visit, pre registration is not required. September Board Meeting The September board meeting of the YWCA will be held on Tuesday, Sept. 20. Area residents interested in serving on the board of directors are invited to contact executive director Katie Smith for more details. Board members serve a two year term and support the mission of the agency ………. ‘the ywca is dedicated to eliminating racism, empowering women and promoting peace, justice, dignity and freedom for all.’

Westfield Memorial Hospital Announces Fall Yoga and Well-Being Classes Contributed Article Westfield Memorial Hospital

An eight-week spring session of yoga and well-being classes will be offered at The Studio at Panterra in Westfield from September 24 through November 19. Special events and private sessions are also available. The Studio is a Yoga Alliance registered school and classes are offered in cooperation with Westfield Memorial Hospital. Sessions are led by Dariel Woltz, a movement therapist and 500 hour Experienced Registered Yoga Teacher. The studio offers a 15% discount off the normal class fees for families, students, senior citizens, multiple classes within the session, and a 20% discount for WMH employees. Single class fees are available. Please see the information at the end of this article for information or registration. Classes for the Fall session, September 24 – November 19 will be taught by Dariel Woltz 

unless otherwise noted and will include: Beginning Yoga 1 (led by Anne Moelk and Barbara Widrig): 10:00 – 11:30 am on Saturday mornings, or 6:00 – 7:30 pm Monday Evenings (led by Jen Raines). For those with no experience, learn to breathe with awareness, stretch and strengthen the body gently, and relax completely. Cost is $85. Beginning Yoga 1-2: 10:00 – 11:30 am on Tuesday mornings or 7:30 – 9:00 pm on Tuesday evenings. Begin or continue to learn the yoga basics. Stretch, strengthen and breathe your way towards health, harmony, and relaxation. Cost is $98. Gentle Yoga and Relaxation: 5:30 pm – 7:00 pm on 7 Thursday evenings. Gentle and restorative yoga, breath awareness, and relaxation, designed to nurture you and help reduce stress. Cost is $85. Continuing Yoga Level 1: 5:30

– 7:00 pm on Wednesday Evenings. Continue on from the beginner’s level; gently broaden your practice of yoga postures, breathing and relaxation techniques. Cost is $98. Continuing Yoga Level 2: 10:00 – 11:30 am on Wednesday

mornings or 7:30 – 9:00 pm on Wednesday evenings. Begin to incorporate inversions as we consistently build on your yoga experience. Cost is $98. Continuing Yoga Level 2-3: 5:30 pm – 7:00 pm on Tuesday evenings. Broaden and deepen

all aspects of your yoga practice and incorporate inversions on a regular basis. Cost is $98. Continuing Yoga 2-3/Flow Yoga: 10:00 am – 11:30 am on Thursday mornings. We complement our normal studies with mindful, vinyasa flow style experiences. Open to those with 3 or more years of study at our studio. Cost is $98. Special Events: October 1-2. Weekend workshop, “Journey Towards the Center”, with Iyengar instructor Francois Raoult. Explore the art of sequencing and mindful vinyasa in the mornings as well as the yoga of sound, breath and relaxation in the afternoons. 10-5 each day with a lunch break. $210 by September 10, then $235. Warm Yourself up with Yoga! Led by Dariel Woltz. Saturday, November 12, 11:30-4:30. As winter approaches, learn what yoga practices are warming to the body and how you can create heat through your yoga practice. Enjoy this time of

active and restorative practices and take home some winter warmth! Between Session Yoga Classes will be offered on November 30 and December 15(Restorative), and January 12 and 24. These classes are a multilevel flow experience set to music, except for the day of restorative classes. Class is offered on each of the dates given at 10 am – noon, and 6:30 – 8:30 pm and you can come in either time slot. Cost is $17 per class or $58 when paid in advance for all four classes. For additional information or to register, please call Dariel Woltz at 716/326-3993 or 716/397-5973. Email: studiopanterra@mac. com or visit www.studiopanterra.com Westfield Memorial Hospital is committed to providing compassion and excellence in the delivery of care that appropriately addresses the health needs of our communities.

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

Q&A Lab’s worn-out tail will soon wag again Q: Our Labrador suddenly stopped being able to wag his tail after we spent a day on the lake. The problem is “dead tail,” according to our veterinarian, who said it would heal on its own. But what caused it? Will it happen again? — via email A: Good news first: Your veterinarian’s right in that the problem will resolve on its own in a couple of days. Because the condition can be painful, your veterinarian may prescribe a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory medication (NSAID) for a day or two to make your dog more comfortable in the meantime. “Dead tail” (also called “cold tail” and “limber tail”) is sort of a canine version of “weekend warrior syndrome,” a muscle problem that happens when a body is pushed to peak performance without building up strength and stamina first. Typically, “dead tail” is seen in hunting dogs near the beginning of the season after a long day’s work. Swimming in cold water under such circumstances also seems to be a trigger. What causes “dead tail” is muscle exhaustion. The muscles of the tail are used for more than wagging. The tail is also used for balance and, in the water, for steering. “Dead tail” is a pretty accurate description: The tail just hangs down, and the dog can’t even wag it. Treatment is pain medication and rest. Prevention involves taking your dog on a series of shorter outings that demand peak performance before attempting a full day of hard work or play. Veterinarians also suggest stretch breaks for dogs confined for long periods during a day’s outing (such as in a crate, waiting the turn to compete), and ending the good times before the dog is exhausted, especially when cold water swimming is involved. — Dr. Marty Becker Do you have a pet question? Send it to petconnection@gmail.com.

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

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

FELINE FRIENDLY

Veterinarians aim to de-stress visits for cats and their owners

Dog’s leg action on a hair trigger

By Dr. Marty Becker Universal Uclick

W

hen I look around the waiting room at one of the two Idaho veterinary hospitals where I practice, I too often see something that concerns me. Where are the cats? Cats have long been the most popular of pets. At the nation’s veterinary hospitals, though, dogs take most of the appointment slots and get most of the wellness care. The biggest reason cats are shortchanged when it comes to their health is that people don’t like catching them, putting them in carriers Cats routinely miss out on the benefits of preventive care beand dealing with the difcause of the difficulty of getting them to the veterinarian. ficult behavior of fearful cats. So what can be her bedding in the bottom part. done? D Make your cat’s carrier part of the furniThe lack of preventive care for cats means ture. If the only time your cat sees a carrier making these pets happier has become a high is when he’s headed to the vet, he can’t relax priority for many veterinarians. Veterinary inside. Leave the carrier out and place soft bedbehaviorists have been helping veterinarians design facilities and protocols to make cat visits ding inside. If your cat likes treats, give them to less stressful for all, including dogs, pet owners him inside the carrier. Spray Feliway liberally in the carrier. It’s “Kumbaya” in a can. and hospital staff. You’ll see a lot of changes D Locate your cat the day before a veterinary in the years to come, as veterinary clinics and visit and don’t let him outside to disappear. Let hospitals begin to handle feline patients with the vet’s office know in advance that your cat greater knowledge of feline behavior. is uncomfortable with veterinary visits so they The use of pheromones is one such change. When I’m practicing, I wear so much of the syn- can prepare. D If your cat has freaked out at the veterinary thetic cat pheromone called Feliway (a version office before, ask your veterinarian for mediof feline facial pheromones, which relax cats) cation to calm your cat’s anxiety. If your cat that it’s more like aftershave to me. As veterinarians work to make their practices becomes car sick, discuss a medication for that as well. fear-free and feline-friendly, there’s a lot you D Make sure the carrier is belted safely into can do to help your cat relax when it’s time your car to minimize movement, and put a to see the doctor. The American Academy of towel over the carrier to block the view. Feline Practitioners offers new guidelines at D Try to remain calm and positive. Your anxiCatVets.com. Here are the main points: ety will make your cat’s worse. D Get your cat used to being handled. Be If you have more than one cat, prevent postpatient and build up your cat’s tolerance for handling. Make sessions short and reward your visit aggression by leaving the cat who’s been cat with treats or the kind of petting she enjoys, to the veterinarian in his carrier when you get home. Watch for problems. If all seems well, such as under the chin. D Choose a cat-friendly carrier. Find a carrier open the door to the carrier, but don’t force that opens from the front and top, or that opens your cat out and don’t force the cats to interact. Let time — and more Feliway — ease the stress from the front and unclips easily to allow the of reintroduction. entire top to come off so the cat can remain on

Tickling a dog will often get him scratching an itch that isn’t there.

• Every healthy dog has a reflex reaction to any passing skin irritation, whether it’s an insect crawling among his hairs or a fingernail giving a scratch. If nerve endings detect something that’s annoying the skin, the dog’s leg will automatically come up to scratch off the pest — even if there’s no pest there. The response is most pronounced if you scratch a dog on the rump near the base of the tail, along the upper part of the flanks or on the belly — not coincidentally, places where fleas like to congregate. The “scratch reflex” is so predictable that veterinarians will use it to help with their neurological exam when spinal damage is suspected. • Want to avoid a tussle when it comes to trimming the claws on your cat? Don’t trim them until you can massage your cat’s paws gently during lap time. As you massage a paw with one hand, offer an irresistible treat in the other. Make the procedure as pleasant as possible — for both of you. Trim only one nail each day and take off only the tip. • Cats can get heartworm disease as well as dogs. If these microscopic larvae — transmitted by mosquitoes — settle in a cat’s lungs, they can cause big health problems. Found in all 50 states, feline heartworm disease is incurable but 100 percent preventable with medications from your veterinarian. Think your indoor-only cat is safe? Think again! A North Carolina study reported that 28 percent of cats diagnosed with heartworm disease were indoor-only cats. — Dr. Marty Becker and Mikkel Becker

Chautauqua County Humane Society Pet of the Week

This week we are featuring “ Church”. She is a short hair, 3 year old black kitty. She is sweet and has a gentle nature. Church has beautiful gold eyes that are just begging you to pet her. She has been spayed, has all her shots and is microchipped. Black cats are considered lucky in some societies and she is just waiting to bring some to you. Church also qualifies for our 30 cats for $30 special, so hurry in before it is too late!

Mr. Beardsley has been adopted!!

Church

2825 Strunk Road • Jamestown 716-665-2209 • cchs@spcapets.com The Chautauqua County Humane Society’s Pet of the Week is sponsored by The Annual Tom Pawelski Memorial Golf Tournament , held this past summer. The money raised from the 2010 tournament provides discounted adoption rates to Pet of the Week animals. Stop by CCHS and find your new best friend, 2825 Strunk Road Jamestown.


Featured Advertiser

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Main Section – A

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Chautauqua Star

SPORTS

Check Out The Classified Section

B12

StarNewsDaily.com – Week of September 15, 2011 – Section B

Silver Creek Prepares For Showdown With Randolph Friday By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

We all knew the newly revamped Section VI Class D would feature quality matchups week-in and weekout. Consider this the first. Silver Creek (2-0, 1-0 Class D) will host the Randolph Cardinals (2-0, 1-0) Friday night at 7:30 p.m. in a rematch of last year’s Class D final, where Silver Creek won 21-14. “We’d be kidding ourselves if we didn’t think they thought of this game as a little bit of a rematch,” head coach Sean Helmer said. “They probably circled it on their calendars. But Randolph is a different team and so are we. It should be a great challenge for both teams.” The history between the two squads isn’t exactly all that long, as both teams were traditionally split into different divisions. This will be just their fourth regular season meeting in the last eight years, but might just be the beginning of a new rivalry. Both of these teams come in hot, although neither may be as hot as fellow Class D member Maple Grove, but that’s a story for another week — next week to be exact, when Silver Creek heads down to Bemus Point. Each team has got off to 2-0 starts. Randolph, who hasn’t been their usual dominant self, squeaked by Frewsburg in their opener 27-25 before taking care of Cassadaga Valley 27-6. Meanwhile, the Black Knights have won both of their games comfortably, but have had to come from behind in both contests. In their opener down the road against Dunkirk, Silver Creek fell behind 6-0

Silver Creek captains (left to right) Andrew Stockman, Zeddie Williams, John Jimerson and Kevin Rocque will take on Randolph Friday night in an early season showdown in Class D. Silver Creek beat Randolph in last year’s Class D Championship at Ralph Wilson Stadium. (Photo submitted by Sean Helmer/Silver Creek Athletics)

before rattling off the next 22 points, all before halftime behind senior quarterback John Jimerson and junior running back Zeddie Williams. The Black Knights went on to win 35-14. Last week, after trailing 14-0 after one quarter, Silver Creek again got going from Jimerson and Williams, and scored 34 straight points en route to a 41-28 win. “I wish I knew the problem to our slow starts,” Helmer said. “We’re watching film and trying to figure it ourselves. We’ve identified it, now we have to correct it.” However, one thing is for sure, when Silver Creek does get it going, they

are extremely difficult to stop. Jimerson has been steady, and although Helmer admitted Jimerson is probably a better defender, his influence has been noticeable on the offense. “(John) is a pretty cool customer,” Helmer said. “He’s not afraid to stay in the pocket and take a hit, and that’s helped our guys get open. But he can run too, and it’s all up to how opposing teams want to play us. If they put nine guys in the box, we’re not going to stand pat and run our heads into the ground.” Spearheading the offense along with Jimerson has been a three-headed attack of running backs Williams and Anthony Morales and tight end T.J. Grant — all newcomers to the

offense — that has impressed Helmer the most. “Maybe the slow starts are because of me,” Helmer joked. “Because with those three guys going how they are, it makes my job a lot easier.” Certainly Randolph has some revenge on their minds. The Cardinals, state champions in 2009 had rattled off 22 straight wins going into the Section VI Class D final last year where Silver Creek upended them. “Win or lose, we’ll know where we stand,” Helmer said. “It’s a good chance for us to size our team up. Randolph is such a good opponent that we’ll know just how good or bad we are after the game is over.”

Reigning WNY Player Of The Fredonia Men’s Soccer Off To Year Paige Leaves Jamestown Hot Start, Win Clarion Classic

Inside This Week

Former Jamestown star Jaysean Paige was the Buffalo News Western New York Player of the Year in 2010-11. He was only the third Jamestown player to ever win the award. (Photo by Scott Eddy)

By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

After carrying Jamestown High School to the Class AA New York State Championship game, Jaysean Paige will not return for an encore in 2011-12. Confirmed from Jamestown athletic director and head basketball coach Ben Drake, Paige will not be attending Jamestown high school for his senior year. Paige has enrolled at Perry County Central High School in Hazard, Ky., where I’m told from a local sports reporter with knowledge of the situation that the school is currently in the process of getting eligibility for Paige as quickly as possible. Their goal, so I’m told, is to have him on the football field, playing wide receiver, Friday night. This season, Perry County is already off to a 4-0 start. The school did not return calls. Last year in basketball, Perry went 25-6 before losing to Wayne County in the state tournament. Paige, the Western New York Player of the Year in basketball in 2010-11, as named by the Buffalo News joined

an elite group of players to win the award as a junior. Notable others included Paul Harris and Johnny Flynn, who both went to Syracuse via Niagara Falls, Will Regan (Nichols) who recently transferred to the University at Buffalo from Virginia and local legends Christian Laettner (Duke) and Tim Winn (St. Bonaventure). Thus, he was in pretty good company. But, reports started to pile in last week about his possible departure and were confirmed this week. “"Players come and go in high school sports,” Drake said. “My goal is to get the most out of them as players while they are here and to try to teach them life skills that they will carry with them for the rest of their lives.” Last year, the 6-foot-1 Paige filled the box score nightly; averaging 25.8 points, 8.0 rebounds, 2.3 assists and 2.4 steals per game. He had led Jamestown to a 21-3 record and their second straight Section 6 Class AA championship. Once reaching the state tournament in Glens Falls, the Red Raiders beat Albany’s Christian Brothers Academy before falling to Mount Vernon Continued on pg 3

Owen McGuiness Star Sports Writer

SUNY Fredonia Men’s Soccer team is off to a strong start after winning their last two games over the weekend to win the Clarion Soccer Classic, putting their record at 4-1 this season. With a 1-0 victory against SUNY Institute of Technology and a 3-2 win against Houghton College, players have high hopes for the remainder of the year as the team prepares for their next game this week. Junior Tyler Williams and senior Corey Paine are two of the mainstays for Fredonia. Both are midfielders. With only a brief resting period between practices and games, both players had a lot to say regarding the attitude and direction of the team so far this season. “It’s been really enjoyable progressing with these guys over the last few years,” Williams said. “Between last year and this, we’ve become so much more of a mesh team working better together, it seems like there’s a new aura to us.” It would seem that teamwork has paid off so far in looking at the record Fredonia carries this early on — already having beaten St. John Fisher, Geneva

College, SUNY IT and Houghton College, some very tough teams. The Blue Devils can attribute their only loss to University of Rochester. “I can see us doing some really good things year,” continued Williams. “Last year we made it to the semifinals of the SUNYAC tournament and ended up losing to Brockport in double overtime, and that was a really hard loss for us — but it also gave us the opportunity to fix some of those mistakes and get better.” Paine agreed. “That (game) was the first time Fredonia State had made it into playoffs in three years,” Paine said. “And we had already beaten Brockport two weeks prior to the semi finals game. This year though, I would really like to win the finals, and I think we can do it. In either case, we’re looking to be the number one seed this year so hopefully that final game can happen here at home.” Both players agreed about the sports facilities at Fredonia State being some of the nicest ones they’ve ever used. With eight seniors on the team, Paine thinks the chances are good that Fredonia will be a tough opponent for all their matches this season. Continued on pg 3

High School Football Week Two Results ... See B-2

Jamestown Ironmen Results ... See B-5

Bills Results... See B-7


2

Local Sports September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

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Maruaders Breakthrough Against Eden, Climb On Top Of Class B South By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

Talking to Dunkirk head coach Tim Majka before the season started, he talked about how he thought his team was on the rise. After a tough loss to local rival Silver Creek to open the year, Majka’s team might have made the breakthrough they were looking for Saturday. The Marauders edged Eden, the defending B South champions, 12-7 on a fourth-quarter drive capped by junior quarterback Kevin Burns finding senior Mike Donaldson for the game-winning touchdown and less than a minute to play. “Once we got to midfield, Kevin was calm and confident,��� Majka said. “On that last play, our line protected as well as we did all night and Kevin laid it in to Mike perfectly in between the defenders.” It was Eden’s first home loss since 2008 and is a team that had gone 17-3 since the start of the 2009 season. “In my tenure, it’s probably the second biggest win I’ve had (he said last year’s homecoming win against East Aurora was first),” Majka said. “It gives us a big confidence boost knowing all teams are sort of going through the division gauntlet right now and it’s nice to know we’re up top of the division” Dunkirk, who sits in first place alongside Olean and Pioneer will be on the road against East Aurora Friday night. “Tim Wade (East Aurora’s head coach) knows what he’s doing over there,” Majka said. “So, we’ll go into the game with a lot of confidence, but that game won’t be easy.” Other big Week 2 winners were Maple Grove, Chautauqua Lake and Frewsburg. Maple Grove is off to an extremely hot start, winning their first two Class D games with relative ease. In what was though to be a grind week-in and

Cassadaga Valley junior running back Jordan Boughton tried to get through the Randolph defense in a Section VI non-league game Saturday afternoon. Randolph won the game 27-6. (Photo by Laurie Wissman)

week-out for each member, Maple Grove has made a mockery of it, defeating Portville 36-0 to open the season and I-Prep 38-12 last week. Also in Class D and picking up a big win was Frewsburg, who crushed Nichols 52-16. Frewsburg jumped out early, 36-0 behind running back Thad Johnson. Johnson scored two touchdowns in the first half en route to racking up 189 yards. Head coach Terry Gray’s squad appears to be even better than last year’s 5-3 team. The Bears just barely missed in their opening game against league powerhouse Randolph. In Class DD, Chautauqua Lake might just be separating themselves from the pack earlier than expected. The Thunderbirds blew out Franklinville 44-6 behind senior quarterback and captain Jason McMahon. McMahon threw for two scores, ran one in himself and also intercepted a pass on defense as the Chautauqua Lake led 45-0 heading into the fourth quarter.

Also in Class DD, Forestvile defeated Pine Valley 28-13, Panama defeated Clymer 33-22 and Ellicottville defeated Sherman 22-13. After two weeks only Chautauqua Lake and Panama are still undefeated in league play and interestingly, those two teams won’t square off until Week 6. Meanwhile, the race for the four playoff spots already seems Elsewhere Southwestern continued to roll through Class C South, although got a little bit of a scare from Westfield/Brocton, winning 2114. The Trojans were comfortably ahead 14-0 after a couple of Jake Swan touchdown receptions in the first quarter. But, the offense sputtered a bit from there on out and Westfield trailed by just seven points at halftime. Swan added another touchdown catch for Southwestern. Also in Class C South, Falconer fell to Salamanca 33-18. Back-to-back losses for Mike Genestre’s team is surely not how he wanted the

Staten Island Claims NYPL Title

Chautauqua County Scoreboard & Schedule Week 3 Schedule Friday (All games at 7:30 p.m.) Dunkirk at East Aurora Panama at Ellicottville Sherman at Franklinville Wilson at Fredonia Portville at Frewsburg Nichols at Maple Grove Randolph at Silver Creek Olean at Southwestern

Week Two Results

Cassadaga Valley at Westfield Saturday Pine Valley at Clymer, 1:30 p.m. Chautauqua Lake at Forestville, 1:30 p.m. Falconer at Allegany-Limestone, 2 p.m. Jamestown at Niagara-Wheatfield, 2 p.m.

Friday, Sept. 9 Class AA South Orchard Park 31, Jamestown 14 Class C South Salamanca 33, Falconer 18 Southwestern 21, Westfield 14 Class D Maple Grove 38, I-Prep 12 Silver Creek 41, Portville, 28 Class DD Chaut. Lake 45, Franklinville 6

Forestville 28, Pine Valley 13 Non-league Fredonia 2, Lafayette 0 (forfeit) Frewsburg 52, Nichols 16 Saturday, Sept. 10 Class B South Dunkirk 12, Eden 7 Class DD Panama 33, Clymer 22 Ellicottville 22, Sherman 13 Non-league Randolph 27, Cass. Valley 6

Standings (through Sept. 15) AA South Team

Lancaster Orchard Park Clarence Jamestown West Seneca West Frontier

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 1 0 2 0 2

League W L 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 2

B South Team

Olean Pioneer Dunkirk Eden Springville East Aurora

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2

League W L 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1

C North Team

Fredonia Cleve Hill Akron JFK Wilson Lafayette* Gowanda

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2

*- Eligible for Class B Playoff Only

C South Team

Overall W L Southwestern 2 0 Cassadaga Valley 1 1 Salamanca 1 1 Catt/Little Valley 1 1 Westfield/Brocton 1 1 Allegany-Limestone 0 2 Falconer 0 2

League W L 2 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2

season to start, but getting Southwestern and Salamanca out of the way early isn’t a bad thing. Each of the Falcons’ last five games is winnable. Cassadaga Valley lost to Randolph 27-6 to drop the Cougars to 1-1 (1-0 Class C South). But, Nick Spitzer’s team will head on the road for their next two games against Westfield and Allegany-Limestone. It wouldn’t surprise me if they were 3-1 heading into their big game with Southwestern. In Class C North, Lafayette was forced to forfeit after having several players suspended. The subsequent 2-0 win moved Bob Ball’s squad to 2-0. Jamestown couldn’t keep up the momentum from a strong opener against Niagara Falls and lost to Orchard Park 31-14. OP jumped out early to a 10-0 lead, but the early dagger came via a Dennis Drew interception, that was returned 70 yards for a score by OP linebacker Ben Johnson, making it 17-0. Forced into a passing game, Drew rallied Jamestown in the second half to push within 10. He tossed one touchdown to Jake Dwaileebe in the third quarter, before finding freshman Zach Panebianco to get the Red Raiders in striking distance. However, OP’s Okoya Anderson put the game out of reach with a 52-yard touchdown run. Silver Creek took out Portville 41-28, but needed to do some from behind again. Portville torched the Black Knights secondary for two long touchdown passes from Portville’s Colte Lowe in the first quarter. Trailing 14-0 heading into the second quarter, Sean Helmer’s squad rebounded rather impressively, though. The three-headed monster of John Jimerson, Zeddie Williams and Anthony Morales took the Black Knights up-and-down the field en route to scoring 34 consecutive points and putting the game out of reach. This sets up a dandy between the Black Knights and Randolph this Friday night.

Class D Team

Maple Grove Randolph Silver Creek Frewsburg I-Prep Portville

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 2 0 1 1 0 2 0 2

League W L 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 2

Class DD Team

Chautauqua Lake Panama Clymer Ellicottville Forestville Franklinville Pine Valley Sherman

Snow Plow Service Directory See page 14 for more details

Accidents • Social Security Disability Workers’ Compensation

Fessenden, Laumer & DeAngelo

81 Forest Avenue, Jamestown, New York 14701

(716) 484-1010

Representing Injured People and Their Families

Overall W L 2 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 2

By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

The Staten Island Yankees swept the Auburn Doubledays by winning 2-1 on Tuesday night League to claim the New York-Penn League championship in 2011. W L After defeating archrival 2 0 Brooklyn in the semi-finals 1 0 two games to one, the Yankees drew the Doubledays, who 1 0 had to win the last two games 1 1 of their semi-final series 1 1 against Vermont to get into the championship. 0 2 After winning Game 1 9-2 0 2 Monday night, the Yankees returned to Richmond County Bank Ballpark for a chance to win the championship. League Yankees left fielder Zachary Wilson got things off to a good W L start by hitting a leadoff homer2 0 un in the bottom of the second 2 0 to give the Yanks a 1-0 lead. 1 1 From there on, the pitching staff that has carried the Yanks 1 1 all year long took over. 1 1 Matt Tracy threw six shutout 1 1 innings before handing it off to 0 2 the bullpen. Tracy, a rookie who had struggled for much of his 0 2 first season, allowed just three base runners and didn’t allow an Auburn runner to reach second base until a two-out double in the sixth inning (which was

also his second last batter). Zach Arneson and Philip Wetherell threw scoreless — and hitless — seventh and eighth innings, respectively to keep the Yankees up 1-0. In the bottom of the eighth, Staten Island added some insurance with their star players Mason Williams and Tyler Austin doing the damage. Williams, a former fourth round pick and center field prospect, led things off with a single. He then advanced to third off a wild pitch and came around to score when Austin singled him home three batters later. But, Auburn wouldn’t go out easily. Carlos Alvarez rudely welcomed in Yankees closer Branden Pinder with a single. When the next batter Matt Skole reached on an error, putting runners on the corners, the Doubledays were more than alive. But Pinder calmed down and gave up a run in favor of a sorely needed out. He got Justin Miller to hit a sacrifice fly and after getting Angelbirth Martina to hit into a force play, the Yanks were one out away from the title. Pinder obliged and got Caleb Ramsey to ground out to first base weakly.


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Random Thoughts From Behind The Wheel

Chris Winkler COMMENTARY

If you happen to get to know was me through my weekly colker umn, you’ll begin to occasionally pick up just how big of a ownsports fan I am. one My favorite teams will pop up er, in this space at one time or the another. Often times, I’ll be letting those of you concerned me about my general happiness know how ecstatic I am that the Buffalo Bills or Philadelphia Phillies won. Other times, - I’ll be rambling on about things or that I just really care about. Brace yourself; this is one of those times. er, res- This past weekend, I had the pleasure of heading down to Knoxville, Tenn., to watch the n, Cincinnati Bearcats take on k the host Volunteers. n No, I’m really not a fan of a either team, but that’s not the point. College football is a playoff system away from becoming my favorite sport. Regardless, a good friend of mine is a graduate student at Cincinnati and got us a good deal in the Bearcat student section. Besides when you’re a guy like me, you don’t let a chance to catch a college football game slip away. But, when you spend about 22 hours in a vehicle over the span of four days, you let your mind wander. Friday — Buffalo to Cincinnati. Why can’t every game be like Saints-Packers? Admittedly, I like college more than the pros, but it’s hard to watch a game like that and not yearn for one more quarter — in this case overtime — like a 4-year-old in line at the — grocery store with his mom. But why have I had to been y to the victim of watching terrible football for the last decade, plus? Don’t I deserve to root for a winning team? ay- So every once in a while I get yler to see how real NFL football is played, realize how far away the und Bills are, and then go back to t, thinking about college football. e Saturday — Cincinnati to wild Knoxville. ore How good is the SEC? me It’s 8 a.m. and I’m the only awake — thankfully I’m the ut one doing the driving. The roads are quiet and beautiful SEC country is still sound r asleep like the rest of this gle. mini-van. I feel like a proud Clark Griswold, weaving in between the absolute gorgeous Smokey Mountains that are ere almost good enough to call the trip over right there. But enough about this nature of stuff, is Tennessee any good? The SEC East is wide open. e Georgia lost to Boise State and rth I can’t say they looked very forlay, midable in doing so. Florida is y really just OK and despite the d immense amount of talent on the South Carolina sidelines, kly. Steve Spurrier just doesn’t win a lot of big games. Kentucky and Vanderbilt are, well Kentucky and Vanderbilt. Is this a sneak peak at a potential dark horse in best conference in football? I think so. In the West division, it’s not

le

even fair. Alabama and LSU are probably the two best teams in the country — apologies to Oklahoma — and Arkansas and Mississippi State are legitimate Top 15 or 20 teams in the country. And oh yea, there’s also Auburn, who won the national championship a year ago and owns the nation’s longest winning streak. Sunday — Knoxville to Cincinnati. Can the Bills really win today? One, Tennessee people are really nice and two, the Tennessee football team is very good. Also, Southwestern could probably hang 30 points on Notre Dame’s “defense”. But like many of you, I spent plenty of the day remembering what happened 10 years ago. Me? I was just a 14-year-old kid starting high school that really didn’t know what was going on. Regardless, from a sports perspective, it’s just one of those magical moments in sports when you realize that it doesn’t matter who wins or loses because we’re all rooting for the same team, the best team in the world. But, the Bills are on my mind too. Heck it’s opening day, and I have been waiting nine long months to completely forget about last season. There’s always that hint of optimism for every sports fan when their team embarks on a new season. But can this offensive line possibly hold back Tamba Hali and the Kansas City Chiefs front seven? Won’t we miss Lee Evans? Can we score enough points? Stopping Jamaal Charles isn’t even worth daydreaming about right now. Monday — Cincinnati to Buffalo. We’re going to the Super Bowl. No doubt about it. Mark it down. Buy your tickets. OK, I’m ahead of myself, its just one game. But, come on, the Bills just obliterated a defending division champion, 41-7. Ryan Fitzpatrick threw four touchdowns and no interceptions. Both of the running backs got going. Stevie Johnson really is that good. Oh, that’s who Scott Chandler is. Su-per Bowl! Su-per Bowl! Need I remind myself it’s just one game. Regardless, the Bills couldn’t have been much better, which is refreshing to say considering it’s often said how they couldn’t have been much worse. They moved the ball with ease and made it relatively difficult for the other team to do the same. Simple huh? But, it was just one game. And these Chiefs aren’t exactly of the 2010 version. Quarterback Matt Cassel was nursing an injury, although it’s hard to imagine Tyler Palko would have done much worse. But they’re also missing star tight end Tony Moeaki and an injury to pro bowl safety Eric Berry depleted their secondary in the first quarter. My point is, it’s nice to blow somebody in your first game, but these Chiefs probably aren’t going to be 10-6 again. On the realistic side, teams don’t just beat the you-knowwhat out of a playoff team on the road and then limp to a four or five win season. This Bills team is good. But just how good remains to be seen. And of course, my 8-8 prediction in last week’s column doesn’t look so far-fetched now does it?

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Atlantic 10's Player of the Week

With a goal and two assists this weekend, Emmett O'Connor was named the Atlantic 10's Player of the Week. (Photo courtesy of St. Bonaventure Sports Information Department)

YMCA Slates Scuba Course Contributed Articled Jamestown YMCA

The Jamestown YMCA will offer a Scuba class starting Wednesday, Sept. 14 from 7 to 10 p.m. for 12 weeks. This is for any one interested in Scuba and finding out more about the class. There are no fees for attendance on the first night. The first half of the class will be devoted to classroom instruction and will provide a brief orientation to the sport, equipment and safety procedures. Participants will be in the pool in for the next half and will actually use equipment and will breathe underwater. Anyone 12 and over may participate; however, youth ages 12 to 15 must be accompanied by a parent.

You will need to bring a swim suit, t-shirt, and socks to be worn in the pool as well as a towel. Participants will be required to purchase their own mask, fins, snorkel, wet boots, and log book during the class. The fee for Scuba is $200 for YMCA members and $250 for all others. The registration fee includes classroom instruction, pool training and the use of selected scuba equipment. There is an additional book fee for the text and the overall fee does not include the check out dive costs for certification requirements. Registration is ongoing. For more information about SCUBA or to reserve a spot for the trial, please contact either Jason Chinni, Aquatics Director, at 664-2802 or jchinni@ jamestownymca.org or instructor JR Latona at 569-5509.

Merchants Crowned Baseball Champs In MSBL By Mark Benton Contributing Writer

For the fourth consecutive year, the Gowanda Merchants Baseball Team has won the Men's Senior Baseball League. Their latest championship was recorded on Sept. 9 with a 3-2 win over the Dunkirk A's. Although the championship game was played in Dunkirk, the Merchants were the designated home team based on their better season record. They had also defeated the A's in both of their regular season meetings. The A's wasted no time in taking the lead as they plated two runs in the top of the first inning. A double by the A's Doug Baker was a key hit for the visitors. Gowanda pitcher Rick Johnson then settled down and only allowed one hit

WNYPGA Results

Pro Am Team 1 Patrick Damore, Steve Bojdak 137 Vince Cutrona, Jon Albertson, Kevin Celniker 2 Mark Kirk, Pat McParlane, 142 Norb Rehner, Jason Rudich T-3 Lonnie Nielson, Derek Alessi, 145 Jeff Cobb, Kevin O'Neil, Jim Toellner Kirk Stauffer, John Cluden, 145 Mark Clouden, Don Fohrd, Jim Pizzatelli T-5 Eric Bradley, Dan Misko, 146 Kevin Corcoran, Mark DiPirro, John Fleischauer Andrew Navarro, Peter Biltekoff, 146 Dominick Bordonaro, Jim Newhouse, Rich Singer T-7 Rodney Blair, Tom Naples, Paul Nasca, Paul Schintzius, Ron Raccuia Tim Falkner, Kevin Paris, Adam Haas, 148 Jeremy Voye, Rich Rhoades 9 Eddie Suchora, Greg Hudecki, 150 Matthew Collard, Rich Lynn, Jerry McAvoy 10 Jay Sutherland, Kevin Devine, Debbie Heller 153 Walt Ruta, Don Tomasulo 11 Liam Friedman, Kevin Biddle, 154 Howard Lehsten, Tony Cimino, Joe Cimino 12 Bernie Quinn, Patrick Dudley, 155 Dr. Alan Litwin, Richard Scmitt, Gerry Walsh 13 Tim Fries, Peter John Certo, 156 Pat Sheridan, Paul Fedorsak, Dennis Webber 14 Joh Harmon, Tom Brusehaber, 158 Chris Hogan, Pete Petermann, Ken Stephan T-15 Scott Bates, Fred Cswaykus, Rich Johnson, Chris Kenyon, Frank Morath Jeff Mieus, Lou Billittier, Chris Aronica, 162 Mike Muscerella, Kennedy Digger 17 Tom Bolduc, Rob Augustine, Bruce Derry, 163 David Peters, Brian Taylor 18 Steve Latimer, Joe Kacz, Bob Mahoney, 166 Ken Tencza, Tom Curry Professional T-1 Mark Kirk Lonnie Nielsen T-3 Liam Friedman Kirk Stauffer T-5 Scott Bates Tom Bolduc Patrick Damore 8 Tim Fries 9 Jay Sutherland 10 Tim Falkner T-11 Jeff Mietus Andrew Navarro T-13 Steve Latimer Eric Bradley 15 Rodney Blair T-16 Jason Polka Eddie Suchora 18 John Harmon 19 Bernie Quinn

(also by Baker) over the next six innings. Meanwhile, the Merchants came back with two runs of their own in the fourth to tie the game. Ryan Sweda and Chris Pascke each knocked in runs with a double and single, respectively. The game did not remain tied for along as Gowanda scored the go-ahead run that proved to be the winner in the bottom of the fifth. Shane Swan's single to right center scored Jeff Johnson who had reached on an error and stole second. With pitcher Rick Johnson setting down the A's in order over the final two innings, the Merchants were again victorious. They have now won the playoff championship in each of the past four seasons. The in the championship game team's final overall record was 62-51. 15 wins against two losses. “Our playoff run last year was special and we lost a lot of very good players from that team,” Drake said. “We'll especially miss Darin Butts'

Course Crag Burn GC PGA Tour Orchard Park CC Pine Acres CC Centerpointe CC Genesee Valley GC Conewango Valley CC Transit Valley CC CC of Buffalo Park CC Transit Valley CC CC of Buffalo Niagara Falls CC CC of Buffalo Transit Valley CC Niagara Frontier CC Park CC Ravenwood GC Lake View CC

Contributed Article

LEWISTON, N.Y. — Junior Brian McKenna won the medalist crown at the Little Three Championship Tuesday, and the St. Bonaventure golf team finished in second place of the 36-hole tournament played at Niagara Falls Country Club. With his first-place finish, McKenna earned himself an invite to the 2012 Porter Cup — one of the most prestigious amateur golf tournaments in the world — next year right back at Niagara Falls C.C. For the second year in a row, Canisius won the Little Three title with a team score of 619. The Bonnies finished seven shots off the Griffs' pace with a 626, while host Niagara finished well back of the pack with a 660. After shooting an openinground 316, the Brown and White shaped a 310 out the second 18 of the day on the par-70, 6,621-yard championship course. McKenna fired rounds of 4-over 74 and 5-over 75 in extremely gusty winds to

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PAIGE continued from pg 1

McKenna Wins Medalist, Bonnies Golf Finishes Second St. Bonaventure Sports Information

3

September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

earn the medalist title by one stroke. Senior Kevin Lewis shot an 80 and a 79 to finish second on the Bona roster with a 159. Making their first collegiate appearance on the links, freshmen Brian Jurkiewicz and Pierce Terrance both finished with a two-round total of 162. After opening with an 86, Jurkiewicz responded with the second-best Bonaventure round of the second 18 with a 76 – bested only by medalist McKenna. Terrance was consistent throughout the day, shooting rounds of 80 and 82. Joining the group at 162 — and rounding out the Bona scoring for the day — was Greg Horvath. The junior shot the exact opposite of Terrance, firing rounds of 82 and then 80. The Bonnies will be back in action this coming Sunday and Monday when they host the 23rd Annual Leo Kennan Invitational at Olean's Bartlett Country Club. Niagara will be amongst the field of 11 teams with St. Bonaventure, which has won the title 14 times, including last year when McKenna finished as the medalist.

all-around play and Joey Campion's leadership and toughness. The kids who are returning have worked real hard this summer and we still have high expectations for our program. That won't change.”

SUNY FREDONIA continued from pg 1 “We’ve got an excellent core group of players this year,” Paine said. “We have eight seniors, and that’s more than any other year I’ve been playing. There’s still a lot to be learned but at the same time the guys on the field are all pretty well accustomed team players and we all work extremely well together because we’ve been playing so long together. There’s a strong sense of camaraderie amongst us.” His midfielder partner agreed. “We’ve become a very technical team this year,” Williams said. “At the same time we have a lot to work on still. It’s hard to go 90 minutes straight especially on a field like ours. It’s good because the competition between players is also high and that keeps everybody playing at their best. “Everybody on the team is fighting for his chance to be playing during a game and that really keeps us on top of our game at an individual level. By feeling like we all

have to fight for our spots on the field, it keeps us going as a good team.” However, both players admitted Fredonia still has some work to do if they want to reach their team goals this season. “At the same time, we’re not perfect yet,” Paine said. “We need to get better at getting to the ball and not giving up any corner or penalty kicks, which are undoubtedly our biggest current weakness. It’s important to always be a coachable player, there’s always something new to learn about playing soccer and players’ need to be able to adapt and improve as conditions change from team to team.” There are 14 games left for the Blue Devils and head coach P.J. Gondek. With five more games to be played this month, the Blue Devils are going to be on the road for the next four starting with a trip downstate to play John Jay University.


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Golf September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

Golf In his first competition in 2003, announcer Dan Hicks described the Presidents Cup sudden-death playoff as “Two heavyweights of golf fighting it out to win the competition.” He was right about one thing — the two players chosen to clash heads to decide the outcome of the event were heavyweights: Tiger Woods, the No. 1 player in the world for the USA, vs. Ernie Els, the homeland hero battling before 23,000 partisan fans watching live and millions on TV — just the kind of ending the fledgling Presidents Cup needed to establish its own identity. But it was not to be, because the golf world was robbed — it was the Showdown at the O.K. Corral, only it wasn’t OK because there wasn’t really a showdown. Captains Conciliatory, Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player, decided to change the rules after the combatants matched pars for three playoff holes. They said it was getting dark and there was too much pressure for any two people to shoulder, so they declared a tie. “Both Gary and I feel that both teams have won,” said Nicklaus. “What do you think this competition is all about? It’s about goodwill in international golf. It’s not about who wins and loses.” Comments from the Surly Pro: Goodwill??? Golf is boring enough without throwing in goodwill. Who wants to watch Gandhi giving Mother Teresa a 20-footer to halve the match while we all hum “Kumbaya.” In the game paper/ rock/goodwill, everything tops goodwill. How do I know these things? Simple deduction: Who did captain Fred Couples choose with a captain’s pick? Remember, he could have chosen wholesome Keegan Bradley, who (as we are told after every swing by TV announcers) is related to Pat Bradley, a former ladies champion (much female goodwill here); or an amateur like Patrick Cantlay, who shot 60 at the Travelers Championship (much amateur goodwill here). But Couples didn’t — he chose Tiger Woods, proving that Tiger tops goodwill — unless, of course, you count the goodwill of TV executives, advertisers and golf fans everywhere.

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

Insider By T.J. TOMASI

BIRDIES AND BOGEYS

The surly pro on Tiger and the Presidents Cup

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IT’S GOOD FOR YOUR GAME

Firing up your 3-metal

One of the toughest things for many average golfers to learn is to trust the loft on their 3-metal club. A 3-metal features a clubface with a loft angle from 13 degrees to 16 degrees — for the uninitiated, that’s not a whole lot more to look at than the loft angles found on most drivers (9 degrees to 11 degrees on average). The average golfer’s brain sees a vertical clubface at address that looks as if there is not enough loft to get the ball airborne. So instead of swinging on a shallow path that allows the clubface to sweep along the ground into impact and then take a sliver of divot after impact, the average golfer takes the club up and back down on a steep angle, a mistake from which it is hard to recover. To avoid this, let’s start with ball position. Simply put, many golfers play the ball too far forward, as if they were playing a driver. The problem is, when you’re hitting your driver, the ball is teed up, and you actually want the driver clubhead to be moving upward into the teed ball at

impact. That ABOUT THE WRITER same upward Dr. T.J. motion with a Tomasi is a teaching fairway metal, professional however, is a in Port St. mistake. With Lucie, Fla. Visit his the 3-metal, Web site at address the tjtomasi.com. ball so that it’s about halfway between the center of your stance and your left heel—in other words, off your left chest, or the logo on your shirt. During the backswing, make a conscious effort to take the club back low along the ground; this will allow you to sweep the club on its arc and essentially slide the bottom of the clubhead into the back of the ball at impact. Transfer your weight to your front side by turning your upper body around your front leg as you come into impact. In the followthrough, try to extend your arms and “chase” the ball along the ground with the clubhead.

Note how the clubhead sweeps the ball with weight balance on the balls of the feet. There was no divot from this pro’s swing because this shot was from a tee.

Keep your head behind the ball through impact and extend your arms at the target on your follow-through.

THE GOLF DOCTOR

Size matters The famous book “The Search for the Perfect Swing” by Alastair Cochran outlines the idea of doubling the size of the hole to 8.5 inches. His calculations show the likely effects: “(i) the near certainty of holing from six feet, (ii) the virtual elimination of three-putting, and (iii) the very good chance of getting down in two shots from fifty yards.” This was written in the late ‘60s, and now, ’ finally, someone finally did just that. Jack Nicklaus put on a 12-hole tournament featuring the big 8-inch hole as part of Labor Day activities at Muirfield Village. To further encourage fast play, contestants were to be penalized one stroke for every five minutes over the allotted time. The standard cup size of 4.25 inches is, of course, arbitrary to begin with, having been chosen by handiness rather than calculation: It was the size of the pipe lying around the maintenance barn in 1829. It was officially adopted in 1891 by the Royal & Ancient and has been used ever since. The Insider Takeaway: Perhaps they should “outlaw” the belly putter and “in-law” the big hole. Read more: http://wiki.answers. com/Q/Is_the_diameter_of_a_golf_hole_ or_cup_4.25_inches_to_match_the_size_ of_King_James_II_of_Scotland’s_royal_ scepter#ixzz1WynC8MBQ

QUOTE OF THE WEEK

No intermediate in Mediate

“The physical motion is wrong. To get that stress off his body is a piece of cake — the guys working with him just don’t know. Sean knows some stuff, but what’s going on with Tiger is not correct. That’s why he keeps breaking and that’s why the ball keeps going sideways.” — Rocco Mediate, about Sean Foley, Tiger’s coach. DON’T MISS IT

The Krutch II putter First Adam Scott, then Phil Mickelson and now — you? The Krutch II Putter is a long-shafted putter that anchors in your armpit with a straight arm down the grip — and here is where it’s different: You face the hole while you putt more, like pool. When you face the hole you don’t have the negative optical distortion like you do in traditional putting. It comes in four standard sizes to fit golfers ranging in height from 5 foot 4 inches to 6 foot 4 inches tall. It is available in red, white, blue and black. The putter is USGA conforming, but you must stand to the side of the ball, i.e., you cannot straddle the target line. The Krutch II Putter is $199.99 at www.rosemarkgolf.com.

ASK THE PRO Q: I have a short par-3 course in my area, but the longest hole is 80 yards — it’s only nine holes and I’m wondering if it’s much exercise or should I hit the gym instead? — “Bones” R., via email A: Well, Bones, things have changed in the exercise world, and now the experts are advising that even a “little bit” of exercise (10 to 15 minutes a day!) can work wonders for health. And what better way to do it than to walk while you play golf. A very large study by the American Heart Association shows that even when your exercise is less than the 150 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity a week recommended by the federal government, you still receive benefits. Other recent research suggests that you need to interrupt your sit-to-work routine by getting up and walking around. The same goes for watching TV. USA Today reports that “meeting the guidelines of 150 minutes a week is not enough if you spend

the rest of your time on the sofa or sitting at a computer.” Another study published earlier this summer showed that sitting for more than six hours in a row can increase the risk of death — more so in women than in men. If you are more analytic type, wear a pedometer and measure the number of steps you take every day, Taking 500 to 1,000 steps every few hours is a good goal and 10,000 a day is the total most experts recommend (www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/ pubmed/16901027). Let’s say you play nine holes at 80 yards each and tack on 20 yards for missed greens etc. That totals 100 steps per hole or 900 steps, which satisfies the above recommendations for a two-hour block, plus you get your vitamin D from the sunlight. Then go to the gym. (To Ask the Pro a question about golf, e-mail him at: TJInsider@aol.com.)

TEEING OFF

How to warm up The purpose of warming up is twofold: It gets the blood flowing into the muscles you’ll need to execute your golf swing, and it allows you time to put aside non-golf concerns so that your mind is free to focus on the task at hand. There are three stages to a proper warm-up routine. (Consult your physician before you try any of them.) 1. Stretching • To stretch your lower back and thighs, stand facing your cart and hold on to the handle of the seat with both hands. Then, slowly bend both knees as you stretch your lower body away from the cart until your arms are fully extended and you are in a squatting position. Hold this position for 10 seconds and then repeat the exercise three times. • To stretch your hips, rest a golf club shaft across your upper back and stand about 30 inches away from the side of your golf cart. Keeping you right foot stationary, plant your left foot onto the floor of the golf cart. Now, with your left leg bent, slowly shift your weight until it’s over your left foot, making sure your left knee does not extend past your toes. Repeat this stretch three times with each leg. • To stretch your shoulders, stand with your back to the cart about 18 inches from the side of the cart. Then, with your left arm at shoulder height, reach back with your left hand and grasp one of the rails that supports the roof of your cart. Now, slowly turn your body away from your extended left arm until you feel the stretch in your left shoulder. Repeat this stretch three times with each arm. 2. Swinging without the ball Start slowly, using a sand wedge and make a continuous series of swings without stopping. Keep going for about a minute. 3. Gradual increase in distance Tee up 10 balls and using a 7-iron, start a series of progressively longer swings. The first three balls should fly about 20 yards, the next five in increasing 10-yard increments (30, 40, 50, etc.) and hit the last using your full swing. One final thought: This should be your warm-up procedure whether you are about to start a practice session or a round of golf. GOLF BY THE NUMBERS

Scrambling scores tell the up/down story The “scrambling” stat on the PGA Tour is defined as “The percent of time a player misses the green in regulation, but still makes par or better.” This is an important stat because it protects your birdies, meaning that if you hit 12 greens in regulation, then you miss six; and if you make three birdies a round and you’re Steve Stricker at 66 percent up/down, then you shoot one under par (six missed greens X .66 up/ down = four pars — two bogies + three birdies = 1 under) vs. if you’re Ernie Els at 47 percent, who would shoot even par (six X .47 = three pars — three bogies birds + three birdies = even par. Multiply that over four rounds, or four strokes more than Stricker, and that is a lot to give away in one tournament. Here are the Top 10 through The Barclays as of Aug 28, 2011: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

Steve Stricker Greg Chalmers Rod Pampling Jason Day Charles Howell III Mark Wilson Brian Gay Zach Johnson Matt Kuchar Phil Mickelson

65.73 64.41 64.13 63.68 63.64 63.55 63.49 63.39 63.25 62.76

The worst on tour is Ernie Els: 189. Ernie Els

46.95


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September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

Ironmen Sweep Opening Weekend Over Chicago seemed to start any worse. Thankfully, they had Joey Ballmer in between the pipes, as the goaltender stopped 11 of 12 Chicago shots in the period. But right before the period ended, a couple of rookies picked up their goaltender and the rest of the team as Nick Bingaman scored on an assist from Zack Szajner to combine on the first goal in team’s history. Ironic a few players playing in their first NAHL game scored the first goal for NAHL’s newest team. “Before the game we were all pretty nervous, but personally I was just excited to get the season going,” Zack Szajner said. “There was a nice crowd in Chicago and it created a great environment to get that first game under my belt. At first the game was a little slow and sloppy, but once we all got settled in, it was like any other game.” From then on, it was all Jamestown. Anthony Stempin scored seven minutes into the second period and Drew Slaton — who assisted on Stempin’s goal — got one of his own just 30 seconds later to give Jamestown some breathing room. In the third, Wes Elrod scored

By Chris Winkler Star Sports Editor

If there was ever a way to start a season, especially an inaugural season, head coach Dan Daikawa and the Jamestown Ironmen might have just done it this past weekend. Visiting the Chicago Hitmen for two games Friday and Saturday night, the Ironmen went out and swept the weekend series with a 4-1 win Friday night followed by a 7-5, come-frombehind victory that at least momentarily put the Ironmen in first place in their division. “It is always a good note to start the season off with,” said assistant captain Jon Smith. “It helps build confidence throughout the team.” However Friday’s game wasn’t exactly the ideal start. After being given a power play to start the game (due to a player crossing the red line in warmups) and a two-man advantage just a minute into the game, the Ironmen couldn’t manage to score. After Mike Fazio scored for Hitmen and the Ironmen took a penalty on the next shift, things couldn’t have

Starting goalie Joe Ballmer got off to a strong start, allowing just one goal, while making 33 saves against Chicago in the team’s opener. He’ll see plenty of action this week at the NAHL Showcase in Blaine, Minn. (Photo submitted by Phil Genco/Jamestown Savings Bank Arena)

with assists from Stempin and Bingaman to give the Ironmen an easy 4-1 victory. “After Friday nights win, there was a different attitude among the guys,” Zack Szajner said. “We all got that monkey off our back. The first game there were a lot of jitters, but night two we got to settle in and play our game.” It was the same old story, though, Saturday as the Ironmen dug themselves a big hole, trailing 2-0 early and 4-2 after two periods of play. “Honestly our first win made us a little too loose for the

game on Saturday night,” Smith said. After trading goals since the 2-0 score, Jamestown again started the scoring in the third period with Bingaman’s second of the season a minute into the period. However, when Chicago again answered the goal with one of their own, things seemed over with Jamestown trailing 5-3 with a little more than 11 minutes left to play. “Coach (Daikawa) kept preaching to trust and believe in each other,” Smith said. “He really made us come together

2011 Jamestown Ironmen Stats Player Stempin, Anthony Elrod, Wes Bingaman, Nick Slaton, Drew Coles, Anthony Beaulieu, Corey Szajner, Zack

P F D F F F F F

GOALIES Ballmer, Joe

GP 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 GP 1

G 2 2 2 2 1 1 0

A 2 1 1 1 1 1 2

PTS 4 3 3 3 2 2 2

MIN 60:00

W 1

+/+4 +3 +4 +4 +3 +2 -1 L 0

Player Arm, Aaron Scheppelman, Aaro Smith, Jon Szajner, Brett Walsh, Cody Fragoso, Eric Mihalic, Frank GA 1

(through Sept. 13)

GAA 1.00

P D D F D D F F

SV% .971

GP 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

G 0 1 0 0 0 0 0

A 2 0 1 0 0 0 0

PTS 2 1 1 0 0 0 0

GOALIES McNamara, Curran

+/+5 +1 -2 0 +3 +3 -1

Player Moore, Matt Frangione, Steve Universal, Thayer Black, Christian Hopfner, Jake McFarland, Jeff Buttitta, Jon GP 1

MIN 60:00

Game On CALL TODAY!

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with www.netsync.net 716.673.3000 38 Temple St. Fredonia | 24 S. Main Cassadaga

a shot harder than most players in the league, and when I saw an opportunity to get him the puck with an open lane for a shot, I had to, and he buried it.” Later, Drew Slaton put the finishing touches on Chicago, scoring the team’s seventh goal with assists from Beaulieu and Aaron Arm. “In the 3rd period we came out and played the game the way we are suppose to play it,” Smith said. Next up for Jamestown is the NAHL Showcase, which started Wednesday after printing. The Ironmen played the Coulee Region Chill and will finish off the tournament against the Amarillo Bulls Thursday, the defending champion Alaska Avalanche Friday and the Topeka Roadrunners Saturday. Regardless, one thing is for sure, the Ironmen’s hot start probably caught a few eyes heading into the tournament. “Nobody has any expectations about our team,” forward Zack Szakner said. “It’s the first season in a new town with a new coach and we came out and made a statement.”

that night in the locker room.” Zack Szajner added: “He (Daikawa) assured us that if we stuck to our gameplan and kept playing hard that we would come out on top. It took a lot to keep the team together during the game.” Stay together they did. Jamestown ripped off four unanswered goals to end the game. Corey Beaulieu started the scoring at the halfway mark and Anthony Coles netted the equalizer three-and-a-half minutes later. “Once we were able to simplify our game and play mistake free hockey we took over,” Zack Szajner said. Zack Szajner played a big role in the eventual game-winner as the Ironmen were given a power play with less than five minute remaining in the game. Zack Szajner found Elrod up top and the defenseman drilled in his second goal of the season. Interesting considering Elrod went scoreless in 44 games last year. “Going into this possession we just wanted to slow things down and get quality shots,” Zack Szajner said. “(Elrod) is our biggest threat on the power play. He has

716.483.8008 332 Fluvanna Ave. Jamestown

W 1

P F D D D F F F L 0

GP 2 1 1 1 1 1 1

G 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

GA 5

A 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

PTS +/0 -1 0 0 0 -1 0 0 0 -1 0 0 0 0 GAA 5.00

SV% .844


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National Sports September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

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Djokovic Completes Season With U.S. Open Win, Third Major Of Season

Contributed Article Associated Press

NEW YORK — Bothered by pain in his back, ribs and cramping legs, Novak Djokovic was face-down beside the court in Arthur Ashe Stadium, getting massaged by a trainer. Having dropped a set against defending champion Rafael Nadal, Djokovic's grip on the U.S. Open final appeared to be starting to slip away and, worse, his body was breaking down. His confidence? That, more than any particular stroke, is what Djokovic credits with transforming him from a top player to a great one -- and it never wavered one bit Monday night. Producing a nearly perfect performance to match his nearly perfect season, the No. 1-ranked Djokovic returned brilliantly, whipped winners from all angles and beat No. 2 Nadal 6-2, 6-4, 6-7 (3), 6-1 in a match chock-full of lengthy, mesmerizing points to earn the first U.S. Open championship of his career and third Grand Slam trophy of 2011. "In big matches, the winner is decided by small margins, a couple points. I guess the winner is the one who believes in victory more," said Djokovic, who is 64-2 with 10 tournament titles. "I guess it just clicked in my head. Through the last couple of years, I didn't change my game in any major way. ... But I'm hitting shots that maybe I wasn't hitting," he explained. "I'm going for it. I'm more aggressive." It's sure working, particularly against the man he replaced atop the rankings, Nadal. A year ago, it was Nadal who won three major titles, includ-

ing a win over Djokovic in the final at Flushing Meadows. That defeat helped Djokovic realize he was being too passive at key moments on his sport's most important stages and set him on a path that's led to one of the greatest seasons in the history of men's tennis — or any sport, for that matter. "I've had an amazing year," Djokovic said, "and it keeps going." Nadal led their head-to-head series 16-7 at the end of 2010. And since? Djokovic is 6-0 against Nadal this year, all in tournament finals — three on hard courts, including Monday; two on clay; and one on grass at Wimbledon. Djokovic also won the Australian Open in January, and is only the sixth man in the 40-plus years of the Open era to win three major titles in a single season. "Obviously I'm disappointed," Nadal said, "but you know what this guy is doing is unbelievable." With a couple of months left, Djokovic can set his sights on the best win-loss record in the modern era: John McEnroe went 82-3 in 1984, although that only included two Grand Slam titles, because he lost in the French Open final and didn't enter the Australian Open. Roger Federer was 81-4 in 2005 with two majors, exiting twice in the semifinals. Rod Laver (1962, 1969) and Don Budge (1938) are the only men to win all four Grand Slam tournaments in a year. The biggest change Nadal has noticed in Djokovic? "He's confident enough in every moment to keep believing in one more ball, one more ball," Nadal said. "His forehand is not more painful than before. His backhand is not more painful than before. Serve's the same."

(AP Photo)

Of all of Djokovic's skills, the one that separated him the most Monday was his return. He repeatedly sent serves back at Nadal's feet, forcing errors or giving Djokovic control of the point. That helped Djokovic accumulate an astounding 26 break points and convert 11. Consider this: When Nadal completed his career Grand Slam by winning last year's U.S. Open, he was broken a total of five times in seven matches. Another telling statistic: Four times Monday, Nadal broke Djokovic — only to have Djokovic break right back in the next game. That's exactly what happened in the third game of the second set, which lasted 17 minutes and featured a bit of everything: 22 points; eight deuces; six break points; a time violation warning against Nadal (Djokovic was admonished later in the set); complaints by both men that the glare from the stadium

Lions Top Bucs For First Opening Win Since 2007 Contributed Article Associated Press

TAMPA, Fla. — The Detroit Lions picked up where they left off last year and are building confidence with each victory. A season-opening 27-20 win over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday already has them off to their best start since 2007, although coach Jim Schwartz stressed that it's important to keep a turnabout that began in December in perspective. The Lions have won five consecutive regular-season games. Throw in a perfect preseason this summer and they've won the last nine times they've taken the field. “I think that we will leave it right where it is. We won our first game of the season,” Schwartz said. “Preseason doesn't count for anything. ... Last year was obviously last year. We have a long way to go, there's a lot of improvement we can make as a football team. We're not going to worry about that or anything else. What we need to worry about is playing the best we can play.” Matthew Stafford threw for 305 yards and three touchdowns and was not sacked, showing what he could mean to Detroit's chances of ending a decade of futility and making the playoffs if he's healthy. The improved Lions defense pressured Bucs quarterback Josh Freeman, held Tampa

Bay's running game in check, and didn't allow an offensive touchdown until there were less than two minutes remaining. Even more encouraging, Detroit prevailed despite Stafford having an interception returned for a touchdown, special teams allowing a long kickoff return that set up a field goal, and several costly penalties, including an unsportsmanslike conduct call that stopped the clock and gave Freeman a chance to lead a potential gametying drive at the end. “I don't want to discount the value of a win, particularly a win on the road, but we've got to play a lot better than we played today,” Schwartz said. “We had way too many mistakes that kept Tampa in this game. I guess a sign of a good team is you can have those mistakes and still come out with a win. But we did some things that are inexcusable and they will not continue.” Stafford completed 24 of 33 passes, including TD throws of 1 and 36 yards to Calvin Johnson and 11 yards to Tony Scheffler. The interception he threw glanced off the hands of intended receiver Will Heller and was returned 28 yards by Aqib Talib for the lone touchdown Tampa Bay managed until Freeman threw a 5-yard scoring pass to Mike Williams with 1:35 remaining. The Lions, who haven't finished with a winning record since 2000, lost four straight

to begin 2010. Stafford was hurt in the opener and went on to miss 13 of the team's remaining 15 games. Stafford, who missed 19 games over the past two seasons because of injuries, led four scoring drives of at least 70 yards against a defense that was on its heels most of the day. The Lions outgained the Bucs 147 yards to 4 in the opening quarter and finished with a 431-313 advantage in total offense. Johnson had six receptions for 88 yards. His 36-yard TD reception came on a perfectly thrown ball on fourthand-2, and the 6-foot-5 receiver reached above Talib to make an acrobatic grab on a lob throw for the 1-yard TD that put Detroit up 27-13 in the third quarter. “We have so much confidence in him,” Johnson said of Stafford. “He puts it up there for me, I've got to go get it. He's our coach on the field.” Freeman, selected 16 spots behind No. 1 overall pick Stafford in the 2009 draft, was 28 of 43 for 245 yards. He was intercepted once and sacked twice. “It's really frustrating because we felt like, for sure going into it, it was a winnable game. ... We just have to find a way to score points earlier,” said Freeman, whose growth a year ago during his first season as a starter keyed a surprising 10-6 finish that nearly produced a playoff berth. “You hate to start the season out 0-1, but it's the first game of the year,” Freeman added. “It's not going to make or break anybody.”

lights was bothersome; seven exchanges that lasted at least 10 strokes. After a 28-shot point, Djokovic leaned over and put his hands on his knees, his chest heaving. Nadal was the one who faltered, though. He double-faulted to set up break point No. 6, then — on a great defensive lob by Djokovic — put an overhead into the net. More remarkable than all those breaks of serve was the way Djokovic seemed to break the will of the reliably relentless and indefatigable Nadal. At the end of the first set, when Djokovic reeled off six games in a row, and at the end of the match, Nadal wasn't even chasing Djokovic's shots. "It was a tough match," said Nadal, who owns 10 major titles. "Physical, mental, everything." Yes, and Djokovic turned this U.S. Open final rematch into something of a mismatch. He entered this year with one

Grand Slam title, at the 2008 Australian Open. Djokovic attributes his surge to a variety of factors, including a vastly improved serve, better fitness — owing, at least in part, to a gluten-free diet he doesn't like to discuss in any detail — and, mostly, a seemingly endless reservoir of self-belief dating to December, when he led Serbia to its first Davis Cup title. Djokovic began a 43-match winning streak there, a run that ended with a semifinal loss to Federer in the French Open semifinals. The only other blemish on Djokovic's 2011 record was a loss to Andy Murray in last month's Cincinnati Masters final, where Djokovic stopped playing while trailing, citing a painful shoulder. That was the 24-year-old Serb's last match before heading to Flushing Meadows. His shoulder was fine in New York, clearly, and while he was treated by a trainer and took painkilling pills in the late going Monday — which is why his serves slowed to the 90s mph in the fourth set — he overcame it. With both men playing fantastic, court-covering defense in a grueling contest that lasted 4 hours, 10 minutes, there were more than two dozen points that lasted at least 15 strokes. Djokovic quickly turned things around after falling behind 2-0 in each of the first two sets. Those were tiny deficits compared to what he dealt with in the semifinals Saturday: He lost the first two sets to Federer, then faced two match points at 5-3, 40-15, before smacking a cross-court return winner that sent him on the way to taking the last four games. By backing up that victory on

Monday, Djokovic became only the second man to defeat Federer and Nadal during the course of one Grand Slam tournament. Juan Martin del Potro did it en route to the 2009 U.S. Open title. The only time Djokovic truly faltered at all in the final was in the crucible of the third set, when he showed signs of being bothered by his lower back. His level dipped, and Nadal made one last stand. Djokovic went up 3-2 only to get broken, then served for the match at 6-5 and was broken again when he made two unforced errors, the second at the end of a 21-stroke exchange. "When I lost that third set, it wasn't fun," Djokovic said. "I knew I wasn't physically there." But in the fourth set, Djokovic was in control from the start, breaking in the second game with a forehand winner, then cruising from there. When Djokovic ended it with another forehand winner, he raised his arms, then tossed aside his racket and dropped to the court. He pulled off his shirt and threw it into the stands, then put on a dark hat with "FDNY" written on it — a nod to Sunday's 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, which both he and Nadal mentioned during the trophy ceremony. "The bottom line is that that's the whole point — to win Grand Slams — because these are the tournaments most important and most valuable in our sport," Djokovic said. "Right now I feel drained emotionally and physically and mentally." Then, motioning with his right hand at the silver chalice that forever will carry his engraved name, Djokovic added: "But I have this trophy here, and this is what I was fighting for."

Newton Sets Rooking Passing Record, But Panthers Fall To Cards

Contributed Article Associated Press

GLENDALE, Ariz. — All that was missing in Cam Newton's spectacular NFL debut was a victory. For all of his big passing plays and Arizona's many miscues, the Cardinals beat Newton's Panthers 28-21 on Sunday. Newton threw for 422 yards and two touchdowns, setting the record for yards passing by a rookie in his NFL debut and tying Matthew Stafford's mark for most yards by a rookie in any game. Newton earned the respect of his opponents in the process. “He's a big, athletic, strong quarterback,” Arizona inside linebacker Paris Lenon said. “The guy can run the ball and throw the ball well. He's definitely going to be a major force in this league.” Newton's big numbers came even though the playbook he's using remains limited. “We really had to pare it back an awful lot and it's going to grow each week,” first-year Panthers coach Ron Rivera said. Newton completed 24 of 37 passes with one interception. “He was everything everybody didn't expect him to be,” said Steve Smith, who caught eight of those passes for 178 yards, including TDs of 77 and 26 yards. “He was on point, he made some great runs, he made some great reads, made some fantastic throws. He made some throws out there that honestly as a receiver it made it easy to catch them.” The statistics seemed to mean little to the big, young quar-

terback, who was unbeaten in his BCS championship season at Auburn. “The last time I lost a game was Navarro Junior College,” Newton said. “What do you want me to say, it feels great? It is not a comfortable feeling for me.” The Panthers had first down at the Arizona 11 late in the game, and even got an extra down on an offside call, but failed to score. “There's going to be a lot more things I can look back on tomorrow after I watch the film,” Newton said. “One thing I know is you have to capitalize. When you're in the red zone, you can't take the sack, you can't digress.” Newton overshadowed a nice Arizona debut for Kevin Kolb, who was 18 for 27 for 309 yards, including touchdown passes of 48 and 70 yards. Kolb talked about the negatives, most significantly Arizona getting inside the Carolina 6 twice in the second quarter and coming up empty. “You look at what could have been,” he said. “When you go back and analyze it I think you are going to see that besides five plays, we dominated them. Even on defense, they could probably say the same thing. That's a big deal for us.” Arizona trailed 21-14 going into the final quarter before Kolb connected with Early Doucet for the 70-yard score. Then rookie Patrick Peterson, the No. 5 overall pick in the draft who had trouble with Smith much of the day, took a punt back 89 yards for what proved to be the game-winning score.

“With me being a defensive back, I barely have a chance to get my hands on the ball,” Peterson said. “That's why I love punt returns so much.” Peterson began to strut, not realizing Carolina's Mike Goodson was gaining on him. Peterson glanced around, realized the error of his ways, and sprinted away, diving over the goal line to put Arizona ahead 28-21 with 7:15 to play. It was the second-longest punt return in franchise history. “Yeah, he was pretty close,” Peterson said. Kolb said “anybody else fair catches that thing.” “That just shows you the confidence that he has in himself and how tough of a kid he is,” Kolb said. “He's going to be a major weapon for us.” With the help of a roughing-the-passer penalty against Clark Haggans, the Panthers drove downfield late and had first down at the 11. Four consecutive passes were incomplete, but an offside penalty on fourth down moved the ball to the Arizona 5 and gave Carolina one more chance. Newton threw over the middle to Goodson to the 2, but he was a yard shy of the first down and the Cardinals ran out the clock. “I don't think it's about survival, I think it's about overcoming,” Doucet said. “It says a lot about our team and our coaching staff. Last year we had some of those same situations and we didn't come out with a win. We ended up losing the game.”


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

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Contributed Article Associated Press

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we are improved over last year and I thought we'd play well. I believe in our men, and they went out and did some very good things today." It started with the opening kickoff. Dexter McCluster fumbled the return to give Buffalo prime field position, and Fitzpatrick hit Chandler moments later from 4 yards out for a 7-0 lead. The Bills tacked on another score later in the first quarter and never looked back. "We felt like we knew we were going in for seven when we got that turnover," said Fitzpatrick, who finished with 208 yards passing. "That was a great start to the game." Fred Jackson added 112 yards rushing for the Bills, who hadn't scored 40 points in an opener since beating the Los Angeles Rams 40-7 on Sept. 6, 1992. Chandler came in with one catch in 14 career games. He had five for 63 yards against Kansas City's inept pass defense, which was missing Eric Berry most of the game after the star safety sustained a knee injury in the first quarter.

Buffalo Bills tight end Scott Chandler (84) is congratulated by wide receiver David Nelson (86) after a touchdown in the first half of an NFL football game against the Kansas City Chiefs at Arrowhead Stadium in Kansas City, Mo., Sunday, Sept. 11, 2011. (AP Photo/Shane Keyser)

"We left some guys open that I think we'll wish we had back, and they scored points on us when we didn't execute," Chiefs linebacker Andy Studebaker

Mystery Illness Lands Easley On Injured Reserve, Ending Season Again Contributed Article Associated Press

ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — The Buffalo Bills placed receiver aMarcus Easley on injured reserve on Tuesday for the second straight year. Easley missed Buffalo’s season-opening win at Kansas City with what the team said was an illness.

Easley, a 2010 fourth-round pick from UConn, missed his entire rookie season because of a knee injury. He had a strong preseason this year. Against Jacksonville, he had five catches and a touchdown. Coach Chan Gailey on Monday said he’d rather have Easley disclose the ailment. Easley left Friday’s practice early. Recently the mystery ill-

Contributed Article Associated Press

indefinitely after hurting his left hamstring on the first play of the team's season opener. Coach Chan Gailey on Monday ruled out McGee from playing this weekend

said. "Those things cost you." Matt Cassel threw for 119 yards with a touchdown and an interception, and Jamaal Charles led the Chiefs with

AFC EAST New England Buffalo NY Jets Miami AFC NORTH Cincinnati Baltimore Cleveland Pittsburgh AFC SOUTH Jacksonville Houston Tennessee against Oakland, and says the Indianapolis player is expected to miss a AFC WEST few weeks. McGee was hurt Oakland in a 41-7 win at Kansas City San Diego on Sunday, when he pulled Denver up and held his left hamstring immediately following Leon- Kansas City ard Pope's 15-yard reception. The hamstring had been bothNFC EAST ering McGee the entire week Washington leading up to the game. Philadelphia Receiver Marcus Easley Dallas has also been ruled out this weekend because of an heart NY Giants condition that forced him to NFC NORTH miss the opener. Chicago Detroit Green Bay Minnesota NFC SOUTH Atlanta New Orleans Tampa Bay Carolina NFC WEST San Fran Arizona St. Louis Seattle ness was identified as a heart condition. To replace Easley, the team re-signed free-agent receiver Ruvell Martin, who was cut by the Bills Sept. 6. The Bills also released quarterback Levi Brown from their practice squad, and signed cornerback Terrence Wheatley to the practice squad. Wheatley was New England’s second-round pick in 2008.

McGee Ruled Out Indefinitely

of ay, ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — o Buffalo Bills veteran cornerback Terrence McGee is out e n

r

September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

Bills Rout Chiefs, Deal K.C. Worst Opening Loss In Team History

vic KANSAS CITY, Mo. — It's ken,been a long time since the Buffalo Bills were worried n about anybody putting them d on a pedestal. d of A franchise that was once the gold-standard in the it AFC hasn't sniffed success in "I years. The Bills were 4-12 last ere."season, haven't had a winning ovicrecord since 2004, and haven't rt, been to the playoffs since me some of their players were in en grade school. Get ready for the spotlight, ith boys, even if it's just for a week. he Ryan Fitzpatrick tossed four d touchdown passes Sunday, ed two of them to journeyman tight end Scott Chandler, and he the Bills romped to a 41-7 victory over the defending AFC n West-champion Kansas City h Chiefs at Arrowhead Stadium. , It was the most lopsided ch season-opening loss in Chiefs ned history, and their worst home ny. loss since a 45-0 defeat to the at's Pittsburgh Steelers 35 years ago. "We're not there yet," Bills ese coach Chan Gailey warned. "I told the team that. I do think ble d.

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56 yards on the ground -even though he was facing a defense that ranked last in stopping the run last season. The Bills didn't have much problem stopping it Sunday. They didn't have much problem with anything. "We had a chance to make some plays and we didn't make them," Chiefs coach Todd Haley said. Even when Kansas City put together a promising drive, things went haywire. Cassel appeared to find tight end Leonard Pope from 19 yards out for a touchdown early in the second quarter. The officials reviewed the play, though, and determined Pope's left knee came down out of bounds while he was still juggling the ball. Cassel was sacked by Spencer Johnson on the next play, and Ryan Succop missed a field goal. Buffalo promptly went 50 yards for a field goal and a 17-0 lead, and added another field goal after Charles fumbled on the first play of the Chiefs' ensuing possession. The Bills scored 20 or more

points four times last season; they had that many with 5:38 left in the first half Sunday. "When things started going bad, they just went bad," Chiefs defensive tackle Kelly Gregg said. "Landslide." Kansas City finally mounted a scoring drive that Cassel finished off with a short touchdown pass to Charles, but Chandler added his second TD grab after the break, and Fitzpatrick tossed his fourth TD pass when he found Donald Jones later in the third quarter. There was a somber atmosphere at Arrowhead Stadium most of the day, and not just because of the score. As one of the main venues selected by the NFL for Sept. 11 tributes, a field-sized American flag was unfurled before the game. American Idol winner David Cook sang the national anthem, and military flyovers were conducted before kickoff and again at halftime. Gailey earned a measure of revenge against a team that fired him a couple of years ago. "It feels good," Gailey said. "You're lying if you say it doesn't. It does."

2011 NFL Standings

W 1 1 1 0 W 1 1 0 0 W 1 1 0 0 W 1 1 0 0

L 0 0 0 1 L 0 0 1 1 L 0 0 1 1 L 0 0 1 1

W 1 1 0 0 W 1 1 1 0 W 0 0 0 0 W 1 1 0 0

L 0 0 1 1 L 0 0 0 1 L 1 1 1 1 L 0 0 1 1

(Through Sept. 15) American Football Conference PCT 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 PCT 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 PCT 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 PCT 1.000 1.000 .000 .000

PF 38 41 27 24 PF 27 35 17 7 PF 16 34 14 7 PF 23 24 20 7

PA 24 7 24 38 PA 17 7 27 35 PA 14 7 16 34 PA 20 17 23 41

National Football Conference PCT 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 PCT 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 PCT .000 .000 .000 .000 PCT 1.000 1.000 .000 .000

PF 28 31 24 14 PF 30 27 42 17 PF 12 34 20 21 PF 33 28 13 17

PA 14 13 27 28 PA 12 20 34 24 PA 30 42 27 28 PA 17 21 31 33

DIFF +14 +34 +3 -14 DIFF +10 +28 -10 -28 DIFF +2 +27 -2 -27 DIFF +3 +7 -3 -34

STRK Won 1 Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 STRK Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 Lost 1 STRK Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 Lost 1 STRK Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 Lost 1

DIFF +14 +18 -3 -14 DIFF +18 +7 +8 -7 DIFF -18 -8 -7 -7 DIFF +16 +7 -18 -16

STRK Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 Lost 1 STRK Won 1 Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 STRK Lost 1 Lost 1 Lost 1 Lost 1 STRK Won 1 Won 1 Lost 1 Lost 1


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Local Sports September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

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

Bona Men To Take On Difficult Schedule In Nicholson’s Final Year O’Connor Caps Comeback

For Bonnies Men’s Soccer

Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

ST. BONAVENTURE, N.Y. — Ten games against schools that reached the postseason last year, six televised games and three matchups with squads from BCS conferences highlight the 2011-12 men's basketball schedule released on Tuesday. The Bonnies, who return senior All-America candidate Andrew Nicholson and four of five starters from last year's squad, will be featured on national television three times in 2011-12: at Illinois Dec. 7 (ESPNU), at Xavier Jan. 14 (ESPNU) and in the Reilly Center opposite Temple Feb. 15 (CBS Sports). After an exhibition tune-up against Mansfield Nov. 4, the season officially opens Nov. 11 when Ivy League-member Cornell comes to the Reilly Center for the first time since 2004. A three-game road trip to NIT participant Cleveland State (Nov. 18), Siena (Nov. 21) and fellow NIT participant Virginia Tech (Nov. 27), who edged the Bonnies in overtime in Rochester last season, is next on the Bona slate. Arkansas St. visits the Reilly Center Dec. 1 in the first-ever meeting between the two schools. The Bonnies head to Amherst, N.Y. Dec. 3 to play CollegeInsider.com Tournament participant Buffalo at 4 p.m., followed by a trip to Champaign's Assembly Hall to face Illinois Dec. 7 in a

Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

HIGH POINT, N.C — For the second game in a row, the St. Bonaventure men's soccer team (3-3) surrendered an early goal, but this time it scored two unanswered goals to defeat High Point University (1-2-1) on Sunday afternoon, 2-1, as part of the Flash Gordon Motors Invitational. The game-winner came off the Michael Davenport is an integral part of arguably one the best senior classes in Bonnies history. St. foot of sophomore Emmett Bonaventure will open the season Nov. 11 against Cornell at the Reilly Center in Olean. O'Connor just 52 seconds into The Atlantic 10 slate begins at on CBS Sports Network and game televised nationally overtime. The Bonnies gained Rhode Island (Feb. 18). home, as George Washington by ESPNU. The matchup possession of the ball in the visits the RC Jan. 4. against the Illini will also Three of the final four games midfield, and sophomore Brad be the first-ever meeting Vanino played a ball over the on the 2011-12 slate are on After facing CBI-participant between the two teams. the road as SBU closes out the top to O'Connor. The Ajax, Duquesne on the road Jan. 7, Ontario native then beat the regular season at Fordham SBU hosts NIT-participant The Brown and White then left back to the ball, dribbled (Feb. 22), at Charlotte (Feb. Dayton at home Jan. 11. return home to host Big 4 in from 18 yards out and slot25), versus Saint Joseph's (Feb. rival Canisius Dec. 10 in a Xavier, which has advanced ted a low shot inside the left 29) and at La Salle (Mar. 3). series that dates back to the to NCAA tournament in six post from about 10 yards out. 1919-20 season. At the conclusion of the straight seasons will host the "After such a difficult and regular season, the top 12 Bonnies in the Cintas Center Ten days later, SBU plays Jan. 14 in another game carried teams will advance to the 2012 disappointing loss Friday, this returns to Rochester's Blue win is a wonderful accomplishAtlantic 10 Men's Basketball by ESPNU. One week later, St. Cross Arena for the seventh ment when you consider all the Championship. First round time since 2000, as the Brown Bonaventure welcomes Fordgames will be played on Tues- obstacles we had to overcome," ham - for a meeting televised and White battle ACC foe head coach Mel Mahler said. day, Mar. 6 on the campuses by CBS Sports Regional. N.C. State. It will be the first "This has been a draining trip, of the higher seeded teams Bonnies-Wolfpack matchup Following a televised road and we went up against a very (#5, #6, #7 and #8). since an 86-68 SBU win in game versus Rhode Island challenging team in High the second round of the 1970 Jan. 25 (CBS Sports Regional) The winners of those opening Point. I'm extremely happy for NCAA Tournament that round games will advance to and a home game against the players. We created numerhelped propel St. Bonaventure Sweet 16 team Richmond Boardwalk Hall in Atlantic ous chances, and Emmett's to the Final Four. (Jan. 28), the Bonnies venture City, N.J. for the quarterfinal goal was brilliant." round on Friday, Mar. 9. Semion a two-game road trip at St. Francis (Pa.) of the Like Radford did on Friday Saint Louis (Feb. 1) and Mas- final games will be played on Northeastern Conference Saturday, Mar. 10 and the finals against the Bonnies, High sachusetts (Feb. 8). (NEC) matchup up with the Point jumped out to an early Bonnies at the Reilly Center Duquesne's visit Feb. 11 is the on NCAA Selection Sunday, lead as the Panthers' tally came Mar. 11 at 1 p.m., which will Dec. 23 with the non-constart of a three-game homein the 7th minute off a 2-on-1 ference schedule wrapping stand that will see SBU match air live on CBS Sports. break. Karo Okiomah played a up a week later at Niagara's up with Temple (Feb. 15) ball on to Mamadee Nyepon, Gallagher Center. who fed a square pass to Alex

Women’s Soccer Defeat Penn State-Behrend At Clarion Classic Contributed Article

Fredonia State Sports Information

A long shot by Catie Hale skipped off the wet grass and into the net early in overtime as Fredonia State defeated Penn State Behrend, 1-0, in the final game of the 2011 Clarion Classic at University Stadium. As the Blue Devils (2-2-0) and Lions (2-3-0) battled through 90 minutes of regulation, nightfall arrived and heavy dew formed on the University Stadium grass. Hale took advantage of the conditions when she fired a seemingly innocent shot from about 40 yards away. The ball bounced once and skidded high over the right shoulder of Behrend goalkeeper Heather Klimuszka. Time of the goal was 3:37 into the overtime. Klimuszka finished with eight saves while Fredonia State's Meaghan Meszaros stopped four to earn the shutout. The win securred second place for the Blue Devils while University of Rochester claimed the title. The Yellowjackets (4-0-0) won both their games, including a 2-0 victory Saturday over the Mount Union Purple Raiders.

Elizabeth Martens and Ellen Coleman scored first-half goals and Bridget Lang made two saves for Rochester. Coleman was selected tournament MVP. The goal by Martens began as a corner kick, followed by a scramble in front of the net. Coleman's goal was off her own rebound follwing a shot from within the 18-yard line. The victory lifted the Yellowjackets to 4-0 while Mount Union fell to 3-2-1. 2011 CLARION CLASS ALLTOURNAMENT TEAM Most Valuable Player: University of Rochester senior forward Ellen Coleman. Rochester — junior defender Kristina Diaz, junior goalkeeper Bridget Lang and junior forward Rachel Wesley. Fredonia State — junior goalkeeper Meaghan Meszaros, senior forward Reilly Condidorio and junior defender Maddie Brown. Penn State Behrend — senior midfielder Lindsey Steinsdorferdorfer and sophomore midfielder Sam Vasy. Mount Union — junior midfielder-forward Jackie Lowdermilk and junior midfielder Aly Rice.

Martinez just eight yards in front of the net to beat goalkeeper Mitchell Mack. However — unlike in its loss to Radford — the Bonnies had a counter to the early strike, this time from sophomore James Reed. For the third game in a row, the Illinois native found the back of the net, as his finish in the 38th minute started the Bona comeback. Vanino found Reed in the box with a pass, and from 15 yards out he floated a shot over the head of HPU keeper Michael Chesler. The goal came just four minutes after another shot by Reed caromed off the post. "James Reed had a great weekend," Mahler commented. "The game-tying goal he scored was a very composed, clever finish in chopping the ball over the goalkeeper." The score remained knotted through the close of regulation, but it was High Point with the better run of play throughout much of the second half. Following a Reed shot in the 65th minute, the Panthers fired off seven shots in the final 25 minutes of regulation while the Bonnies did not attempt a single one. After trips to Virginia and North Carolina each of the past two weeks, Bonaventure will return home for its first home game in three weeks on Friday against Canisius. Kickoff opposite the Little Three rival is set for 4 p.m. from McGraw-Jennings Field on the St. Bonaventure campus.

Bona Women Tie VMI At Army Soccer Classic Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

WEST POINT, N.Y. — After falling behind in the 16th minute, St. Bonbaventure senior midfielder Hannah Lapp bent in a corner kick to help the Bonnies (4-2-1) secure a 1-1 double-overtime tie with Virginia Military Institute (22-1) Sunday afternoon at the Army Soccer Classic.

Lapp knotted the score for good in the 22nd minute, as she lifted a high, bending corner kick just inside the far post after Dakota Carroll's shot was deflected. St. Bonaventure limited the Keydets to just three shots over the final 65 minutes and earned a 39-8 shots advantage overall. VMI's Amanda Berrios turned aside a game-high 12 shots in goal to preserve the draw,

including diving stops and deflections off the crossbar that kept SBU from victory. SBU keeper Megan Junker (32-1) made five saves and has a 0.74 goals against average in over 609 minutes of action between the pipes this year. St. Bonaventure concludes the Army Soccer Classic with a 1-0-1 mark that is currently good for a first-place tie with

host Army. The final standings and All-Tournament team will be announced at the conclusion of this afternoon's contest between Sacred Heart and the Black Knights. The Bonnies remain unbeaten in their last four games (3-01) and will return to action on Friday against Canisius in the first game of the Big 4 Tournament hosted by Niagara University.

Bonnies Tennis Wraps Up Opening Weekend

Contributed Article

St. Bonaventure Sports Information

ANNAPOLIS, Md. — The men's tennis team wrapped up its season-opening weekend this past Sunday morning at the Navy Blue Invite against Binghamton. Playing out of the No. 5 singles slot, sophomore Javier Ortiz was blanked in the first set, but responded to defeat Ruben Haggai, 0-6, 6-4, 1-0 (10-6), to earn the lone SBU win of the match. The invite did not count toward a team's overall record; however, individual matches did count toward a player's record. The match against the Bearcats was the third in as many days for the Bonnies, who faced Temple on Saturday for the first time since April 2006. Against the Owls, freshman Trevor Haskell picked up his first collegiate win as he

teamed with Ortiz at No. 3 doubles to defeat Stanislav Stekolshikov and Li Tang, 9-7. Luis Guevara picked up the lone SBU singles win of the match as he downed Stekolshikov, 7-6 (7-4), 7-5. The Bonnies will have the next couple weeks off as they will next take to the court on Sept. 30-Oct. 2 when they host the SBU Fall Invite. Binghamton vs. St. Bonaventure Doubles 1 - Ismael Dinia / Alex Haggai (Bing) def. Elliot Fanshell / Luis Guevara, 8-3 2 - Bastian Bornkessel / Jonathan Hefetz (Bing) def. Miguel Suarez / Oscar Yanez, 8-5

3 - Ruben Devos / Rafael Rodrigues (Bing) def. Trevor Haskell / Javier Ortiz, 8-1 Singles 1 - Alex Haggai (Bing) def. Elliot Fanshell, 7-5, 6-2 2 - Ruben Devos (Bing) def. Oscar Yanez, 6-2, 6-1 3 - Jonathan Hefetz (Bing) def. Luis Guevara, 6-2, 6-1 4 - Bastian Bornkessel (Bing) def. Miguel Suarez, 7-6 (9-7), 6-3 5 - Javier Ortiz (SB) def. Ruben Haggai, 0-6, 6-4, 1-0 (10-6) 6 - Ismael Dinia (Bing) def. Trevor Haskell, 6-1, 6-0 7 - Rafael Rodrigues (Bing)

def. Mihai Ene, 6-0, 6-1 St. Bonaventure vs. Temple Doubles 1 - Filip Rams / Kacper Rams (Temple) def. Elliot Fanshell / Luis Guevara, 8-6 2 - Mansur Gishkaev / Taylor Hairston (Temple) def. Miguel Suarez / Oscar Yanez, 8-5 3 - Trevor Haskell / Javier Ortiz (SB) def. Stanislav Stekolshikov / Li Tang, 9-7 Singles 1 - Filip Rams (Temple) def. Elliot Fanshell, 7-6 (7-4), 6-0 2 - Kacper Rams (Temple) def. Oscar Yanez, 7-5, 6-4 3 - Luis Guevara (SB) def. Stanislav Stekolshikov, 7-6 (7-4), 7-5 4 - Mansur Gishkaev (Temple) def. Miguel Suarez, 6-1, 6-3 5 - Taylor Hairston (Temple) def. Javier Ortiz, 6-4, 6-0 6 - Li Tang (Temple) def. Trevor Haskell, 4-6, 6-4, 1-0 (10-7)


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s to da his s Contributed Article a Buffalo Sabres PR d nish he BUFFALO — The Buffalo Sabres Hall of Fame Selection ox Committee today announced rds the induction of Rick Jeane neret and Dale Hawerchuk el into the Buffalo Sabres Hall of Fame. Jeanneret, the hot longest-tenured play-by-play st. announcer in NHL history, and Hawerchuk, a member of the Hockey Hall of Fame, nt- were selected based on their e outstanding contributions to d, the sport of hockey and the he Buffalo Sabres organization. The pair will officially be d Class of 1980 Frank Christie, Roger Crozier, eed George “Punch” Imlach e Class of 1982 ots Tim Horton, Fred T. Hunt es Class of 1986 e. David Forman, Don Luce,

re t on cke

Buffalo Sabres PR

The Buffalo Sabres announced the that they are once again offering Family Packs for the team’s preseason games at First Niagara Center. Each Family Pack will include: four (4) 300 Level II ings tickets, four (4) hot dogs, four will (4) sodas and four (4) boxes u- of popcorn. Packages are ntest the

inducted as the 36th and 37th members of the Buffalo Sabres Hall of Fame during a ceremony before the team’s game against the Winnipeg Jets on November 8. With his vast knowledge of the game and his unwavering enthusiasm for hockey, Jeanneret’s distinct voice has been synonymous with the Buffalo Sabres for four decades. He began his prolific career with the Sabres in the 1971-72 season as the club’s radio play-by-play announcer and served primarily in that role until 1995, when he would also begin calling the action for the team’s televised

games. His memorable calls and player nicknames have become forever linked with Sabres history for generations of fans. Jeanneret’s career officially began in 1963, when the St. Catharines, Ont. native filled in for the regular announcer at a Niagara Falls Flyers (Junior A) game. He went on to become the color analyst for one season before moving to the play-by-play position in 1965. Jeanneret joins his longtime friend and colleague, Ted Darling, and his broadcast partner of over 10 years, Jim Lorentz, in the Sabres Hall of Fame.

Darling, the original “Voice of the Sabres” was inducted in 1996 and Lorentz was a member of the 2010 class. Hawerchuk, who was traded to the Sabres during the 1990 NHL Entry Draft, was a consistent force for the team for five seasons, averaging more than a point per game during his tenure with the club. He led the Sabres in scoring for three seasons (1990-91, 199192 and 1993-94). Hawerchuk led the team in assists in 1990-91 (58) and 1991-92 (75), and was the team’s overall leader in goals (35), assists (51) and points (86) in the 1993-94 season. His assists

Craig Ramsay Class of 1989 Richard Martin, Rene Robert Gilbert Perreault Class of 1994 Danny Gare Class of 1995

Jim Schoenfeld, Robert O. Swados Class of 1996 Ted Darling, Seymour H. Knox, III, Northrup R. Knox Class of 1998 Jack Gatecliff, Larry Playfair

Class of 2000 Don Edwards, Bill Hajt, Wayne Redshaw, Robert “Rip” Simonick Class of 2001 Jerry Korab, Mike Racicot, Mike Ramsey

priced at just $75 per game. Family Packs are available for both of the team’s 2011 preseason home games: Monday, Sept. 19 vs. Carolina Hurricanes, 7:00 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 24 vs. Toronto Maple Leafs, 7:00 p.m. Buffalo Sabres Family Packs can be purchased at the First Niagara Center Box Office, online at sabres.com, or by

calling 1-888-GO-SABRES. Complete Pre-season schedule Sept. 19 Hurricanes at Sabres Sept. 21 Sabres at Canadiens Sept. 23 Sabres at Maple Leafs Sept. 24 Maple Leafs at Sabres Sept. 25 Sabres at Blue Jackets Sept. 30 Sabres at Capitals Oct. 4 Sabres at Adler (Mannheim, Germany)

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Buffalo Sabres Hall of Fame Members

Bandits Select Buchanan, Edwards In Dispersal Draft

Contributed Article ten Buffalo Bandits PR 0on the Buffalo Bandits Director of Lacrosse Operar- tions Scott Loffler today announced that the team has selected forward Kevin Buchanan and defenseman Damon Edwards in a dispersal draft of Boston Blazer players. Selected with the sixth overall pick in the first round, Buchanan (05/09/1986, 5’ 10”, 180 lbs.) registered 57 points (24+33) in 15 games with the Blazers this past season. The left-handed Buchanan ranked fourth on the Blazers in regular season scoring. ms The Cockeysville, Md. native and Ohio State ll / University alum has notched 103 career points (46+57) over 27 games with Boston lor and Minnesota Swarm. Originally, he was guel selected 11th overall by Minnesota in 2008 in the NLL Entry draft and was also named to the NLL All-Rookie team. Orol- Drafted in the second round with the 15th overall pick, Edwards (08/30/1988, 6’ 1”, 185 lbs.) recorded four points (2+2) and recovered 19 loose balls in 10 games during his f. -0 def.

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

Sabres Select Jeanneret, Hawerchuk For Hall Of Fame

Preseason Family Packs Now On Sale Contributed Article

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rookie campaign with Boston last season. The Toronto Rock’s third-round pick (31st overall) in 2009, Edwards was a 2008 U.S. Lacrosse High School All-American and also played at Brock University. The Buffalo Bandits also announced the trade of Chris Corbeil to the Edmonton Rush in exchange for their ninth overall selection in the 2011 entry draft and a firstround selection in the 2012 Entry draft. The 2012 first-round selection acquired by Buffalo will be the highest (best) of Edmonton’s two current selections (selection acquired from Philadelphia and their own selection).

totals for the 1992-93 and 1991-92 seasons rank second and third, respectively, for most assists in a single season in team history. Prior to his time with the Sabres, Hawerchuk played nine seasons with the Winnipeg Jets and won the 1982 Calder Memorial Trophy as the NHL’s Rookie of the Year. After the Sabres, he played for the St. Louis Blues and Philadelphia Flyers and eventually retired after 16 seasons in the NHL. Hawerchuk became the 23rd player to reach the 500-goal plateau in 1995-96 and the 31st player to record 1,000

points in 1990-91. During his career, the Toronto native amassed 518 goals, 891 assists and 1,409 points, placing him 10th on the career NHL points list at the time of his retirement. Hawerchuk was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2001. The Sabres Hall of Fame Committee is comprised of Scott Bowman, Seymour Knox, Kevin Gavagan, Jim Lorentz, Michael Gilbert, John Murphy, Bucky Gleason, Wayne Redshaw, Bill Hajt, Jeff Russo, Ed Kilgore, Floyd Smith and its chairman, Robert Swados.

Class of 2004 Mike Foligno, Dick Johnston, Pat LaFontaine, Rudy Migay, Robert E. Rich, Jr., George Strawbridge Class of 2007 Phil Housley

Class of 2009 Dave Andreychuk, Milt Ellis Class of 2010 Joe Crozier, Jim Lorentz Class of 2011 Alexander Mogilny, Jim Kelley

Buffalo Sabres, Alumni Help Celebrate Completion Of Miracle League Field Contributed Article Buffalo Sabres PR

The Buffalo Sabres and the Buffalo Sabres Alumni Association were on hand today to help celebrate the completion of the Miracle League of Western New York Field Presented by the Buffalo Sabres, a baseball field and complex designed for children with disabilities. The Sabres, through its Buffalo Sabres Foundation, and the Buffalo Sabres Alumni Association each donated $75,000 for the construction of the complex. The completion of the complex, which is located in Grand Island’s Veterans Park, was celebrated with a one-inning baseball game with representatives of the Sabres playing alongside 40 participants of the Miracle League of WNY. The complex will serve as the playing field for The Miracle League of WNY, the local chapter of the nationally organized Miracle League, which provides the opportunity for disabled athletes from around the country to play organized baseball. Besides a specially designed playing surface, the complex features a concession stand and bathrooms that are wheelchair accessible.

Fundraising for the field began in July 2010 and quickly attracted the attention of the Sabres, the Sabres Alumni, the Town of Grand Island and several other corporate sponsors, all of whom donated time, money and resources to build the complex. Members of the Buffalo Sabres Alumni Foundation were on hand in April 2011 for the groundbreaking and construction was completed four months later, well ahead of the one to two years it usually takes for a project of this kind. “We are extremely thankful for the support from the Buffalo Sabres and the Buffalo Sabres Alumni, not only for their donation but also for their involvement in our organization,” said Teresa Hooper, the president of the Miracle League of Western New York. “It means a lot to our players and volunteers to have their heroes cheer them on and show their support.” “Our volunteers were excited to find Larry Playfair working in the mud and stone right along with us on a daily basis, as well as Rene Robert helping with construction and staining of the picnic tables,” Hooper added. Both the Sabres and the

Sabres Alumni Association are committed to providing support to non-profit organizations in the Western New York area that are dedicated to making the region a better place to live and work. “We’re always looking to help worthwhile organizations that share the same beliefs about making our community a better place for everyone,” said Playfair, President of the Sabres Alumni Association. “The Miracle League of WNY will be making sports available to everyone, regardless of their ability, and we think that’s very important. We’re thrilled to be a part of this project.” The official opening of the Miracle League Field of Western New York Field Presented by the Buffalo Sabres will be on Sept. 11, when the Miracle League of WNY will host an open house at the complex from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. The public is encouraged to attend and tour the facilities, as well as find out how to get involved with the league. For more information on the Miracle League of Western New York, please visit www. miracleleaguewny.org.


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SPRINT CUP

Race: Geico 400 Where: Chicagoland Speedway When: Sunday, 2 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2010 winner: David Reutimann (right)

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Sports Section – B

NATIONWIDE SERIES

Race: Dollar General 300 Where: Chicagoland Speedway When: Saturday, 3:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN2 2010 winner: Brad Keselowski

CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS

Race: Fast Five 225 Where: Chicagoland Speedway When: Friday, 8 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2010 winner: Kyle Busch

By RICK MINTER / The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

It’s on ...

12289A 8 CHRY TC 12373A 8 CHRY TC 12577A 8 DODG CARAG 12824A 9 CHRY TC 12640A 9 DODG CARAG Chase the Wonderful CP3585drivers, following 9 DODG CARAG Pistachios Int'l Raceway JT28209A400 at 1Richmond CHEV SILV15 KT28295A 3 CHEV TRAIL 12481B 4 OLDS ALERO 11869A 5 CHRY TC Kyle Busch 12677A 5 FORD F250 (finished sixth) 12272A 6 PONT G6 2,012; Leader 12026A 7 DODG CARAG 12639A 7 top JEEP GRANC He took over the 12745A 8 DODG NITR spot when the points 12708A JEEP GRANC were reset after 8 12162A 8 JEEP LIBRTY Saturday’s regular sea12586A 8 JEEP LIBRTY son12617A finale. His four 12 8 victories JEEP give him LIBRTY bonus points, but he also appears to be rid12775A 8 JEEP WRAN ing12149A a wave of momentum headingCARAG into the 9 DODG 10-race, Chase. 12423Aseason-ending 9 JEEP At Richmond, LIBRTY he 12633A raced his way9from the back ofLIBRTY the pack JEEP to score “We had to PATR battle 12396Aa solid finish. 9 JEEP through than 12020Amore adversity 9 JEEP we would WRAN have 12200A 9 what’sJEEP liked to, but that’s going toWRAN make us 12716A 9 JEEP going WRAN better,” he said. “That’s what’s to 12808A 9 JEEP WRAN make us stronger.” CP3593R 10 DODG CHAR 12593A 10 JEEP LIBERTY Kevin Harvick 12421A 97 NISS KINGN (finished first)

TRNG,PWR DOORS 29832 18991 VAN LTHR SWIVEL DVD 72000 15991 VAN SE TINT 48272 14995 VAN LTH,DVD,TV 43791 18991 VAN SXT,BOARDS, 18140 18991 VAN SE PLUS,STO 11800 17992 VAN Carl Edwards EXT,Z71,4X4(finished second) 81568 10991 107033 8991 2,003; behind -9 111950 4991 64895 10991 to AT He said he’s poised 46223 27995 make a run for the cham- 8991 AT,AC,PW,PL pionship after a strong SXT,STO-N-GO 56952 11991 run at4X4 Richmond. He’s LAREDO 70379 14995 also taken care of any possible distractions by PW,PL,4X4 10971 15991 getting his contract negotiations out of the way “X”,LTH,MOON 20260 20991 before Chase time.34316 “We really17991 turned things 28403 he said. 16991 around [at Richmond],” “That’s the 27201 15991in years, so best we’ve run on the short track 19995 that was huge.” 28101 SXT,FULL STO 31213 18991 18136 17991 Jimmie Johnson 28655 18995 (finished 31st) 4X4,AT,PW,PL 39210 15991 2,003; behind -9 AT,SOFT 7447 21992 AT,AC,H/TOP 29577 21991 As he prepares to 4DR,AT,AC,HTOP 36877 21991 make a run for a record BASE,SOFT TOP 20537 19991 sixth consecutive title, SXT,3.5L 35447 17991 he’s in a high-profile feud 13081 19991 with fellow Chase driver Kurt Busch. Fans and 5991 fellow drivers enjoy the conflict, but Johnson needs to put the feud aside as quickly as possible or risk letting it spoil his Chase hopes. “I think it’s going to be a great Chase for the fans, exciting ones for the drivers this year,” he said. “I think it’s real difficult to pick a clear favorite.”

NOTEBOOK

Busch, Johnson clash in Virginia

With lineup set in Richmond, 2011 Chase starts in Chicago

1

2

2,012; tied for first

After a mediocre summer, the No. 29 team went back to the setups they were running earlier in the year and now appear to be poised to challenge for the title. “We went back and looked at the races that we felt like we were the fastest at the beginning of the year, and we put that stuff in at Atlanta and we ran in the top 5 all day and came [to Richmond] and did the things we traditionally do and had a solid weekend from the time the car unloaded off the lift gate,” he said.

3

Jeff Gordon (finished third) 2,009; behind -3

He’s been the hottest driver on the circuit the past three weeks and shows no signs of slowing down. “To win three races [so far this season], to run the way we have and just gain the momentum, have a shot at winning [at Richmond], man, this team could not be more pumped and excited about getting this Chase started,” he said. “And Chicago is a great track for us.”

4

Matt Kenseth (finished 23rd) 2,006; behind -6

Richmond was, in his words, “a disaster,” but he has been fast in recent weeks and is one of the drivers who has momentum heading into the Chase. “We didn’t finish all those races up there, but we had three kinds of different tracks, and I thought we had a topthree or -four car at all three of those tracks,” he said. “I know we got top 10s, but I knew we needed to do a little better than that. I feel pretty good going to Chicago.”

5

6

7

Kurt Busch (finished fifth) 2,003; behind -9

He seems to be enjoying trying to play mind games with Johnson, and his Penske Dodge team, including teammate Brad Keselowski, has come on strong this season. “We always get to answer questions that maybe we’re behind the eight ball by only having two Dodges out there, but we put both of them in the Chase,” he said. “Both guys now have a shot at the championship. It’s been a great, solid season for us.”

8

Ryan Newman (finished eighth) 2,003; behind -9

After missing the Chase last year, he and his veteran crew chief, Tony Gibson, have been rock solid this season. He said he’s “really thankful for everything that Tony Gibson and all the guys have done. Pit stops have been much better, communication has been much better. We just really have to shine up everything and sharpen our pencils and make sure we’ve got everything ready to go for the next 10 races … We’ve won a battle, now we have to win the war.”

9

Tony Stewart (finished seventh) 2,000; behind -12

With just three topfive finishes this season, he’s had a sub-par

season to date, but he’s picked up the pace in the past few weeks, and run strong enough to remain in the top 10 even though he’s winless so far. He said he likes his underdog position. “It’s the least amount of pressure for us than any other teams out there right now,” he said. “I feel like the last two weeks it’s kind of shown what this team is capable of and the strength behind it to be in this kind of a clutch situation and get ourselves in [the Chase].”

10

Dale Earnhardt Jr. (finished 16th) 2,000; behind -12

His three top-five and nine top-10 finishes are the fewest of any Chase driver. He barely made the cut, and his team at this point does not look like a title contender. He’s still looking for his first win of the season. “We had a pretty good run at it going the first 15 races, and for whatever reason we sort of fell off and forgot some things or over-engineered something,” he said. “But we need to look hard at what we’re doing.”

11

Brad Keselowski (finished 12th) 2,000; behind -12

He’s been the surprise story of the season so far, with three wins, two of them coming after he broke an ankle in a crash at Road Atlanta. He’s one of the two wild card drivers, so he gets no bonus points as the standings are reset. He said he and his team still have some work to do. “If we can find a little bit more speed I feel like we can be a serious contender in the championship,” he said. “We’re doing a good job executing. I feel like we’re out-finishing what we’ve got for speed, and that’s what good teams do.”

12

Denny Hamlin (finished ninth) 2,000; behind -12

After coming so close to winning the title in 2010, he’s stumbled through the regular season and barely squeaked into the Chase by way of the final wildcard spot. “There’s only one place to go from where we’re at right now, and that’s forward,” he said. “We’re very fortunate to be here, obviously, with the tough season that we’ve had and the ups and downs and the [Did Not Finishes] and whatnot. It’s kind of a second lease on life for us and our season.”

(NASCAR photos)

Kyle Busch, Kevin Harvick, Jeff Gordon and Brad Keselowski seem to have the most momentum heading in the season-ending, 10race Chase for the Sprint Cup, but it’s a run-in between two former series champions that has fans buzzing as the circuit heads to Chicagoland Speedway for Sunday’s Chase opener. Kurt Busch and Jimmie Johnson had two incidents during the Wonderful Pistachios 400 at Richmond International Raceway on Saturday night. Busch spun Johnson early in the race through contact he says was unintentional. Johnson believed otherwise, and spun Busch later in the race. The second incident did little harm to Busch’s car, as he finished fifth. Johnson spent time behind the wall while his team repaired his car, and he wound up 31st. It was another in an ongoing series of runins between the two, the most recent of which occurred in the closing laps at Pocono Raceway last month. Busch said Johnson was the culprit this time. “Well, we had 398 other laps, and with the way that we raced each other, I got into [Turn One] hot, locked up my left front [brakes], slid up into him,” Busch said. “And then you could just see the payback coming from a five-time chump.” Busch also said on TV – but later denied saying – that he’s getting under Johnson’s skin, as evidenced by the retaliatory move. “That’s not something you see from Jimmie Johnson every day, so I know we’re in his head,” Busch said. “If we’re going to race this way, he’s got to worry that there are ten other guys in this Chase, not just the 22.” Johnson said the incidents are a byproduct of NASCAR’s relaxed rules on wrecking and retaliation. “I think that we’ve seen it from the start of the season, and even last year and in other times,” he said. “When someone feels wronged, a lot of times people are going to take that opportunity to get even and settle it, then and go on with it. “So it seems to be turning that way, absolutely. I can remember an instance at Homestead last year. I can remember stuff, a lot of different places, a lot of things going on. The ‘Boys have at it,’ certain things are in effect.” Johnson said he isn’t looking for trouble in the future, but he also said he planned to stand his ground. “I have no intentions to run people over,” he said. “The incidents that have happened have been accidental in the past when [Busch] was in the 2 car. He knows that, and moving forward, I’m just not going to let people run our race car over. There’s been a lot of contact going on, and that’s why I retaliated [Saturday].” But Johnson also said that neither he nor Busch will benefit from an ongoing feud. “Moving forward, I think we’ve raced together the last two weeks, three weeks and been just fine on the race track,” he said. “We can do it. It can be done. We had eight, nine years before that where everything was fine. It’s possible, and I think it’s in both of our best interests, to get it behind us and go forward.” There’s no clear winner as yet in the Johnson-Busch battle, other than the people looking for a little something extra to spice up things. Matt Kenseth said he’s enjoying the dust-ups, and he’s also glad he’s not involved. “I will tell you, it’s nice to not be in any of that stuff,” he said. “I love watching it. It’s great, great entertainment, seeing what’s all going on. “Everybody likes conflict, I guess, to a point. Most people don’t like to be a part of it, but it’s fun to watch.”

Harvick folds Nationwide, Truck series teams to focus on Cup Kevin Harvick said last week that he’s shutting down his Kevin Harvick Inc. race teams so he can focus on his day job at Richard Childress Racing, and the goal there of winning the Sprint Cup championship. Harvick won’t field any Camping World Truck Series teams next year, and his two Nationwide teams will be folded into the RCR camp. Harvick’s decision also says a lot about the struggles facing independent teams in NASCAR’s Nationwide and Camping World Truck Series. If his team, which has been a consistent winner of races and championships, can’t make it work, especially in the truck series where it has 39 victories, who can? “I think when you look at the expectations that we put on the company to race, it obviously … costs us more to race the vehicles than probably some of the other people with no overhead,” he said. “The truck series is a great series. It is a lot of fun. I would love to continue driving some races in the truck series as we move forward. It’s just a point where we felt like we needed to make some decisions from a business standpoint… “Sometimes you just feel like you have got to get something out of it. We were winning races and loved to be a part of that, but, in the end it’s business.” But that doesn’t mean it was an easy decision.

“Obviously one of the hardest conversations I had to have was with Ron [Hornaday Jr.], telling him where everything was going, and he was a big part of helping us to get to the point that we are at today,” Harvick said. “It is fun, don’t get me wrong, it is fun to go out and win truck races and be a part of it. We have been able to win championships, and I think that’s one of the great things about where we are at with the decision.” But he said his bigger goal is to win the Cup title, and that’s where his focus is now. “This is no knock on anything, but really the only thing that I want to do that we have not been able to accomplish in my career is win a Sprint Cup championship,” he said. “Cup cars make it all go around. Richard [Childress] and I have talked about this a lot. Without the Cup car being successful on Sunday or Saturday night whatever the case may be, trucks don’t exist, Nationwide cars don’t exist and the sponsors aren’t there. “We are lucky that the sponsors are all there and things have gone good over the last several years. That Cup championship is what we are after.” And not having a race team to run should make that goal easier to reach. Kevin Harvick, driver of the No. 29 Chevrolet, celebrates with a burnout after winning “It takes an extreme amount of pressure off of me as a driver and an owner,” Saturday’s Sprint Cup Series Wonderful Pistachios 400 at Richmond International he said. Raceway in Richmond, Virginia. (NASCAR photo)

Distributed by Universal Uclick for The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of September 12, 2011.

NUMERICALLY

SPEAKING 0

Laps led by Brad Keselowski and Denny Hamlin in the last 6 Cup races at Chicagoland, the fewest of the 12 Chase drivers victories by 49 NASCAR Kevin Harvick as a

team owner (10 in Nationwide and 39 in the Camping World Truck Series) led by Matt 296 Laps Kenseth in the last

6 Cup races at Chicagoland Speedway, top among drivers run in the 1,446 Laps top 15 by Tony

Stewart in the last 6 Cup races at Chicagoland, the most of any driver


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Portable, 6 Slice continous cleanLadieS dReSS CLOTheS 50 Eddie Bauer wool pants & Jeans, ing Toaster Oven, $20.00. Sweaters, Dresses, Skirts, 716-232-4013 Shirts & Suit Jackets sizes 8-12 OMega hand heLd STeaMeR With all accessories & use & $40 all. 716-232-4013 care instruction booklet. LadieS dReSS CLOTheS 50 Ed$1500 WeekLY * AT HOME die Bauer wool pants & Jeans, Brocton $15.00 716-269-4254 COMPUTER WORK - LIM- Sweaters, Dresses, Skirts, FURniTURe solid oak bedrm ITED POSITIONS. Start mak- Shirts & Suit Jackets sizes 8-12 furniture, queen size, best ing money today by simply $40 all. 716-232-4013 offer, and antique oak dressentering data for our companeW Pink SLiPPeRS SiZe 7 er, best offer. ny, No experience Needed, Ladies. Adjustable Velcro Lg MiCROWaVe OVen, Staintraining provided. www.AtHclosure (good for diabetics) less Steel, over-the-range, omeComputerWork.com $5.00 Text 4 pix. Brocton. full feature deluxe model, CaSh nOW! Cash for your 716-269-4254 excellent shape, used very structured settlement or little. $145. Call 673-1877 beannuity payments. Call J.G. farm_equipment fore 9p.m., or leave message Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLE- FORd STePSide LOadeR and number. MENT(1-866-738-8536) Rat- With mountings. Fits Fords ed A+ by the Better Business 1953 through 4000’s. $500 MeMORY FOaM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MATTRESSBureau. OBO 716-962-4863 ES WHOLESALE! T-$299 BLaCk & deCkeR OVen

F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADshedded. Also tarped and JUSTABLES - $799 FREE DEbedding hay outside. 716- LIVERY 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800-AT962-4863 SLEEP 1-800-287-5337 LOg SPLiTTeR heavy duty 3 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM point upright log splitter as good as new $500.00 obo lawn_and_garden 716-269-2109 heaVeY dUTY 3 point log jd 420 TRaCTOR plus 7ft splitter as good as new snow plow 6 speed, new $500.00 obo 716-269-2109 clutch $4000.00 obo 716SLaB WOOd $8.00 pickup 269-2109 truck load, you load 716-26994 BOBCaT X231 eXCaVaTOR 2109 1600 hrs, 34hp kabota diesel, 7800lbs, 4 buckets:12”, 20”, UTiLiTY TRaiLeR W/3 TiReS 30”, 30” $16,000 obo. 716- SLaB WOOd $8.00 pick up 962-3171 truck,you load 716-269-2109 haY FOR SaLe 4’ x 5’ Rounds

YaRd SaLe 16 Lee Ave. Jamestown Fri and Sat 9-4. China cabinet, pool, VHS tapes, many holiday decorations. BaRCeLOna 1ST SePT 15-18

Childrens Piano, Kitchen Appliances, 10x6 Vertical Blind, Pet Items & more 11-6pm 716-232-4013 angOLa SaLe SePT 16-18 PRE-

SALE 16 2-6PM 17/18 9-5PM-

hUge FaLL SaLe SePT 16-18

HUGE YARD SALE SEPT 16 2-6PM 17/18 9-5PM-GOLF, HUNTING, TOOLS, FISHING, BABY, KNIT HATS, HEATER’S, XMAS 716-997-0821

plus 7ft snow plow,6 speed new clutch $4000.00 obo 716269-2109

jd 420 TRaCTOR

C

&

e

CReTe

SYSTeMS

Stamped or plain concrete. Insured, free esitmates. 716401-9449 www.c-e-crete.com UTiLiTY

TRaiLeR

4’

X

8’

Paver stones 16x16 Paid $4.38 each, sell for $3.00 each. Total 74 stones. 716-763-6801

PaVeR STOneS 16X16


Classifieds

14

September 15, 2011 Edition – Classifieds Section – B

|

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

GET EVEN MORE NEWS WITH

For a home delivery subscription or to upgrade your current subscription, call (800) 777-8640 or online at https://services.buffalonews.com. misc_for_sale Many avon collectable bottles various prices. 716-485-8673

aVOn COLLeCTaBLeS

PORTaBLe diShWaSheR Whirlpool dishwasher works great I don’t need the portable anymore.$125 716-485-8673 SLaB WOOd $8.00 pick up truck you load 716-269-2109 PiCkUP

TRUCk

TOOLBOX

Weathergaurd full size pickup truck toolbox. Heavy gauge aluminum. $200. Call 716-499-5266

and CIALIS 20mg!! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99.00. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Only $2.70/pill. The Blue Pill Now! 1-888-777-9242

ViagRa 100Mg

Free 30 Day Supply! Progene for Men! All Natural, Herbal Supplement Higher Energy! More Strength Call For Free Month’s Supply! Pay only S&P 800-763-0969 BOOST TeSTOSTeROne!

music

sporting_goods deC aPPROVed aiR RiFLe

NEW CROSMAN PHANTHOM 1000 .177 AIR RIFLE DEC APPROVED FOR SMALL GAME HUNTING RETAIL:$135 - $75.00 716-997-0821 neW 870 RiFLed SLUgBaRReL New Remington Super

Slug Deer Barrel w/Scope Mount 23” Fits: Express, Special Purpose Wingmaster $275 716-997-0821

dUCk/gOOSe deCOYS dOZ

In original packaging. $5 Fits most mid size phones. Brocton 716-269-4254

PianO 1965 Kohler & Campbell console (41” high), cherry finish, nice condition, $600 OBO, (716)763-3629

10 DUCK DECOYS/2 GEESE DECOYS NO CHIPS OR BB HOLES! THEY COST ME MUCH MORE THAN I’M ASKING! $100 716-997-0821

neW BaTTeRY 4 BLaCkBeRRY

RiChieS “60” PianO 1970’s Chil-

CaRniVORe PainT BaLL MaSk

neW CeLL PhOne CaSe

D-X1 Still sealed, never used. Only $5. Brocton 716-269-4254 SheaThing Used 7/16” thick 9 pcs. 4X6 $3.50 ea. 4 pcs. 4X8 $4.50 ea. All painted white. 716-763-1009

O.S.B.

ALL BRAND NEW make-up cases, face cases, sample cards, forms & much more $25. Demo Bag $15. Brocton. 716269-4254

MaRY kaY deaLeRS LOT

Railway Special $300.00 Two Railroad keys $25.00 each Phone 716-257-3308

WaTCh - haMiLTOn

geT FRee CPaP RePLaCeMenT Supplies (tubing,

mask, etc) to prevent sores and infections. SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS. Must have MEDICARE or PPO. CALL NOW (800) 458-4337 Plus FREE Home Delivery

drens Piano, Chime Sound, 36.5L X 29T X 16W, Great Gift, Unique $240 716-232-4013 Looking for an inexpensive keyboard or organ. 716-720-4815

MUSiC

PianO FOR SaLe Beckwith piano w/ bench & music books. Call for more info. $100 or BO. 716-785-7928 WaShBURn MahOganY Guitar $125.00, Martin Mahogany Guitar $800.00, Epiphone Mandolin #125.00 Phone 716-257-3308 ViOLinS student yamaha size

1/8 and klaus mueller size 1/10 perfect for a child beginner $75 EACH 716-499-6450

BRAND NEW CARNIVORE BLACK PAINT BALL MASK W/REMOVABLE FOG PROFF 270 DEGREE LENS $20.00 716-997-0821 neW eLeCTROniC hUnT CaLL

PREDATOR GAME CALL Imitates Rabbits,Coyote Howl, Distressed Mouse, Fawn Distress RETAIL:$39.99 - $15 716-997-0821 neW hUnT/SURViVaL kniFe

NEW STAINLESS STEEL SURVIVAL KNIFE W/SHEATH 10 1/2” BLADE - NYLON SHEATHMUST BE 18 YEARS OLD $15.00 716-997-0821 neW PLanO Lg LURe BOX

BRAND NEW LG PLANO LURE BOX-SEVERAL COMPARTMENTS STURDY LOCKSLOTS OF STORAGE TACKLE/ REELS $30.00 716-997-0821

neW FLO-LiTe hiP WadeRS 9

BRAND NEW HIP WADERS (SIZE 9) CLEATED LUG SOLES LIST:$54.99 DICKS-GREAT FOR FALL SALMON FISHING $30.00 716-997-0821

LaBRadOR ReTRieVeR PUPPieS We currently have 2

Black Males,2 Black Females left they are $400.00 with AKC Reg and you get more 716-782-3234

neW CheST WadeRS SiZe 13 NEW PROLINE SIZE 13

LaBRadOR ReTRieVeR PUPPieS For Sale: Ready to go

neW CaMO WadeRS (SiZe 9) BRAND New PRO-LINE

akC LaB PUPPY

CHEST WADERS CLEAT SOLES,PADDED KNEES,100% WATERPROFF-GREAT FALL FISHING $40.00 716-997-0821

CAMO Hip Waders SIZE 9 LIST:$69.99 DICKS-GREAT FOR FALL SALMON FISHING $30 716-997-0821

neW SiLVeR daiWa COMBO

BRAND NEW DAIWA ROD/ REEL COMBO-MEDIUM ACTION- A GREAT DEAL ON FALL SALMON FISHING GEAR - $20.00 716-997-0821 neW daWia SaMURai COMBO

BRAND NEW DAWIA SAMURAI ROD & REEL COMBO MEDIUM ACTION - GREAT FOR FALL SALMON & TROUT FISHING $25. 716-997-0821 BodyBugg as seen on The Biggest Loser. used only once for 6 month period. $50 716-672-2742 BOdYBUgg

tools neW hUSkY aiR-COMPReSSOR BRAND NEW HUSKY

Air Tools Air CompressorHorizontal Tank Style-W/Additional Air Tools Kit $300 716-997-0821

cats Six beautiful kittens free to good home call 338-5017 for more details. 716-338-5017 FRee kiTTenS

gROOMing Cert.groomer

Pet grooming, Lg/Sm dog and cats, Mayville area, www.kituwahgrooming. webs.com 716-269-2109

dogs akC gReaT dane PUPPieS 3 SHOTS,VET CHECKED,DOB 4-25-11 $350.00 & 400.00 AKC PAPERS ARE 200 MORE. BLACKS AND WHITE HARL 716-499-6557 akC LaB - FOR SaLe 7 mo. old female. She is black with white on her chest. Need to sell! Asking $200 or BO. 6650727

AKC puppies, wormed, dew clawed, 1st shots, ready oct. 3rd.$650 4 males, 716-679-8700 716679-8700

Shih

TZU

gROOMing Cert.groomer

Pet grooming, Lg/Sm dog and cats, Mayville area, www.kituwahgrooming. webs.com 716-269-2109

2) 40# bags. Good Exp. date. Bags retail for about $40. each. You get 2 for $40. Brocton 716-269-4254 2 BagS iaMS Mini ChUnk

2

BagS

nUTRO

naTURaL

Choice Dry Dog Food 30-35# each. 2 bags for $50 Several different varieties Brocton 716-269-4254

free to good home. adults only - no kids. 716-410-9994

4 YeaR OLd BOXeR

4 MOnTh BLaCk LaB good with kids - free to good home 716-401-9994

to new homes now,They are 8 weeks old. 1Black Male,2Black Females 716782-3234 One female! Born 7/6/11, ready now. Dews, shots, wormed. $450.00 limited registration. (716)672-9136

other_animals MUST SeLL MOVing 2 BREED-

ING COCKATIELS WITH HUGE CAGE AND ACCESSORIES. $150.00 716-483-3897 MUST SeLL MOVing 2 BREEDING COCKATIELS AND HUGE CAGE AND ACCESSORIES. $150.00 716-483-3897 FiSh aQUaRiUM FOR SaLe 110

gal. fish aquarium and stand. Includes lights, filters, pump. Fish included if interested. $250. 716-680-8040

pet_supplies OSTeR PeT gROOMeR Electric with multiple blades in case, heavier duty, near new, $30.00. 716-232-4013 BiRd Cage 19x14x28 tall, strong wired for LoveBirds, Cockatiels, white with Blue Floor, $15.00 716-232-4013

housemates_wanted BRighaM Rd aPT needS ROOM 2 Br Brigham Road Apt

need roommate. $400 per mo. includes util, cable and internet. Call 785-3756.

houses PORTLand 3 BedROOM hOUSe AVAILABLE MID OC-

TOBER - LOTS OF SPACE. 650/MO PLUS SECURITY. CALL 716 792-7243 BeMUS ROUnd

LakeSide

YeaR

$725/month Includes Utilities,1BR with loft area,fully furnished or not,newly remodeled,central air. 716-763-0523

Home overlooking lake on a private drive - Immediate occupancy for rent. 800.00/mon. Utilities not incl. For more info call 1-585-457-4167

BeaUTiFUL 2 BR

BeMUS LakeFROnT SeaSOnaL Utilities Included,2 Bed-

room $695/month, Newly Remodeled, Snow Plowing, Available Oct.1-May 2012 716763-0523 BeMUS ROUnd

LakeFROnT

YeaR-

$995/month plus utilities, 3 Bedroom, Newly renovated, High Efficiency Furnace, Plowing, Off Street Park 716-763-0523

BeMUS ROUnd

LakeFROnT

YeaR-

3 Bedroom,$995/ month plus utilities, newly carpeted, Hi Eff. Furnace, washer/dryer, snow plowing. 716-763-0523

miscellaneous 2 BedROOM aPT; Sinclarville area, 716-640-4647

unfurnished apartments BROCTOn 2&3 BedROOM aPTS

$425/MO PLUS SECURITY. CALL 792-9871 OR 792-7243.

wanted 150$/month. 24. Female. 2 cats. Will provide own food etc. Please call 716-661-0851

ROOM needed!

apartments 50 aCRe hOBBY FaRM 7-8 bedrooms, white vinal siding, hardwood floors, pond, woods, hunting, ass. 134K, asking 109K

farms_and_land Land hunting land for sale 10/20 acres totally secluded, 10 min from chautauqua lake 716-269-2109

REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE! Beautiful 1 acre-20acres homesites starting at $2000/acre. Owner financing from $199/ month. Beautiful weather, low taxes, Washington County, Augusta Area. Call Owner Direct 706-364-4200

geORgia Land -

miscellaneous 20Acres $0/Down, $99/mo. ONLY $12,900. Near Growing El Paso, Texas (2nd safest U.S. CITY) Owner Financing, NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money Back Guarantee. 1-800-7558953 www.sunsetranches. com

Land LiQUidaTiOn!

mobile_homes ReMOdeLed

3

BedROOM

MOBILE HOME. LARGE LOT IN QUIET MOBILE HOME PARK. 2 MILES SOUTH OF CASSADAGA. 716-680-2584

vacation_places COTTage neaR Lake Year Round or seasonal. Only $69,900. Next to Lakewood Rod and Gun Club. Call today for showing. 716-338-2276

air_conditioning_ heating hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing Plumbing/ heating/ air

conditioning new & repair. 716-640-0604

auto_repair and_parts MadenFORd SPRing & aUTO

Downtown Fredonia. Quality Auto

building_restoration hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing Wood/ trim/ water or fire

damage/ painting we work w/ alot of insurance companies! 716-640-0604

drafting hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing

We design & build - additions & garages, landscapes,decks & new homes! 716-640-0604

electrical_services hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing New & upgrade service,

add-ons, rewires - we do it all! 716-640-0604


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

|

15

September 15, 2011 Edition – Classifieds Section – B

Firemotorcycles wood now available for add-ons, rewires - we do it scaping & design sevices, able. Meeting all of your in- order. $70 face-cord, $195 ZeBROS Bike nighT 2 all! 716-640-0604 water & rock gardens! Call terior & exterior plumbing cord, plus delivery. Call to- FOR 1 WINGS Mondays & Thursdays,1st Street, Barcetoday! 716-640-0604 needs! 716-640-0604 day. 716-736-3963 lona, www.ZebrosHarborexcavating House.com 716-326-2017 lawn_care pole_buildings windows hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing New & upgrade service,

hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing Foundations/ drainage

hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing Full landscaping / land-

hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing Emergency service avail-

FiReWOOd FOR SaLe

Fire- hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCT- hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTsystems/ roadways - Meeting wood now available for order ing Barns/ garages/ pavil- ing All types! New & Reall of your excavation needs! and preorder. $70 face-cord, lions! 716-640-0604 placement! Also doors! - GET 716-640-0604 $195 cord, plus delivery. Call A TAX REBATE TO INSTALL roofing today. 716-736-3963 NEW WINDOWS & DOORS!!!! fencing hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCT- 716-640-0604 masonry hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing All Types! Residential / ing All types - Call Now! 716- hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCT- Commercial. Shingles/ metal, 640-0604 ing All types - foundations rubber, coatings! High grade - chimneys - retaining walls - ice cables! 716-640-0604 flooring repairs! 716-640-0604 hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing All Types! - Call for a free

estimate! 716-640-0604

FiReWOOd, FiReWOOd!

septic_tank and_drains

miscellaneous TRadiTiOnaL SOn David

gUiTaR

LeS-

hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing Septic systems - French

Allen Coester teaches children and adults drains. Your complete sevice One Man’S TRaSh We clean at Dunkirk or Mayville loca- contractor! 716-640-0604 out, load and haul your junk. tion. www.meantone.com hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTResidential, estates, foreclo- 716-680-2259 ing Septic systems - French sures. Free estimates! 716- Wedding and PaRTY MUSiC drains. Your complete sevice 680-8040 David Allen Coester offers contractor! 716-640-0604 hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCT- live classical guitar for your siding_and_awnings ing All types of service & re- wedding or holiday party. davidcoester.com 716-680hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTpairs! Interior / exterior. Call ing Metal, Vinyl, Soffit & today for your free estimate! 2259 Fascia. - LET US SHOW YOU 716-640-0604 plumbing HOW TO GET A TAX REBATE hauling QUaLiTY PLUMBLing SeR- TO SIDE YOUR HOUsE! 716hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCT- ViCe QUALITY PLUMBLING 640-0604 ing Topsoil/ gravel/ debries SERVICE AT AN AFFORABLE tree_services PRICE - FULLY LICENSED removal. 716-640-0604 & INSURED JUST ASK FOR FiReWOOd FOR SaLe FireBOB! 716-697-5211 insulation wood now available for

general_services

hOLT geneRaL COnTRaCTing NOW BLOWN IN FIBRE-

GLASSS!! Free insulation accessments. All types of insulation. 716-640-0604

landscaping Firewood is now available for order. $70 face-cord, $195 cord, plus delivery. Call today. 716-736-3963

FiReWOOd FOR SaLe

autos 1997

FORd

TaURUS

ShO

‘07 FReighTLineR SPRinTeR

2007 Freightliner Sprinter 2500 High Top Refrigerated, 193,403 $31,900/OBO 716664-1444 2007 dOdge SPRinTeR 2500

diesel, refrigerated, Mileage:178,687 - $33,900 716selling 2008 kawasaki vulcan 664-1444 500cc for 3,500 or BO, call for pictures and information. vehicles_wanted 716-450-5959 kaWaSaki

VULCan

500CC

a-1

dOnaTe

YOUR

CaR!

Breast Cancer Research rvs foundation! Most highly POP-UP CaMPeR FOR SaLe rated breast cancer charity 2000 Flagstaff. Great condiin America! Tax Deductible/ tion. Sleeps 6-8. Slide-out Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771dining table. Toilet/shower 9551 www.cardonationsforunit inside. 716-680-8040 breastcancer.org

suvs

leather, sunroof, new tires, 1995 BLaZeR Body & Interior low miles, premium sound, is in good condition, 147K $2800 (716)386-5351 after Miles, 4 Wheel Drive,4 Door. $850 B/O 716-581-5344 txt ok 5pm

V6, trucks 124,000 miles, good condition, $2800 or best offer. Call 1989 FORd F350 CUBe Van 89 FORD CUBE VAN ALLUM 716-680-0524 BODY & FLOOR-PULL DOWN 1989 BUiCk CenTURY RUNS DOOR-AIR,88K MILES-MORE GREAT.LOW MILES.ALOT DETAILS CRAIGSLIST $4,000 OF NEW PARTS.LITTLE 716-997-0821 RUST.$500.00 OR TRADE.716 1998 FORdRangeR 4Wd269-2080 716-269-2080 SPLaSh New Tires, Lift Kit, Bed Liner, AM/FM/CD, ABS, boats Sliding Rear Window, Manu1990 YaMaha WaVeRUnneR al, Red, Nice. 716-232-4013 $700. Please call (716)386hORSe TRaiLeR FOR SaLe 5351 after 5pm 17’Titan 3 horse slant large 1992 YaMaha WaVeRUnorder. $70 face-cord, $195 neR 650. asking $800. Call tack-dressing room ,extra tall good condition $4995716cord, plus delivery. Call to- (716)386-5351 after 5pm 488-1530 716-488-1530 day. 716-736-3963

Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We’re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330

CaRS/TRUCkS WanTed!

2001 dOdge CaRaVan

1998 YaMaha WaVeRUnneR

XL 760, low hours, cover, vans trailer. $2200 (716)386-5351 1994 CheVROLeT CaRgO Van after 5pm 94 CHEVY G30 VAN-1 TON 22’ SaiLBOaT MaCgRegOR 5.7 LITER NEW TIRES,ABS 1984 swing keel w/trl 5hp BRAKES-MILLAGE 119,655 motor/3 excl sails/sleeps 4 GREAT WORK TRUCK $1,200 cuddy. good cond $2450 bo 716-997-0821 716-499-3013

miscellaneous WanT FRee TReaTed LUMBeR WANTED GOOD USED

TREATED LUMBER FOR HOME REPAIR PROJECTS EMAIL: ajaeiou@hotmail. com 716-997-0821 anY hOUSe PLanTS no longer wanted or startings. To sell at our church fundraiser. Can pick up or drop off. Brocton 716-269-4254 LOOking TO BUY Coin Collections. Will pay current book price value. 814-757-8395 FaST PaYMenT for sealed, unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS-up to $17/Box! Most brands. Shipping Prepaid. Call today & ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 www.cash4diabeticsupplies.com


16

Featured Advertiser September 15, 2011 Edition – Classifieds Section – B

|

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


A Masterpiece Amidst The Autumn Foliage

Creating Leaders

St. Francis High School To Hold Annual Open House

page 9

page 7

Page 15

Festivals and Events from September to November Thursday, September 15, 2011Festival of Grapes (Silver Creek) Starting Thursday evening until Sunday, celebrate the festival of grapes. There will be live music, food, amusement rides and games, grape stomping on Thursday, and a parade on Sunday. Also, on Thursday, September 15, 2011Cruise In at the Creek (Silver Creek) At the Willow Creek Winery there is a classic car cruise-in that is great for children and adults. There will be wine tasting, food, music, games, and giveaways. Friday, September 16, 2011Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market (Jamestown) On third street in Jamestown, check out the fresh fruits and vegetables, meats, eggs, flowers, and homemade foods. Saturday, September 17, 2011- End of Summer Celebration Cruise (Mayville) Ride the Chautauqua Belle to celebrate the end of summer. Enjoy the full service bar and chicken BBQ for a low cost. The boat leaves at 7:30 so passengers are asked to be there a half hour before push off.

Sunday, September 18, 2011Sippin’ Sunday (Ripley) Taste some Quincy Cellars Wine while snacking on homemade appetizers and listening to live music.

Sunday, October 23, 2011Snowmobile Show And Auction (Bemus Point) Used equipment is showed and auctioned at this 20th anniversary event.

Friday, September 23, 2011Blue and Gray 2011 Civil War Encampment (Jamestown) Learn more about the civil war and life during it.

Saturday, October 29, 2011Halloween Happening (Jamestown) Wear your best costume for an adult Halloween Party with a buffet dinner and cash bar.

Saturday, September 24, 2011Three phantoms in Concert (Fredonia) Enjoy listening to show tunes sung by Broadway professionals: Craig Schulman, Cris Groenendaal and Kevin Gray.

Saturday, November 5, 2011Harvest Wine Weekend (Lake Erie Wine Trail) From Silver Creek, NY to North East, PA, celebrate the harvest season at 21 local wineries. All tickets are pre-sold.

Saturday, October 1, 2011Harmony Historical Society Harvest Festival (Ashville) An annual festival through Sunday that has several demonstrations of historical nature like weaving, wood carving, basket making, and soap making. Saturday, October 8, 2011Peek’n Peak Fall Festival (Clymer) 24th annual fall festival to celebrate through Sunday with pony rides and a bounce house for the children, along with 90 vendors, horsedrawn rides, lift rides, and more. The fall festival is also continued the following weekend.

Saturday, November 26, 2011After Thanksgiving at Crossroads Market (Westfield) Open Friday and Saturday. WNYs Premier country market for arts, crafts, collectibles, and specialty food products.

Information was found at Chautauqua County visitors’ bureau at www.tourchautauqua.com


2

Harvest Celebration September 15, 2011 Edition – Harvest Celebration – D

|

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

Family traditions begin at Pumpkinville, an Autumn Adventure! Your family fun time should include a trip to Pumpkinville in the Enchanted Mountains to pick out your own Halloween Pumpkins; drink savory pumpkin cappuccino with your tasty freshly made pumpkin doughnuts; find your way through the corn maze; shoot ears of corn at a target; join the fun on a hayride; taste freshly squeezed apple cider; watch the Giant Pumpkin Weigh Off Contest; enjoy a chicken barbecue and so much more... FREE ADMISSION! 716-699-2205 Pumpkinville.com 4844 Sugartown Road Great Valley

For a complete listing of the fun places, activities and events you can visit, go to

www.ENCHANTEDMOUNTAINS.COM 1-800-331-0543 OR CALL 1-800-331-0543. EnchantedMountains.com Enjoy some time in the cool, clean outdoors, away from the hustle and bustle of your busy, fast paced life... relax in the tranquil settings as you discover Griffis Sculpture Park in Ashford Hollow, the #1 Hidden Gem of Western New York; then take in the breath-taking views from high atop the giant 8 story high rocks at Rock City Park in Olean; bring your bike along so you can ride the trails in the Enchanted Mountains. The Old Order Amish, a unique setting like none other, beautiful scenery and quaint shops... all blend together to make New York’s Amish Trail... plan your trip today visit www.NYAmishTrail.com.

The

Enchanted Mountains of Cattaraugus

PLAY

County

Test your skills at the Sky High Adventure Park at Holiday Valley Resort in Ellicottville. Platforms, bridges and zip lines take you from tree to tree as you maneuver your way among the treetops. Ride the Mountain Coaster, too!

STAY

When it comes to relaxation, it is done best at the Valley! Pamper yourself at Falling Waters Spa, enjoy luxurious accommodations and then dine at John Harvard’s Brew House with a view of the beautiful pools, landscape and hills.

DINE


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Explore Your Own Backyard Cattaraugus County Department of Tourism This is a time to enjoy all the gorgeous scenery that Cattaraugus County has to offer on the hillsides as the trees are painted with brush strokes of reds, oranges and yellows. Take a leisurely “Sunday drive” on our highways to find your favorite scenic overlook or hilltop view. Don’t forget to visit NY’S Amish Trail, which runs from Randolph to Gowanda, for a look at harvesting using old-fashioned methods by the Old Order Amish community. New this October will be NY’S Amish Geo Trail, see if you can locate the 12 hidden caches that are situated along NY’s Amish Trail. For more information, visit www.AmishTrail.com or call 1-800-331-0543. Autumn brings the opening of Pumpkinville; which has become an annual family trip to pick out autumn fruits and vegetables, take a hayride, feed the animals, get lost in the corn maze, visit the apple cider mill and taste all things pumpkin (don’t forget to try the Pumpkin Cappuccino!). New this year will be a Gem Mining and hayrides around the area. Do you dare to be scared? Take a ride on Nightmare Hayrides, open weekends in October for the thrill of your life. Known to be the scariest haunted attraction in Western New York, you will take the 25 minute tractor drawn

Haunted Hay Ride and see the Vortex Tunnel, Haunted Barn and the Wooden Haunted Maze. Griffis Sculpture Park has been designated the #1 Hidden Gem In Western New York. Come explore this outdoor art gallery on over 400 acres of rolling, forested hills and valleys. The park is a treat for everyone in the family, with 250 sculptures that can be climbed on. Ranking as the 7TH Hidden Gem In Western New York, Rock City Park offers miles and miles of scenic views of the autumn forests as you walk over, under, around and through the several story high rocks that once were a fortress for the Seneca Indians. Attend the Gem, Mineral & Fossil Show at the Park on October 8th, 9th and 10th from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. It’s not too late to get that family hike in either, try the trails at Pfeiffer Nature Center, Allegheny River Valley Trail, Pat Mcgee Trail Or Allegany State Park. These are all natural areas that will give you the chance to see, feel, hear and experience autumn nature at its best! To create your very own Getaway and for more information on Current Events, visit www. EnchantedMountains.com or call 1-800-331-0543 to receive a free copy of the Enchanted Mountains Activities Guide.

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A Ride Into the Past

Paving the Way

Oil Creek & Titusville Railroad

Immaculata Academy

The Oil Creek & Titusville Railroad is a vintage train that goes “through the valley that changed the world” in NW PA. The train consists of a maximum capacity of 500 passengers. Tour guides are onboard the train to give visitors a bird’s eye view of what the area looked like in the 1860s when the first commercial oil well was drilled. The round trip ride takes approximately three hours. Right next door to the Oil Creek & Titusville Railroad you will find The Caboose Motel which consists of 21 fully furnished hotel rooms, all self-contained with their own shower, television, HVAC, telephone WI-FI and a porch with chairs for evening enjoyment and only one block from downtown Titusville for dinner. The Caboose Motel

is open through October 22, 2011 and taking reservations by phoning 800.827.0690. During the Fall Foliage season the train departs at 1:00 PM Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday during September; Wednesday through Sunday at 11:00 AM during October plus an extra trip on Saturday and Sunday in October at 3:00 PM. The Santa Express will run on Saturday, December 3 and December 10. Departure will be at 1:00 PM from the Perry Street Station for a trip through the valley to the Rynd Farm Station and return. Upon arrival back at Perry Street Station complimentary home-made cookies and hot chocolate will be available for all passengers. The Oil Creek & Titusville Railroad is situated in the Oil Heritage Region and is the

Visitor Information Center for the Titusville area. A complete display depicting the railroad and oil industry is on display for your enjoyment. Drake Well Museum and the Oil Creek Recreational Trail are only ten minutes by car from Perry Street Station. Oil Creek State Park is only 20 minutes down Route #8 where you can take advantage of riding your bicycle from the Jersey Bridge to Petroleum Centre then taking the train and your bicycles back to Titusville. Make sure you check for the proper times to catch this train. Information on special events, places of interest and information how you can become a volunteer and assist Friends of the Railroad can be found at www. oilregion.org or by calling (814) 676-1733 (OC&TRR).

Prepared is just the beginning of what your daughter will become at Immaculata Academy. When she graduates you’ll be amazed at the colleges she’s been accepted into and the scholarships she’s been awarded. You’ll be more amazed at the person she’s become. That’s the Immaculata Academy difference. We take the approach of educating the whole person, so that when she graduates it’s not just her diploma – but also her personhood – that’s well-rounded. Through academics, faith, athletics and service we ensure she maximizes all her potential. Our students will tell you they feel at home at Immaculata. The small, family atmosphere maximizes personal attention for students, so many of which will describe attending as simi-

lar to being home schooled. Immaculata Academy, the Southtowns’ top-ranked all-girls school according to Business First, continues to be the premier choice for singlesex education. The Academy, located on 25 beautiful acres, is a private, college-preparatory high school dedicated to educating young women based on Catholic and Franciscan values to help them discover their maximum potential. Immaculata Academy prides itself on academic excellence, Franciscan spirituality and athletic success. In 2011, Immaculata Academy graduates won $3.9 million in college scholarships – a total that averages to $75,000 per student! Our student-to-teacher ratio of just 13:1 assures ample Continued on page 14

New Children’s Clothing Store in Cassadaga Kidz Klozet There’s a new store in town! Kidz Klozet in Cassadaga is now open Tuesdays & Fridays from 1pm-7pm and Saturdays from 10am-4pm. Kidz Klozet carries NEW and GENTLY USED children’s clothing from newborn to size 14/16. The store is located at 11 Maple Avenue, next to the Post Office in Cassadaga. Lori Zandrowicz, the owner of the store, is the grandmother of two children who go through clothes like crazy. Children grow so fast and their adorable clothes need to be recycled. With the economic challenges in our area, a store that recycles gently used clothes and offers discounted

brand name clothing seemed to be a perfect fit for our area. Lori purchases new clothing through auctions around the country and purchases gently used clothing from customers in our area. All the gently used clothing is washed and inspected before it hits the racks. We have a selection of fall and winter coats, children’s shoes, some baby furnishings, and many designer name clothes to offer. Local gently used clothing is purchased by appointment by calling Lori at 716-969-0630. New inventory arrives every week so stop by often to catch the latest deals! Check out our ad on page 8.


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A Must-Stop Shop

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The Luweibdeh “I fill the shop with quality works,” The holiday season is swiftly apRowland said. “A lot of care has proaching, one excellent location been put into all the things you will to go and find some interesting find here.” gifts from all throughout the world is The Luweibdeh, on Route The name of the shop is Arabic, 20 just outside of Fredonia. There which roughly translates as “hidare items from Russia, Morocco, den place.” It is an appropriate Belgium, Denmark, Germany, Af- name for the shop, which is located rican countries, and also the good outside of town and out of sight of old United States. the road. However, there is a roadside sign marking the shop, and “The items that I have here are the Rowland said that The Luweibdeh kinds of things that are attractive has received visitors from all over in a house,” said Boo Rowland, the America and the world. owner of the shop. “When people see them they comment on them Although Rowland said that all of and they start good conversations.” her gifts are of high quality, she said there are also pieces availIt is difficult to list all of the able that are quite affordable. many types of gifts in the shop, She obtains her goods through however they include artistically craft shows and connections with crafted animals, pewter nativity artists. So, if you are looking for scenes, wind chimes, men’s silk some interesting gifts this holiday ties, ornaments, spices, children’s toys, purses, jewelry, and plenty of season, make sure to stop by The other intricately crafted works that Luweibdeh and check out some beautiful crafts from all throughinspire admiration for the artists. out the world.


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A Ride to the North Pole The Polar Express comes to Medina

The Medina Railroad Museum will bring The Polar Express train ride event to Medina this holiday season! The Polar Express train rides are based on the holiday feature film from Warner Bros. Pictures and the beloved children’s book, by Chris Van Allsburg, about a doubting young boy who takes an extraordinary train ride to the North Pole on Christmas Eve. “Well, are you coming?” asks the Conductor. “Where?” asks the Boy.

“Why, to the North Pole, of course. This is The Polar Express!” Set to the sounds of the motion picture soundtrack, pajama clad passengers will relive the magic of the story as this nighttime train whisks families away for an unforgettable ride to the North Pole. During the journey, the Conductor will punch tickets and Chefs serve hot chocolate and cookies, followed by a reading of Van Allsburg’s classic. At the North Pole, Santa will

All Aboard The Arcade & Attica Railroad

Step Back in time aboard the last operating steam excursion in New York State Your journey aboard the Arcade & Attica begins even before you board the train. Incorporated in 1917 the A & A still operates out of its’ old historical station at Main St. Arcade, NY. Exhibits and photographs displayed depict an era of days gone by. The 2 hour trip will be behind either of our vintage WWII diesels #111 or 112 or the pride of the A & A #18, a 1920’s steam engine. Relax aboard our circa 1920 enclosed coaches and travel through picturesque countryside and farmlands, that have remained virtually unchanged since the line was laid in the 1880’s! At the midpoint of your journey, tour the small historic Curriers depot built in the 1800’s, enjoy refreshments and visit with the knowledgeable train crew, who are always eager to answer questions.

Our season opens Memorial Weekend and continues through October with many special events - Double Header Extravaganza, Civil War Reenactment, Children’s Trains, Murder Mysteries, Fall Foliage Tours, Halloween Haunted Express, Wine Tastings and more. The first 3 weekends in December bring the kids and ride the North Pole Express – visit with Santa and the elves! These special events sell out quickly so reserve early. Climb on board for a fun filled, affordable family outing, not far away! Located just an hour’s drive from the Buffalo & Olean areas and 1 1⁄2 hours from Rochester & Niagara Falls.Visit us at www.arcadeandatticarr. com or call (585) 492-3100. ...Welcome aboard the train to yesterday.

board the train and greet the children! And Santa has a gift for those who truly believe - a silver sleigh bell. Medina Railroad Museum joins over thirty other officially licensed Polar Express Train Ride events nationwide this holiday season. The Polar Express holiday schedule consists of 24 train departures in November and December leading up to Christmas from the Medina Railroad Museum at 530 West Ave., Medina NY on November 26 & 27, and De-

cember 3, 4, 10,11, 17 and 18 at 4:30, 5:45 and 7:00 pm. Tickets are on sale now at $28.00 for everyone over 2 years old. First Class tickets are also available on a limited basis at $45.00 for everyone over 2 years. Along with upgraded seating, First Class passengers will receive their own Polar Express ceramic souvenir cocoa mug! For tickets and event information, call Medina Railroad Museum at 585-798-6106 or visit www. railroadmuseum.net or www.

polarexpressride.com. Be sure to make your reservations early as these trains are expected to sell out quickly. “All Aboard!” - for those who truly believe! This magical train ride to the North Pole is in partnership with Rail Events Inc. (through Warner Brothers Consumer Products, Inc.) to bring the officially licensed train ride event to Medina this holiday season! Check out our ad on page 5.


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Rolling Hills Asylum A truly haunted location with real ghosts! Rolling Hills Asylum in East Bethany, NY is reportedly the most haunted location in New York and arguably one of the most active in the United States! It has been featured on Travel Channel’s Ghost Adventures and Paranormal Challenge as well as on Sy-Fy Channel’s Ghost Hunters! Opened on January 1, 1827 as The Genesee County Poor Farm, with the addition of the Genesee County Infirmary in 1938, has housed widows, orphans, Native Americans, Civil War veterans, drunkards, mentally and physically disabled, criminals, murderers, and more! The 54,000 sq. foot facility includes an infirmary, morgue, tunnel, and chapel has recorded over 1700 deaths with thousands more speculated! Former residents still roaming the halls include Roy, a gentle giant who, topping 7 feet in height is a favorite spirit many investigators seek out! Nurse Emma, a no-nonsense, strict, and hard working nurse has been known to still make her rounds! Queenie White, heads up the laundry room, Aunt Maude, the former head cook

during the Poor Farm years, and Jack, who visibly paces back and forth in the second floor solarium, are very active! People come from all areas of the country to tour the facility, learn about its rich history, and investigate and communicate with those passed on. Disembodied voices, slamming doors, screams, footsteps, shadow people, phantom bangs, cold spots, touching, class “A” evp’s, and more, are regular occurrences! Rolling Hills Asylum offers 1 & 1/2 hr Historical Tours, 2 hr Flashlight Tours, 4 hr & 8 hr ghost hunts, and for Halloween, 3 nights of special Haunted Historical Tours! Don’t let the shows on television with all there fancy ghost hunting gadgets deter you. All you need is a still camera (and/ or video camera), a digital recorder, and a small flashlight (less than one inch diameter) and you too can be a paranormal investigator! Act quickly as fall events sell out fast! For more information, please visit www.RollingHillsAsylum. com

Creating Leaders Mount Mercy Academy Mount Mercy Academyís Open House will be held on Sunday, October 2 from 122pm and Monday, October 3 from 6-8pm. Take a tour of the school, meet the faculty and new Principal Margaret Staszak í75, experience the Mercy community of Alumnae, learn about the culture at MMA and register early for the upcoming Catholic High School Entrance Exam on November 18th. Mount Mercy Academy is committed to the character, learning, and growth of every girl. We seek to transform young

women from bright-eyed adolescents into courageous young adults who pursue the opportunities that life offers. MMA creates leaders. In an average high school setting, evident students emerge from the masses as leaders - they seize the roles of class officers, club presidents and sports team captains. At Mount Mercy Academy, every student has the opportunity and obligation to assume leadership roles to prepare them for success. Continued on page 10

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Celebrating Garlic Cuba Chamber of Commerce

The Cuba NY Chamber of Commerce, along with Premier Sponsor Five Star Bank, are gearing up for the 7th Annual Cuba Garlic Festival! The festival will be held at the historic Empire City Farms, 105 South St., Rte. 305 South in Cuba, NY on Saturday, September 17 10:00 a.m.-6 p.m. & Sunday, September 18 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.. The fun-filled weekend starts off with the Opening Ceremonies, Garlic King & Queen Coronation, and the Cuba Shopping Spree drawing! Bob Dunkel of the Garlic Seed Foundation will be on hand to answer all of your garlic questions, and he will be providing Garlic Lectures in the Depot building. The Garlic Marketplace garlic growers will have fresh culinary garlic and seed stock. Wonderful aromas will draw you to the Garlic Heaven Food Alley, where you won’t leave hungry after sampling the delicious garlic enhanced foods. The Garlic Expressions area will offer many

garlic-themed items along with unique arts & crafts. There will be plenty of fun for the child in everyone in the Children’s area. You certainly won’t want to miss “Mike Randall & Friends” amazing performance on Sunday! Pony Rides, Face Painting, and Caricatures will also be available for a small charge. Also happening in the Empire City Farms Arena will be Equestrian and Blacksmith demonstrations! This year’s festival is jam-packed full of entertaining acts including the CRCS Jazz Band, Fine Line, Irish Dancers, Bad Influence, the Chris Dockey Duo, Bag of Earth, Not So Country Line Dancers, Zoar, Channel 6, Wildfire, and more! This is one event you won’t want to miss! Daily festival admission is $5.00 per person, with children ages 8 and under free. Free parkContinued on page 10

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A Masterpiece Amidst The Autumn Foliage The Graycliff Estate The Graycliff Estate, designed by renowned American architect Frank Lloyd Wright, is a masterpiece of his mid-career Organic Style. Located south of Buffalo, NY on the shores of Lake Erie, Graycliff awaits your discovery. A world away from the work-aday world, Graycliff was designed for the pleasure of Isabelle R. Martin, the wife of industrialist Darwin D. Martin. With breath taking views over the lake, and the tranquility of three buildings set amidst more than eight acres of grounds and gardens-all designed by Wright-Graycliff has become known nationally as one of his most gracious residences. Designed between 1926 and 1931 as the summer estate of the Martin family (for whom Wright also designed a city residence, in Buffalo, NY) Graycliff is an easy drive from the western part of

Route I-86, in Derby, NY. Although reservations are required, there are several tours daily during the autumn, and several different types of tours as well. Wright designed Graycliff for Isabelle R. Martin and her husband Darwin, intending to provide a spirit of “repose.” In this, he succeeded, for the tranquility of the setting, coupled with the breathtaking architecture create a sense of utter relaxation. Enjoy great architecture amidst the beauty of nature at Frank Lloyd Wright’s Graycliff. With ample free parking and a lovely gift shop, Graycliff is a must-see for those traveling to or through the area. For more information or reservations, see: http://graycliffestate.org/index.cfm CAll 716-947-9217 or email Graycliff@verizon.net.

JCC To Host Fall Open Houses Jamestown Community College Explore JCC, an open house for high school seniors and their families, will be held from 10 a.m. to noon on October 10 and from 2 to 4 p.m. on November 20 on the Jamestown Campus and from 10 a.m. to noon on November 19 on the Cattaraugus County Campus. The programs provide collegebound students with an opportunity to learn more about JCC’s programs and services. In addition to touring the campus, visitors can explore degree and certificate programs, meet faculty

and staff, learn about student services, and get information about transferability of JCC credits. Personal assistance with completing the college’s online admissions application will be provided, and college representatives will outline financial aid opportunities. A special session is also available for undecided students. For additional information, call the JCC admissions office, 800/388-8557, or visit www. sunyjcc.edu/explorejcc. Check out our ad on page 16.

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End of Summer Sale Can Put A Roof Over Your Head Triton Valley Estates Open House and End of Summer try setting, smaller, quaint community, we can accommodate all Sale is scheduled at our Derby your needs. location from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 17, 2011 & In addition to previously owned Sunday, Sept. 18, featuring previ- homes that are available in the ously loved homes, fully remodcommunity, we offer new single eled and move-in ready. Triton section and multi section homes Valley Estates is a manufactured with community package prichome community, dedicated ing, which includes a storage to providing a safe and secure shed, awning, and full set up. environment for residents. New homes are also available for placement on your own lot. At Triton Valley Estates our Choose from many floor plans, goal is to continue to provide a two manufacturers, Eagle River family friendly community that and Skyline Homes. is affordable for all stages of life. Residents participate in anOur installers are fully licensed, nual Spring & Fall Community insured and certified. You will Wide Flea Markets, a Halloween get one stop shopping with Parade and costume contest, plus Triton Valley Estates and Triton more Holiday fun with a Santa & Homes, including financing and friends visit. insurance needs, plus help you to locate private land if needed. Triton Valley Estates has 8 Western New York communities Triton Homes also sells Modular conveniently located, Angola, Homes. Models are on display at Arcade, Derby, East Aurora, our Sales Centers. Triton Valley Farmersville, Franklinville and Estates and Triton Homes here Silver Creek. Whether you are to help you with all your home looking for convenience, a coun- buying needs. Stop in today.

GARLIC FEST continued from page 8 ing on the festival grounds. No pets allowed. For all of the latest information visit www.cubagarlicfestival.com, or call the Cuba

NY Chamber of Commerce at 585-968-5654. Join us for a “Stinking Good Time!”

MOUNT MERCY continued from page 8 We guide each student to be her own best self - to become a woman who distinguishes herself in faith, knowledge, integrity and compassion. All Mercy girls have the full potential to make outstanding accomplishments in all areas of their lives - family, community and career. Mount Mercy Academy offers a vibrant, opportunity-filled environmentóchallenging academics, a wide variety of activities, and students who bring a diverse range of ideas and opinions to the community. To be a Mercy

girl is to work hard, learn from others in a positive, supportive environment, to become involved in the life of the school, make lasting friendships and have a lot of fun along the way. We believe in the importance of balance between work, prayer and fun. What makes us different and unique? Students succeed here. Our statistics show that every young woman attending MMA will graduate and will attend a college or university. Check out our ad on page 11.


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September 15, 2011 Edition – Harvest Celebration – D

Mercy Girls Succeed.

* *

Open H HOuSe

Sunday, October 2nd, noon-2pm Monday, October 3rd, 6-8pm

enTRAnCe eXAM en

Saturday, november 19th at 8:15am

da i ly B u s T r a n s p o rTaT i o n i s ava i l a B l e to a n d f rom t h e S o u t h tow n S .

To register, call (716) 825-8796 or visit www.mtmercy.org | facebook.com/mountmercyacademy | 88 Red Jacket parkway, Buffalo, nY 14220

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September 21St

thru 25th, 2011 Discounted Hotel Rooms • New Tournament Area - Smoke Free!

$170,000.00 in in Guaranteed Guaranteed Prize Prize Pools Pools $40,000.00 Added Added to to the the Prize Prize Pools Pools

300 Player Maximum for Tournaments - Sign Up Early! DATE

DAY

21-Sep-11

22-Sep-11

TIME

BUY-IN

STAFF BONUS BUY

STARTING CHIPS

NO-LIMIT TEXAS HOLD’EM NOON $200 + $25 $10 10,000 $15,000 GUARANTEED PRIZE POOL $10,000.00 ADDED ON TOP OF THE GUARANTEE TO THE PRIZE POOL WEDNESDAY

NO-LIMIT TEXAS HOLD’EM THURSDAY NOON $200 + $25 $10 10,000 $15,000 GUARANTEED PRIZE POOL $10,000.00 ADDED ON TOP OF THE GUARANTEE TO THE PRIZE POOL

ROUNDS

30

30

NO-LIMIT TEXAS HOLD’EM NOON $300 + $35 3.5% 15,000 30 $40,000 GUARANTEED PRIZE POOL $20,000.00 ADDED ON TOP OF THE GUARANTEE TO THE PRIZE POOL SENECA GAMING & ENTERTAINMENT POKER OPEN CHAMPIONSHIP

23-Sep-11

FRIDAY

24-Sep-11

SATURDAY

NO LIMIT TEXAS HOLD’EM NOON - 2AM $1,000 + $75 3.5%

20,000

45

$100,000 $100,000 GUARANTEED GUARANTEED PRIZE PRIZE POOL POOL

Four players will receive Knockout Chips valued at $1,000.00. Four Knockouts will be randomly selected at the beginning of the 3rd round via hot seat drawing 25-Sep-11 SUNDAY 11 A.M. DAY TWO “If Necessary”

Regularly scheduled daily tournaments are canceled September 19-25. Residents of foreign countries without a U.S. tax treaty will be subject to 30% withholding on all payouts. Winners are responsible for all applicable taxes and fees. Seneca Gaming and Entertainment reserves the right to modify or discontinue these events at any time without notice.

Niagara Falls Poker Room

310 Fourth Street, Niagara Falls, NY

The Poker Room is located on the first floor next to the Bus Lobby at the Seneca Niagara Hotel & Casino.

w w w. p o k e r p l a y e r n e w s p a p e r. c o m

For directions and more information, please call September 12, 2011

716-278-6300

P O K E R P L AY E R

xtRA53


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Longstanding Excellence

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Pella Windows and Doors For over 80 years, Pella has manufactured products considered by Architects and Builders to be among the best in quality, design and craftsmanship. And for over 50 years, Westny Building Products has been the exclusive distributor of Pella’s full line of products in Western New York. Pella’s reputation for innovations has produced several industry firsts. Some of these firsts include window blinds or shades installed between glass panes to protect them from dust and damage and fold away cranks for casement windows that fold down into the window sill providing a beautiful look

and avoiding interference with interior window treatments. Other Pella exclusive features like roll-up screens that replace those that need to be removed and stored or Pella’s self closing screen on sliding glass doors that automatically closes behind you, make Pella the leader in window innovation. If it’s authenticity you are looking for, Pella is proud to offer our Architect Series featuring the look of true divided panes of glass, but with the superior energy efficiency for today’s needs. No other brand of windows and doors has as much to offer as Pella. That’s be-

cause exquisite detail and thoughtful design go into every product we make. From wood to fiberglass to Pella’s new vinyl windows and doors, you will experience superior value and years of worry free enjoyment. Visit our showroom at 181 E. Fairmont Avenue in Lakewood anytime to select, purchase and enjoy Pella products, or visit during our OPEN HOUSE on Thursday, September 29th from 4 – 8 pm. See our new line of Pella vinyl, the 350 Series. Refreshments will be served. Enter the drawing to win a sliding glass door. We hope to see you there!

Open House

House

Thursday, September 29 from 4 to 8 p.m.

Enter to Win a Free Pella Sliding Patio Door! Refreshments, Free Child ID Program & Much More Wood, Fiberglass, Vinyl Windows and Doors Pella has windows and doors for every budget. Stop by for our open house and see for yourself!

181 E. Fairmount Avenue, Lakewood, NY  763-4100

Vikki Rychcik

Joe Vitello


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IMMACULATA ACADEMY continued from page 4 opportunities for personalized learning, classroom participation and leadership opportunities. In addition, studies have shown multiple advantages of

tinues on the cutting edge of classroom technology, featuring SMARTBoards, video production equipment, an updated computer lab, and a renovated

single-sex education, including girls in single-sex schools scoring an average of 160 points higher on the SATs. Immaculata Academy con-

auditorium featuring new lighting and audio equipment. Invest in your daughter’s future today - visit www.ImmaculataAcademy.com or tour the

campus with your daughter at Open House, September 24 from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., or September 26 from 6 to 8 p.m. Check out our ad on page 15.

pays off in terms of grants and scholarship money for college. The class of 2011 collectively earned more than $13.4 Million to further their education. Student-athletes represent St. Francis on 38 school-sponsored teams in 15 different sports, competing in the Monsignor Martin CHSAA in many sports. The Red Raiders compete against teams from other parts of New York State and other Eastern and Mid-Western states as well as Canada. Some of our teams also travel to warmer climates in spring

for training. Fine arts facilities include a new visual arts center, which includes studio space and a gallery. The St. Francis Players present two productions each school year in our 800-seat auditorium. There are also several instrumental and choral groups. For more information concerning the Open House, please contact Mr. Sean Obrochta Admissions Officer obrochtas@ stfrancishigh.org or phone (716) 627-1200, Extension 461 or visit the school website at www.stfrancishigh.org.

St. Francis High School To Hold Annual Open House St. Francis High School

St. Francis High School will host its annual Open House on Sunday, Oct. 2, 2011 from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and Monday, Oct. 3, 2011 from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Students in the sixth, seventh and eighth grades and their parents are invited to visit the school to meet faculty and staff members and join current St. Francis High School students for a tour of the campus. The Open House will provide elementary school students an opportunity to learn about the academic, co-curricular and

In addition, there are 9 students from Fredonia, 5 from Dunkirk and 10 from Gowanda. St. Francis High School also offers students the option of on campus housing. The St. Anthony Residence was opened in September 2011 and can accommodate 26 resident students in 13 double rooms. Academically St. Francis students are well prepared for college. We offer Advanced Placement (AP) courses, allowing students to earn college credit while still in high school. This academic success also

extra-curricular programs offered at the school. St. Francis High School is a college preparatory high school for boys administered by the Conventual Franciscan Friars and staffed by both religious and lay faculty. The school is located at 4129 Lake Shore Road, Athol Spring, NY (Route 5 - Hamburg, NY). Students attending St. Francis High School come from districts all across Western New York. There are currently twenty-three students from the Springville District enrolled at St. Francis.

Define Your SucceSS @ St.

franciS Open HOuse

sunday, OctOber 2nd mOnday, OctOber 3rd

10 a.m. - 1 p.m. 6- 8 p.m.

St. FranciS HigH ScHool 4129 lake SHore road atHol SpringS, nY 14010 www.stfrancishigh.org 716-627-1200

Define your success at our open house. Visit our beautiful 65 acre campus along the shores of lake Erie

Just opened in September 2011 The St. Anthony Residence- On Campus Housing


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September 15, 2011 Edition – Harvest Celebration – D

Prepared is just the beginning of what she’ll become at Immaculata If a picture is worth a thousand words, picture what your daughter will become when you give her the gift of an Immaculata Academy education.

Open House

September 24: 10:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. September 26: 6 - 8 p.m.

Immaculata Academy 5138 South Park Ave. Hamburg, NY 14075 649-6161 ImmaculataAcademy.com

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Harvest Celebration September 15, 2011 Edition – Harvest Celebration – D

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Jamestown Campus, Hamilton Collegiate Center Monday, October 10 • 10 a.m. - 12 noon

11 a.m. Undecided Students Presentation | 11:30 Financial Aid Presentation

Cattaraugus County Campus, College Center Saturday, November 19 • 10 a.m. - 12 noon

11 a.m. Undecided Students Presentation | 11:30 Financial Aid Presentation

Jamestown Campus, Hamilton Collegiate Center Sunday, November 20 • 2 - 4 p.m.

3 p.m. Undecided Students Presentation | 3:30 Financial Aid Presentation

explore: • degree and certificate programs • dynamic campus facilities • student services • transfer options

Discover: • types of financial aid available • internships and other experiential learning opportunities • study abroad programs

plus: • Get personal assistance with completing your JCC admissions application online

information:

• 716.338.1001 (Jamestown) | 716.376.7501 (Olean) | 800.338.8557 (toll free)

rsvp by visiting:

www.sunyjcc.edu/explorejcc


September 15 - September 21, 2011

Flavor of the Week, Page 6

Bar of the Week, Page 9

Well Worn Boot, Page 12

Choices

Ways to Save 679-3910

1-866-DFT-1044


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Featured Advertisers September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

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Times Starting Thursday, September 15th Dunkirk Movieplex 8 10520 Bennett Road Dunkirk, NY 14048 Drive (R) 4:50, 7:05, 9:15, 11:30 Straw Dogs (R) 5:10, 7:30, 9:45, 11:59 I Don’t Know How She Does It (PG13) 4:45, 6:45, 8:45, 10:45 Contagion (PG13) 5:00 7:15, 9:30, 11:45 Shark Night (PG13) 7:15, 9:15, 11:20 Colombiana (PG13) 5:00 Smurfs (PG) 5:00 Apollo 18 (PG13) 5:05, 11:05 The Help (PG13) 4:30, 7:30, 10:30 Our Idiot Brother (R) 7:05, 9:05 Rise of the Planet of the Apes (PG13) 7:15, 9:30, 11:45 Chautauqua Mall Cinema I & II 500 Chautauqua Mall Lakewood, NY 14750 Colombiana (PG13) 6:40 Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark (R) 4:15 Rise of the Planet of the Apes (PG13) 6:40 Lakewood Cinema 8 171-3 Fairmount Ave W. Lakewood, NY 14750 Apollo 18 (R) 4:20, 6:45, 9:35 Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star (R) 3:50, 7:00, 9:15 Contagion (PG13) 4:00, 6:40, 9:20

Warrior (PG13) 3:45, 6:30, 9:35 Shark Night 3D (PG13) 4:00, 6:50, 9:25 The Debt (R) 4:10, 7:05, 9:35 Our Idiot Brother (R) 9:00 The Help (PG13) 3:45, 6:35, 9:20 The Smurfs 3D (PG) 3:45, 6:35 Cinemark Tinseltown 17 1910 Rotunda Drive Erie, Pa 16509 Drive (R) Standard: 1:15, 3:45, 6:15, 8:45 Digital: 12:10, 2:40, 5:10, 7:45, 10:15

I Don’t Know How She Does It (PG13) 12:35, 2:50, 5:05, 7:25, 9:40 The Lion King 3D (G) RealD 3D: 12:00, 4:30, 7:00 Digital: 2:15, 9:20 Straw Dogs (R) 1:20, 4:20, 7:35, 10:20 Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star (R) 4:05, 10:05 Contagion (PG13) Standard: 12:50, 3:30, 6:20, 9:00 Digital: 2:10, 4:50, 7:30, 10:10 Warrior (PG13) Digital: 12:30, 3:40, 7:10, 10:20 Apollo 18 (PG13) 7:20, 9:50

Shark Night (PG13) RealD 3D: 12:55, 3:15, 5:35, 7:55, 10:30 The Debt (R) 1:00, 4:10, 7:15, 9:55 Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark (R) 12:05, 2:30, 4:55, 7:20, 9:45 Our Idiot Brother (R) 12:40, 2:55, 5:15, 7:40, 10:00 Spy Kids: All the Time in the World 12:25, 2:35, 4:45 The Help (PG13) 12:20, 3:35, 7:00, 10:15 Rise of the Planet of the Apes (PG13) 12:15, 2:45, 5:20, 7:50, 10:25 The Smurfs (PG) 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 9:35

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (PG13) 1:10, 7:10 Regal Quaker Crossing 3450 Amelia Drive Orchard Park, 14127 Contagion (PG13) 1:20, 2:20, 4:10, 5:10, 6:45, 7:45, 9:20, 10:20 Creature (R) 2:30, 5:20, 8:00, 10:15 Warrior (PG13) 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 10:00 Shark Night (PG13) 2:15, 5:15, 7:55, 10:15 Shark Night 3D (PG13) 1:50, 4:15, 6:50, 9:10 The Debt (R) 1:45, 4:25, 7:10, 9:50 Colombiana (PG13) 2:05, 4:55, 7:40, 10:05 Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark (R) 2:15, 5:00, 7:55, 10:25 Our Idiot Brother (R) 2:25, 4:50, 7:50, 10:10 Fright Night (R) 3:45, 9:15 One Day (PG13) 2:10, 4:45, 7:25, 9:55 Spy Kids: All the Time in the World (PG) 2:00, 4:40 Rise of the Planet of the Apes (PG13) 1:35, 4:35, 7:15, 9:45 Cowboys Vs. Aliens (PG13) 1:15, 3:55, 6:35, 9:25 Crazy, Stupid, Love (PG13) 1:10, 3:50, 6:40, 9:30 Captain America: The First Avenger (PG13) 6:55, 9:40 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (PG13) 1:05, 4:05, 7:05, 10:05 Midnight in Paris (PG13) 1:25, 6:30


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Go and Do! September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

Westfield Farmers Market Every Saturday. 9 a.m. through 2 p.m. Route 394 and 20. 716-326-4000 Fredonia Farmers Market Every Saturday through October. Church St., 8 a.m. Lakewood Farmersʼ Market Every Tuesday, through September, 2 to 6 p.m. Lakewood Farmers Market, 140 Chautauqua Ave., Lakewood, NY 14750. Fresh, local fruits, vegetables, baked goods, and much more! Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market (Fridays through October 28) 10 a.m. through 3 p.m. at Downtown Jamestown Farmers Market. In front of the Lillian Vitanza Ney Renaissance Center Corner of West Third and Washington Streets, Jamestown, NY. discoverjamestown.com. 6642477. Farmers participating in the market are certified to accept WIC Farmer’s Market Coupons and Senior Citizen Farmers Market Coupons. Childrenʼs Story Time at Dunkirk Free Library (September 20 through December 15) Children’s Story Time and Craft. Every Tuesday and Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. for preschoolers. After school story time takes place every Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. Dunkirk Free Library, 536 Central Ave., Dunkirk, NY. www.cclslib.org/ Fenton History Center presents ʻBuilding Jamestownʼ (through September 30) A Look At Jamestown Over

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On-Going Events

The Past 200 Years - Exhibit On Display Fenton History Center, 67 Washington St., Jamestown. Open MondaySaturday 10 a.m. through 4 p.m. www.fentonhistorycenter.org

Thursday, September 8 Jr.ʼs Last Laugh Comedy Club Presents Troy Thirdgill and Liz Mele (through September 10) With a high energetic style, and a unique rhythm, (his style has been called ‘..pure comedic jazz’). From cruise ships, colleges, comedy clubs, military bases, and huge corporate events, he can work them all and has. He’s been to more countries than almost any comic in the world. It’s his clean but not corny, intelligent material, insanely real characters that evoke deep laughs because it’s from a prspective unlike so many others. Jamestown Audubon Photography Club Project Time 6:30 to 7 p.m. Business meeting and program, 7 to 9 p.m. Free to members, $5 for non-members. For more information, call (716) 763-9492 or visit www.jasphotoclub.wordpress.com.

FRiday, September 9 First Friday Lunch Bunch: ʻWhat I Did on my Summer Vacationʼ Presented by Jennifer Schlick, program director at Jamestown Audubon. In June of 2011, Jennifer managed to carve out a 3-week

block of time to travel with her family out west. In 18 days they covered nearly 6,000 miles, drove through 20 states, visited 9 nationals parks or monuments and 6 other attractions. Along the way she also kept a list of new birds species she saw. 11 a.m. to noon, BYO lunch to follow. Reservations not required. $5/member; $7/ non-member. Jamestown Audubon Center and Sanctuary, 1600 Riverside Rd., Jamestown, NY 14701. 716569-2345. jamestownaudubon.org.

Professor Klutzo to Visit Prendergast Library The Prendergast Library Children’s Room will be holding its summer reading club finale event at 7 p.m. with Professor Klutzo’s Around the World Comedy Show. The lovable professor, who hails from “Klutzovia” and has traveled the world, has his own unique stories to tell, through magic, music, juggling and ventriloquism. The show also features Professor Klutzo’s hilarious puppet sidekicks, Percy the Penguin and Bobo the Leopard. All summer reading club participants and their families are welcome. Activities and refreshments will begin at 6 p.m. “Wildlife and Nature Art” by Matt Nuzzo at Prendergast Library (through October 14) The Prendergast Library Art Gallery will feature the work of Jamestown artist, Matt Nuzzo. Viewing hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 10

a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Wednesday; and 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday and closed Sundays. Prendergast Library is located at 509 Cherry St., Jamestown. For more info, call 484-7135, Ext. 225. prendergastlibrary.org.

saturday, September 10 The Sinclairville Soldier Monument Fundraising The History Fair in Sinclairville with a Chinese auction from 9 a.m. throughout the day. At 2:30 we will draw our gun raffle winners of the Remington 870, 20 gauge shot gun and the Marlin 17V rifle, $15.00 tickets (2/$25) are still available for information call (716)3972085. At 4pm there will be a Horseshoe Tournament @ The Witch Kitch Inn. Please come and enjoy this wonderful day of fun at the Sinclairville History Fair. Together Green Volunteer Days: Conewango Creek Clean-up 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Organizers and volunteers will meet at 9 a.m. at Larimer Park in Russell, PA for preparations and then will be out on assignments by 10 a.m. Volunteers of all kinds are welcome to help out: organizers, photographers, laborers, and other jobs. Cleanup will take place from the water and shore. At approximately 1:30 p.m. a lunch will be provided at Larimer Park for all participants. Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day The second and final Household Hazardous Waste

Drop-Off Day of 2011 will be held Saturday, September 10 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Chautauqua County Department of Public Facilities Building located on 454 North Work St. in Falconer. Among some of the items that will be accepted are transmission fluids, alkaline batteries, fluorescent light bulbs, varnishes, roofing tar, pool chemicals, and weed killers. Please note that electronics such as TVs, VCRs, DVD players, cable/satellite modems, computers, printers, fax machines, and cell phones will not be collected this year. For more information, please call 985-4785.

Fredonia Memorial American Legion Auxiliary 2nd Annual BBQ Teaming up with Mike Porpiglia to hold its 2nd annual Chicken and Rib BBQ to help raise money so that we can continue to provide veterans and their families with what they need. Last year’s event allowed us to donate 100 percent of our profit (totaling $2500) and gently used clothing to homeless veterans with the help of the Chautauqua County Veterans Service Agency. Each dinner costs $10 and includes a ¼ chicken, 4 ribs, red potatoes, coleslaw and a brownie. For your convenience dinners are available for drive through pick up, take out, or you may stay and enjoy your meal in our dining room. This fundraising event will be held from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Fredonia Memorial Legion Post at 156 E. Main Street in Fredonia, NY 14063. Pre-sale


Go and Do! StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

purchases are encouraged as we sold out quickly last year. To order pre-sale tickets visit the Fredonia Memorial American Legion or Call Jan at 716 672 5002 or 716 672 5959. Thank you for helping us meet the needs of our veterans, active service military and their families!

Little Explorers/Nature Detectives: “The Underworld.” 10 a.m. to noon, Children aged 3 to 8 attend with a favorite grownup to learn about the natural world. $5 for Audubon members; $7 non-members. Reservations required by Thursday, September 8: call (716) 569-2345. Walk-ins may be accepted, but might not be able to participate in craft and/or snack. Backyard Sanctuaries 1 to 3 p.m. Learn how to turn your backyard into a sanctuary for you and for wildlife. Designed for adults; interested, mature children aged 9 and above are welcome if accompanied by an adult. $10/members, $12/ nonmembers, $5 children under 12. Register by Thursday, September 8: (716) 5692345, info@jamestownaudubon.org, or on-line form.

Tuesday, September 13 The Resource Center Educational Conference (through September 14) Starts at 9 a.m. Chautauqua Suites and Expo Center 215 West Lake Road Mayville, NY 14757-9693 www.resourcecenter.org.

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

Upcoming Events wednesday, September 14 Fall Flowers 10 a.m. to noon, Audubon Senior Naturalist Jeff Tome will lead a walk to discover what’s blooming in fall. Designed for adults; interested, mature children aged 9 and above are welcome if accompanied by an adult. $10/ members, $12/nonmembers, $5 children under 12. Register by Monday, September 12: (716) 569-2345, info@ jamestownaudubon.org, or on-line form.

Thursday, September 15 Jr.ʼs Last Laugh Comedy Club Presents Patrick McGahn and Andy Woodhull (through September 17) Pat is the creator and host of the television show The Chicago Stand-Up Project which appears on Chicago’s PBS station, WTTW. Pat travels the country working comedy clubs, colleges, corporate events and casinos. In 2010, Pat was among the country’s top comedians invited to perform at The Great American Comedy Festival. Andy went to college in St. Louis where he studied geology. During an oral presentation on platonics, Andy realized he cared more about making his classmates laugh than good grades. He received a C for the assignment, but easily got the best laughs out of anyone in the class. Since then Andy has been performing comedy across the Midwest.

Animal Rabies Immunization Clinic 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Old Town Highway Bldg., 5 West Main St., Frewsburg. Vet: Dr. Patricia Fales. Sponsored by the Town of Carroll.

Friday, September 16 Dave Yuen Musical Duo at Fredonia Place 6:30 p.m. The Dave Yuen Musical Duo will perform during dinner at Fredonia Place in celebration of the National Assisted Living Week. For more information email bhawkins@fredoniaplace.com or visit fredoniaplace.com.

saturday, September 17 Braided Rug Workshop 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. $35 per person nonmember and $30 per person member includes all the wool, the manual, and the instruction. BYOsharp fabric scissors, a tote to carry your rug and supplies, and lunch; coffee and tea provided. Space limited; call (716) 569-2345 for reservations ASAP. Open Meadows UMC Annual Godʼs Portion Sale 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 52nd Annual Open Meadows United Methodist Church God’s Portion Sale. Open Meadows United Methodist Church, 3183 Open Meadows Rd., Ashville, NY. Sale includes a bag sale, bake sale, produce sale and a craft, jewelry, and Christmas bazaar. Come one and all for a fun day of food,

fellowship and bargains! Visit the Farm Day

Visit the Farm Day Cornell Cooperative Extension is sponsoring a Visit the Farm Day. Oak View Dairy, 3836 Nutt Road, Jamestown. Guided walking tours, running from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Admission and parking is free and the event will occur rain or shine. For more information, call Cornell Cooperative Extension at 716-664-9502 x 202 or visit us on facebook at Chautauqua County Visit the Farm Day.

Tuesday, September 20 Chautauqua County Greenway Public Meetings 6:30 – 8:30: Dunkirk Clarion Hotel, Lighthouse Ballroom. The Chautauqua County Department of Planning and Economic Development is excited to announce that an initiative is underway to create county-wide greenways and trails as well as to preserve open spaces for recreation, leisure and eco-tourism based economic development. The next step in the process is for us to hear from you. Refreshments provided!

Wednesday, September 21 6:30 – 8:30: JCC South, Student Activity Center. The Chautauqua County Department of Planning and Economic Development is excited to announce that an initiative is underway to

create county-wide greenways and trails as well as to preserve open spaces for recreation, leisure and eco-tourism based economic development. The next step in the process is for us to hear from you. Refreshments provided!

Thursday, September 22 Jr.ʼs Last Laugh Comedy Club Presents Dale Jones and Jodi White (through September 24) For almost 15 years Dale Jones has been perfecting his craft and is becoming one of the wildest energetic comics in the country. Entertaining audiences t comedy clubs from the Atlantic coast to the Rocky Mountains and everywhere in between, his zany on-stage character sends club patrons to the exits with no disappointments. Dale also participated on Last Comic Standing Season Six. Fall Foraging 6 to 8 p.m. Take a walk about Audubon, munching wild edibles along the way! Designed for adults; interested, mature children aged 9 and above are welcome if accompanied by an adult. $10/ members, $12/nonmembers, $5 children under 12. Register by Tuesday, September 20: (716) 569-2345, info@ jamestownaudubon.org, or on-line form.

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Flavor of the Week September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

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Flavor of the Week – Kangaroo Cafe By Dusten RaDeR Entertainment Editor

Dunkirk has a great new place to satisfy hunger and quench thirst cravings. The Kangaroo Cafe is a place where guests can dine on delicious home made creations or to enjoy a real espresso drink in a comfortable atmosphere. The Kangaroo Cafe isn’t just a business to owners Genene and Tim Adamczak of Dunkirk. Their entire livelihood is invested in the shop. To them, it is a passion and a dream that was finally recognized when Tim was laid off after 31 years in garbage collection. Being laid off turned out to be a blessing in disguise that motivated them to create their own story of success. “Until Tim got laid off we never would have considered taking the risk,” said Genene. “Before he got laid off it was just an idea. But, when he lost the job I said well, lets look at that idea now.” The idea developed into a reality that is quickly turning out better than the two would ever have imagined. “I truly believe things happen for a reason and the lay off had to happen for this business to happen,” said Genene. “Facing adversities is a part of all of our lives. We simply couldn’t let it beat us without taking a chance and risk. Our faith in God has been our strength. Without our faith we are nothing.” Work by local artists lines the walls of the Kangaroo Cafe. It has become an outlet for creators to express themselves on a therapeutic level. It lends to the experience at the cafe. Where, guests can feel safe and secure inside the pouch of the Kangaroo. “We’ve been told by customers that if they have a stressful week as soon as they open the

door they feel comfortable and at home,” said Genene. “We’ve taken that homey feeling to an extra level. So much so that we’ve found people sleeping in the back room and have had to wake them up. We wanted to convey that it’s cool and upbeat but still relaxing even though there is something energizing about the room.” “Coming here is like going to your mother’s or grandmother’s house,” added Tim. “You have a place to sit, relax and eat.” The comfortable home away from home feeling is precisely what Genene and Tim want their guests to feel. One of the first things customers see as they enter is a quote on the wall that reads, “Friends Gather Here.” There is a piano in the front room that guests are allowed to sit down and Continued on page 7

Authentic Monte Cristo with ham, turkey and mozzarella served on grilled panini white topped with raspberry sauce and dusted with powdered sugar. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Black Bean Soup. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Blended Ice Caramel Macchiato. (Photo by Dusten Rader)


Flavor of the Week StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

Continued from page 6 play whenever they like. She eventually hopes to find a local artist to paint the piano. There is also a place on the wall for a mural that Genene also hopes to find a local artist to paint. The feeling even translates into the food and drinks. Everything on the menu is homemade and from recipes created by Genene. The good food starts in the morning with breakfast sandwiches, wraps, quiche and waffles. There are a number of waffles to choose from including blueberry, chocolate, Belgian, cheddar bacon, wheat germ, oat and flax seed. The quiche also have a few options to choose including ham and Swiss, bacon and others. For lunch guests are greeted with a variety of sandwiches and wraps that provide some classics as well as a few unique twists. Among the grilled specialty sandwiches to choose from there is a turkey berry that includes warm turkey, whole cranberry sauce, Swiss cheese and topped with coleslaw. During Thanksgiving Genene plans on making a homemade corn bread stuffing to add to the sandwich. There is also a Cubano, French dip, Caprese, Italian Melt and a Monte Cristo. It comes with ham, turkey and mozzarella served on grilled panini white with raspberry sauce and dusted with powdered sugar. The menu features home made soups like the five bean chili and black bean soup. There are also lettuce based salads as well as pasta salads. “We also plan on adding a few dinner entree options towards the end of September,” said Genene. “There will be one or two options to choose from that are things I’m used to making as a meal for my family. We decided to add it for guests who want more than a sandwich.”

A place where friends gather with plenty of table seating and comfortable couches to relax on too. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

In addition to plenty of good things to munch on there are drinks to wash it down. The coffee currently featured at Kangaroo Cafe is provided by Finger Lakes Roasters. But, eventually there are plans to feature a Buffalo based roaster called Golden Cup. There is also real espresso pressed to

Located in the Tops Plaza in Dunkirk Kangaroo Cafe is conviently located for a quick breakfast before work, lunch break or to energize with an espresso drink. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

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make lattes, Macchiatos, cappuccinos and other specialty drinks. According to Genene Chai is becoming a very popular drink and during the warm days of summer the real fruit smoothies are also a big seller. According to Tim the mango smoothie is a local favorite. “We offer traditional drinks like a real authentic Macchiato, Lattes, Cappuccinos and other espresso drinks,” said Genene. “But, also like to play with the flavors by making unique drinks like pumpkin spice and peppermint patty lattes.” The goodness doesn’t stop with food and drink though. There are also a ton of home made baked goods for dessert, to accent a great cup of coffee or espresso drink. The most popular and highly complimented of the bunch is the peanut butter pie. Made with real peanut butter this rich slice of heavenly decadence is something guests wont forget. The apple crisp is also a popular choice and can be ordered a la mode. The crumble coffee cake topped with brown sugar and frosting is also a decent decision. Banana pudding, Continued on page 8

Hot Caramel Macchiato. (Photo by Dusten Rader)


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Flavor of the Week September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

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Continued from page 7 brownies, cookies, muffins and cupcakes are on the menu too. And, Genene sometimes makes specialty baked goods like German Chocolate cake. “I like to make a lot of things that I grew up with that offer a feeling of nostalgia,” said Genene. “We’ve done black and whites and we’re also bringing back the Whoopie Pie. I want people to remember things their Grandma used to make or things they would get when they went to the corner store.” There are more reasons to come to Kangaroo Cafe than food. Guests can also enjoy live performances by local musicians, work by local artists and eventually the shop will host informative classes. One example is the supreme coupon lecture that will teach participants to save money. There is a lounge area in the back that guests can use to study, watch television, relax or let their kids play with the toys. There is also a chalk board that patrons can write on to leave comments, write poems or express themselves. “We love the community and we understand that in order for us to survive we need their support,” said Genene. “So, we want to give back to them by offering art and music classes as well as lecture series. In the hallway we have a chalk board that reads “Espresso Yourself ” and I think this atmosphere makes people want to express themselves.” Kangaroo Cafe is located at 3969 Vineyard Drive in Dunkirk and is open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Monday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Tuesday through Thursday and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. There is also a location at 20 Central Avenue on the boardwalk of the Dunkirk Pier that offers a selection of specialty drinks. For more information call 716-203-7215 or find them on facebook.

Crumble coffee cake topped with brown sugar and frosting. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Bacon Cheddar Quiche. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Peanut Butter Pie. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Apple Crisp. (Photo by Dusten Rader)


Bar of the Week StarNewsDaily.com • 366.9200 (Dunkirk/Fredonia) • 338.0030 (Jamestown)

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

Bar of the Week – El Azteca By Dusten RaDeR Entertainment Editor

Even though Summertime is almost over it’s never a bad idea to cool down with a Margarita. El Azteca is a Mexican Cantina and restaurant with a large selection of tequila, beer and even free chips and salsa while guests enjoy their drinks. To satisfy those cravings for authentic Mexican experience there is no better place in Dunkirk than El Azteca. El Azteca has been family owned and operated since opening two years ago. Owner Arturo Negrete and his Assistants Jesus Escalante and Alex Martinez work hard to create an authentic south of the border experience. “People love it here because they can sit and relax with music and watch some T.V.,” said Escalante. “We try to make people feel at home when they are sitting at the bar. They can read the paper, hang out with their friends or come for an after work drink.” The atmosphere in El Azteca is accented by a stylish theme. Paintings imported from Mexico line the walls depicting Aztec warriors, gods and are also calendars. There are also murals painted in the restaurant. It is all to make guests feel like they are in a Cantina in Mexico. The selection of alcohol at El Azteca was determined by the Negrete and his crew. Their intention again was to create a feeling that guests are in Mexico. The flavors of drinks go well with certain Mexican dishes to create an authentic experience. A good example is having seafood with the original Margarita. “The original Margarita gives you a feel like you’re in Mexico,” said Escalante. Guests can enjoy the original Margarita on the rocks or as a

A fully stocked bar with tons to drink, television plus free salsa and chips. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Margaritas on the rocks or frozen. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

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frozen blended drink. They always come topped with a fresh slice of lime and the rim coated with salt. There are other flavors of frozen Margaritas as well including strawberry, mango and peach. One ingredient that Margaritas cannot be made without is the Tequila. El Azteca carries a wide variety of tequila to choose from. There are about 20 different kinds of tequila to try. Patrons can either take a shot or try a margarita made with the any kind. “Every Mexican place needs to have tequila because it’s the only place in the world you can make it,” said Negrete. “So we carry a lot of it for people that Continued on page 10

A selection of Mexican beer. (Photo by Dusten Rader)


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Bar of the Week

September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

want to try something new, make a change or for those who know what kind is the best kind of tequila. We cover all tastes from the lower all the way to the top.” If hard liquor isn’t what guests are looking for there is also a large selection of Mexican beers to sip on. Examples include Corona, Dos Equis, Negra Modelo, “We chose the beers because wanted to bring our flavor from Mexico,” said Escalante. “There are light beers, dark beers and of course Corona is the best seller. Negra Modelo brings a lot of good flavor to seafood, enchilada dishes and is a great combination with spicy foods.” While enjoying a drink at the bar guests can order anything off the entire menu. There are plenty of delicious appetizers to try as well as entrees. Great dishes to enjoy while having a drink include the Azteca dip which is ground beef, pico de gallo and cheese sauce. According to Escalante guests can

never go wrong with the cheese dip it is a favorite of many customers. The Queso Fundido is another good choice and comes with chips and melted cheese topped with a Mexican sausage called Chorizo. As far as entrees go Escalante recommends trying the Burrito Tejano. This 12 inch burrito is filled with steak, beans, rice, pico de gallo topped with melted cheese and served with lettuce and guacamole on the side. Whether ordering food or not guests are provided with free tortilla chips and salsa. “The salsa combines very well with the Mexican beer,” said Escalante. “We make our own chips fresh from home made tortillas and the salsa is made fresh as well.” For those looking to save a buck there are always specials going on at El Azteca. Saturday through Monday there is a special on domestic draft beers for $1.49 and $1.99 for Dos Equis draft. On Tuesday, Wednesday

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20 different tequilas for shots, on the rocks or in a margarita. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

and Thursday there is a special on domestic beers for $1.99 bottles and Mexican beers for $2.49 a bottle. All day on Friday includes a special on Bud Light Lime for $2. “We offer specials on drinks all day everyday,” said Escalante. “We don’t offer specials on food

because everything is special here.” For that south of the border feeling there is no better place than El Azteca. Stop in for authentic food, drinks, music and atmosphere, all of which lend to a perfect Cantina experience. El Azteca is located at 3953

Vineyard Drive in Dunkirk and is open from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 11:30 a.m to 9 p.m. on Sunday. For more information visit elaztecamex. com or call 716-363-0300.

Poorman’s Recipebook: Vegetable Lentil Casserole Eating out can be hard on the wallet. So, to help our loyal readers save their hard earned cash the Chautauqua Star will feature an inexpensive meal in our ‘Poorman’s Recipebook’ each week. Vegetable Lentil Casserole 3 cups rotini 12 ounces of lentils 1/2 cup onion 1/2 cup red bell pepper 1/2 cup carrots 1 can sweet corn 1 can of cream of mushroom soup

1 package of mozzarella cheese 1 tsp. garlic powder Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Bring water to boil then add rotini until soft. Boil lentils until soft as well. Mix rotini, soup, lentils, corn, onions, red peppers, carrots and garlic powder in a casserole dish. Bake for 20 minutes. Add a layer of mozzarella cheese over the top and continue baking for another 5 to 10 minutes. Submitted by: Dusten Rader Vegetable Lentil Casserole is a delicious and easy meal to make. It will feed an individual

for a few meals or a whole family at one. From the legume family Lentils are a great source of protein and dietary fiber. The vegetables and the cream of mushroom soup can be switched out to your favorite flavors. For instance, cream of chicken can be used, or add celery, green beans, chick peas or even jalapenos to make it spicy. If you’d like to submit a recipe for ‘Poorman’s Recipebook,’ email dusten.rader@maytumcompany.com or call 716-3669200. Tell us your recipe, where it came from, and a favorite memory of it!

(Photo by Dusten Rader)


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

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

Go Places – Mojo’s Preview By Dusten Rader Entertainment Editor

For the last seven years Mojo’s of Jamestown has been an integral part of the music scene in Chautauqua County. Owner Gib Taylor started the venue unaware of how popular it would become. Today, it plays host to about 100 shows a year for both local and nationally touring acts. The following is a message straight from Taylor about how Mojo’s has evolved into a staple of the community. Mojo’s of Jamestown Contributed By Gib Taylor Mojo’s opened seven years ago with a strange idea, let bands play what they write. I have often told people that I know little about music and have no musical skills, but I know that if someone creates music they should share it. Musicians are artists, creative and sometimes

a little crazy but they love what they do. I have been lucky enough to have some great employees help me with booking the bands, Matt Baxter for instance. He took on the roll of booking bands about five years ago and has done and amazing job. We have had bands from 14 different countries come play at Mojo’s, some from as far away as Tokyo. Mojo’s is a small venue but we have usually about 100 shows per year. We love to have the local music supported by the visiting bands. The confusion of diversity has really been an interesting dynamic of Mojo’s. We have had Bagpipes playing at 6 p.m. and a rock band at 9 p.m. That is the fun about this little spot in Jamestown, you just don’t know what you will hear. When we first opened I was told by many that nobody will go to a bar to see original music, but I disagreed and seven years later we are still

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Owner Gib Taylor behind the bar inside Mojo’s. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

open and embraced by musicians and fans from around the country. The goal of Mojo’s has always been to give back and so we try to do year round charity work for Infinity Performing Arts, and again the local bands are so supportive they always help. In ending this I would like to say

thank you to the local media for their help and to people that keep the music here. I am not sure if the community realizes how many people have heard of Jamestown worldwide because they played in a small bar here. For a full Go Places feature on Mojo’s check back next week in the Entertainment Section. It

will include an interview with Gib Taylor, photos of the venue and a schedule of upcoming events. Until then, don’t miss Winslow with BandHanna on Friday, September 16 at 10 p.m. and Lazlo Hollyfeld with Universe Shark on Saturday, September 17 at 10 p.m.

Mojo’s is located in the heart of downtown Jamestown. (Photo by Dusten Rader)


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Music September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

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Artist Profile: Well Worn Boot By Dusten Rader Entertainment Editor

Though Well Worn Boot’s music can be described as folk rock n’ roll the band is full of surprises. Part musical production and comedic performance their live show quite the adventure. They bring wild outfits, tons of hand made props and even open the show with poetry read by Plainsman. The band consists of Plainsman the Flute of Boot, his trusty steed Horse on guitar, the infamous Baby Buckingham on Bass and Swampass on percussion. Baby Buckingham and Swampass both got their names from their mothers and the horse could only neigh his name. But, their front man Plainsman’s title was earned. He never knew his parents so his name was bestowed upon him by the people who raised him. “For a while people were calling me Daddy Long Legs then I went ahead and rid of that,” said Plainsman. “Then people were calling me Cactus Jack and I went ahead and rid of that too. Finally people started to call me Plainsman. And I suppose that’s the one that stuck. Just a name really. Better than Pigpen or Quicksand or something like that.” The band was formed when Plainsman and his trusty steed Horse met Baby Buckingham in Tin Can County at the Cyclone Circus in the Hall of Mirrors. “It was tough because Baby Buckingham didn’t know much music and discipline is a big issue for us,” said Plainsman. “He is very young and he is only three years old. People immediately dismiss the man’s music when they hear he is only three years old because there are preconceptions about age. It makes me sick to my stomach.” “It makes me really angry,” added Buckingham. “Then I gotta

Introducing: Well Worn Boot. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

play my bass because if I don’t I’ll end up killing them all.” And, he isn’t kidding. At the end of many of the band’s shows Baby Buckingham finishes by tearing out the neck of Plainsman. He has concluded their performance on numerous occasions in this manner including the recent performance at the Dunkirk Lighthouse Cultural District Fundraiser. Horse and Swampass had to carry Plainsman off stage while Baby Buckingham stood drenched in blood before the audience. Somehow Plainsman survives the vicious attack or is revived by voodoo magic. Either way, he always ends up making it to the next show. “Music is an outlet that allows

a person to express themselves in a fantastical and extravagant way,” said Plainsman. “And for Baby Buckingham when it comes down to it it prevents him committing certain crimes that would be considered by modern day society to be “illegal.” So, Baby Buckingham plays his bass for therapeutic purposes. He used to get in trouble a lot so he learned to play while alone in his room. “A squirrel would come into my room so I killed him and took some of his bones and whiskers then stretched them out to make it into a bass,” said Buckingham. “But, it didn’t work so I had to buy my own.” Plainsman’s story of learning to play the flute is a bit more adventurous. He was raised in the wild desert by a band of natives who presented him with the flute as if it was a gift that he was meant to have. “I learned to play about twenty years ago from a tribe of people that were native to the land,” said Plainsman. “I was living with them out in the desert and they said, “Here’s a flute” and I responded, “This looks like some sissy stuff ” and they said “It is some sissy stuff ” and I

The Horse and the owl. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

responded, “perfect.” When asked about where he learned to play guitar Plainsman’s trusty steed the Horse responded with only a “neigh.” His skill with the instrument has become the stuff of legend. Not many horses out there are able to strum a guitar with their hooves the way he does. Well Worn Boot’s live shows are not an average run of the mill experience. The band creates set pieces to accompany their music. Most recently they featured an owl that would spin it’s head to look at the audience with its large watchful eyes. “There is a certain amount of craftsmanship that goes into what we do,” said Plainsman. “Primarily it comes from dead animals and using their parts with other random bits of the earth like rocks and soil. Not dirt, soil, they teach you that in science class. We put it all together and for example we made an owl.” “We’re also going to begin making earthenware pots,” added Baby Buckingham. Creation is an important aspect of the bands performance. But, so is destruction. According to Plainsman if they aren’t kickin’ ass they don’t care. “Destruction is important to us because when I look around this country and see all that’s been put out before us I think that it is for us and I’m going to do whatever I want with it,” he said. Another unique part of the experience comes right at the beginning of the show. Guests are wowed by a reading of a quote by Walt Whitman. “I don’t like to bore the audience with poetry,” said Plainsman. “But when it comes down to it we are all fans of the arts. So, we read a little Walt Whitman at the start of the show to let everyone Continued on page 13


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

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

continued from page 12 know that we’re hip to it. We know the deal. I like the Canonical Texts, Charles Dickens and the whole deal man. But, ya see, I also listen to Obie Trice. There is a spectrum of entertainment and of the arts, you can’t just limit yourself. It’s all just mumbo jumbo.” Live shows are always a wild time for the band. But, one of their greatest adventures happened to them while wandering the desert. Completely out of anything to quench their thirst Plainsman convinced the group to eat some cactus. “Three days later I found myself with a rattlesnake in my hand,” said Plainsman. “I started swinging it around. It turns out that it was long enough and even though it has no legs it used its muscles in its body to turn around and nip my nose to pierce it. I immediately pulled out a stud I had been holding in my pocket since 1974 that I got from a Little Feet show when I was on tour. And, I stuck the stud in my nose, threw the

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snake on the ground and put the heel of my boot in that mother!” Even though they are a wandering bunch of minstrels they are proud to call Chautauqua County their home. They are so proud in fact that they wrote a song about it. “We’re home bread all American sons of a guns,” said Plainsman. “We love the scenery, the people and the experience. There is an overall thing you get living in an environment like this. The culture evaporates, sinks into you and you spit it out. There is this communal thing that goes on, it’s cyclic really. You know, YEAH!” The band’s next show is at The Tap Room in Westfield on September 24 with Mr. Boneless. Then again with Mr. Boneless at Mojo’s in Jamestown on October 1. Then on October 22 they will play in Hornell, for the “Mustache Ball.” For more information visit their website at wellwornboot.com or find them on facebook. Baby Buckingham bites Plainsman. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Well Worn Boot at the Dunkirk Lighthouse Adam’s Art Gallery Cultural District Festival. (Photo by Dusten Rader)

Well Worn Boot at the Sunset Bay Beach Club. Plainsman - “I’ve got electric snowflakes on my fingertips.” (Photo by Dusten Rader)


Community Lens

14 Community Lens, continued from page 13 September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

(Photo by Patty Webdale)

(Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

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(Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

View from the Top (Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

Do you have a great photo from around the area?

SEND IT TO US AT NEWS@MAYTUMCOMPANY.COM or UPLOAD AT STARNEWSDAILY.COM


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

Sleeping Rooster during the Warren County Fair (Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

Sunset on a Back Road (Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

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September 15, 2011 Edition – Entertainment Section – C

Almost Ripe for the Pickin’ (Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

Windblown Field (Photo by Sorena Gilkinson)

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September 15, 2011 Chautauqua Star