Dunkirk • Fredonia • Westfield
CAR. TR. MKT MAIL US POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 244 BRADFORD, PA
Friday, November 1, 2019
10294 Rt. 60, Fredonia
2019 RAM 2010 SUBARU 1500 BIG HORN FORESTER 4X4 CREW 2.5X PREMIUM 4,000 Miles
2016 JEEP COMPASS LATITUDE
2016 MITSUBISHI 2016 JEEP OUTLANDER RENEGADE SPORT LATITUDE 24,000 Miles
4x4, 34,000 Miles
4x4, 46,000 Miles
2015 2015 RAM 2015 DODGE 2016 CHRYSLER 2017 DODGE CHRYSLER 2500 REG. GR. CARAVAN TOWN & COUNTRY DURANGO TOURING 200 CAB 4X4 SXT GT 4X4 4 Dr., 44,000 Miles
2017 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB 4X4
27,900 2018 RAM 1500 LARAMIE LONGHORN
2011 RAM 1500 REG. CAB 4X2
2017 FORD ESCAPE S
2017 JEEP PATRIOTS 4X4 HIGH ALTITUDE PKG.
2017 DODGE JOURNEY GT
FP1391: 25,841 Miles, White
Miles 20,000 and up
2018 DODGE DURANGO GT
FP1401: 33,367 Miles, Red
2017 RAM 2017 JEEP GR. 2017 CHRYSLER 2018 2019 JEEP 1500 CREW DODGE CHEROKEE PACIFICA COMPASS LAREDO TOURING-L PLUS TRAILHAWK CHARGER GT CAB 4X4 FP1443: 11,819 Miles, Blue
FP1446: 26,260 Miles, Billet Clear Coat
FP1481: 35,544 Miles, Black
HR589022: 20,731 Miles, Velvet Red Pearl Coat
2017 CHRYSLER 2016 JEEP 2016 JEEP 2016 JEEP 2016 JEEP PACIFICA COMPASS GR. CHEROKEE GR. CHEROKEE GR. CHEROKEE TOURING-L PLUS LATITUDE LAREDO LAREDO LAREDO F3089A: 35,503 Miles, Black
F1135B: 44,821 Miles, Dark Red
2017 JEEP 2007 PONTIAC G6 CHEROKEE CONVERTIBLE LATITUDE 4x4 82,000 Miles
F1392A: 47,730 Miles, Black
F1452A: 31,667 Miles, Billet Silver Metallic Clear Coat
GC349839: 35,738 Miles, Black
2018 DODGE 2018 DODGE 2018 CHARGER DURANGO CHRYSLER SXT CITADEL 300 S FP1421: 16,287 Miles, Stout
FP1408: 15,071 Miles, Dark Red
Brown Metallic Clear Coat
FP1400: 16,417 Miles, Black
10294 Rt. 60, Fredonia
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 716-672-4050
NOW READY FOR PLOW SEASON! Excavation Heavy and Light Brush Chopping
Site Work Road Building Demolition
Call now for Fully a free quote Insured
RUSTIC CABIN, SOUTH PLYMOUTH, NY. Solar, barn, hot tub, fenced field, mature trees. 1.91 acres. New septic. $92,000.00. will hold mortgage with $30,000.00 down. 607-336-5255 FGSCC
SELLING YOUR OWN PROPERTY? Need to advertise it in your local paper and others like it? We have the placement services to help you. Contact MACnet MEDIA @ 800-4506631 or online at MACnetOnline.com FGSCM
ROOMS FOR RENT
534 Maple Ave. Cherry Creek, NY 14723 Commercial & Residential CLEANING, SERVICE AND INSTALLATION
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FIRST AMERICAN LIGHTHOUSE
One Temple Street Fredonia, New York, 14063 716-672-2136 TTY Relay: 1-800-662-1220 Call Today for More Information
SECURITY ON SITE Available Immediately for person’s disabled and/or aged 62 years or older *Applicant Must Meet IncomeLevel Standards
FOOD SAFETY HAZARD: BAKING POTATOES WRAPPED IN FOIL
The most significant hazard of baking your potatoes in foil is the risk of botulism. Botulism is caused by a pathogen called Clostridium botulinum, which occurs naturally in the soil. It's an anaerobic bacteria, which means it grows and produces its powerful toxin when it is in an airtight environment. If you wrap potatoes in foil and bake them at a high temperature, this creates the potential for the bacteria to flourish.
The first lighthouse in America was on Little Brewster Island in Boston Harbor and was first lit on September 14,1716. In 1774 the British took over the island and the lighthouse became useless. Shortly after it was destroyed. In 1873 the Massachusetts Legislature supplied the money to erect a new lighthouse on the site of the old one. This one still stands.
TAXPAYER BILL OF RIGHTS
Each and every taxpayer has a set of fundamental rights they should be aware of when dealing with the IRS. Explore your rights and our obligations to protect them.
1) The Right to Be Informed 2) The Right to Quality Service 3) The Right to Pay No More than the Correct Amount of Tax 4) The Right to Challenge the IRS’s Position and Be Heard 5) The Right to Appeal an IRS Decision in an Independent Forum 6) The Right to Finality 7) The Right to Privacy 8) The Right to Confidentiality 9) The Right to Retain Representation 10) The Right to a Fair and Just Tax System
WE WANT YOUR An aardvark’s teeth have no enamel coating and are worn away and regrow continuously.
DOGS AND CATS OFFICE PHONE OFFICE FAX 716-672-2626 716-679-1509 OFFICE ADDRESS 7 Center St., Fredonia EMAIL firstname.lastname@example.org WEBSITE www.dfwpennysaver.com Articles, Photos, Press Release, etc. email@example.com All Advertising May Be Cancelled or Corrected, Must Be In Writing By 1 P.M. On Wednesday Preceding The Next Publication. Paid Ads Appearing In This Paper Do Not Necessarily Reflect The Views Of The Fredonia & Gowanda-Silver Creek Penny Savers Or Their Employees. Fredonia & Gowanda-Silver Creek Penny Savers Will Not Be Held Accountable For Typographical Or Grammatical Errors Which May Appear In The Penny Saver Unless The Error Totally Changes The Meaning Or Nature Of The Advertisement. The Penny Saver Reserves The Right To Refuse Any Advertisement. POSITION: We do our best to comply with all requests for special position. POSITION, however, CANNOT BE GUARANTEED. No adjustment, refund or reinsertion will be made because of the position in which an advertisement is published.
The Humane Society of the United States and the American Pet Products Association say 20 percent of the 83.3 million owned dogs in 2012 were adopted from animal shelters. Of the 95.6 million owned cats in the United States that same year, 26 percent were adopted from animal shelters. With between six and eight million animals entering shelters each year, adoption should be one of the first considerations for people looking to bring pets into their homes.
• Articles • Photos • Press Releases
Send them to us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will publish them in the Penny Saver!
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD FOR:
• Dunkirk, Fredonia, Westfield Penny Saver • Silver Creek, Gowanda Penny Saver
Call: (716) 679-1509 or email:
email@example.com Please include your name and a phone number to contact you in your e-mail.
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
N RT. 20 Fredonia High School
10220 Rt. 60 Fredonia, NY 14063 716-672-8400
FULL SERVICE PHARMACY FLU SHOTS IN STOCK PNEUMONIA SHOT AVAILABLE
We are big enough to meet your health care needs & small enough to know your name √ Prescriptions √ First Aid Supplies √ Over the Counter Medicine
PAGANO HONORED AT ACT CONFERENCE
Fredonia College Council Chair Frank Pagano was honored at a recent meeting of the Association of Council Members and College Trustees (ACT) held in Cooperstown. At the Scholarship Luncheon, Mr. Pagano was presented with a certificate of appreciation from Vita DeMarchi, president of ACT, for Pagano’s eight years of dedicated service as chair of the Scholarship Committee. As chair, Mr. Pagano distributed over $50,000 in scholarship funds to some of the brightest and most remarkable students in the State University of New York system. Also in attendance at the conference were SUNY Chancellor Kristina M. Johnson and SUNY Board of Trustees Chair Merryl H. Tisch.
MAKE SIMPLE WORK OF HOUSEHOLD CHORES
Maintaining a clean and orderly home can sometimes be overwhelming. Homeowners juggling the responsibilities of work and family may find they have little energy for everyday household chores. But homeowners can employ some simple strategies to keep their homes clean and orderly without taking up too much of their time. • Enlist a buddy. Work goes much more quickly if you have someone to help you. Make a list of all the jobs that need to be done and then split them among your cleaning helpers. Kids can get involved by taking care of the simpler tasks, such as dusting or wiping down counters. • Clean from top to bottom. Dust and dirt will settle at the lowest possible points, so do not create extra work for yourself by cleaning floors and other surfaces and then dusting off shelves or cleaning cobwebs from the ceiling. Always work your way downward when cleaning your home. • Keep stray item baskets in main rooms. Items from other rooms will inadvertently gravitate to places where There are many ways to make the your family spends most of its time. job of cleaning your home a lot less Cleaning takes a lot longer if you’re constantly interrupting your tasks to daunting. put things where they belong. Instead, toss them into a catch-all basket and make your rounds to other rooms at the end of the cleaning session. • Try a chore each day. Some cleaning enthusiasts advocate performing a different chore each day. Breaking cleaning down into more manageable chunks can make the task of cleaning a home a lot less daunting. • Keep cleaning items in the bathroom. Bathrooms get daily use, and they need a lot of attention. Store a set of cleaning tools and cleansers in the bathroom so they will always be at the ready. Consider keeping a spray bottle of a bleach-and-water solution or mildew cleaner near the shower so you can simply spray down the walls right after showering. • Multitask as much as possible. Multitasking works at the office, and such an approach also can pay dividends when cleaning your home. For example, unload the dishwasher while your lunch is heating up in the microwave. This saves you some time and makes use of the time you would otherwise be standing around. • Do laundry daily. Laundry can quickly sneak up on you, especially in a busy household. Instead of devoting an entire day to doing laundry, try to do one full load per day. This will make the pile of dirty clothes much more manageable and ensure that you and your family members always have some clean clothes available. Find a cleaning schedule that works and then stick with it, and soon you will discover that maintaining a clean and orderly home is not so difficult after all.
AUTHOR TO DISCUSS ‘SLAVES IN THE FAMILY’ AT BROWN BAG TALK
Edward Ball, a prominent commentator on race in the United States currently serving as a Williams Visiting Professor at the State University of New York at Fredonia, will examine “Slaves in the Family,” his inaugural book, in the Brown Bag Lunch Lecture Series on Wednesday, Nov. 6, at noon at the Williams Center Room S204. Published in 1989, “Slaves in the Family” won the National Book Award for non-fiction and became a New York Times bestseller. It is one of five non-fiction books written by Mr. Ball, whose writing has also appeared in Smithsonian magazine, The New York Times; The Journal of Art; New York magazine, and The New York Times Book Review. A 20-minute presentation will be followed by an informal discussion. Department of Communication Associate Professor Roslin Smith will give opening remarks. The Brown Bag lecture is sponsored by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and is free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be served beginning at 11:30 a.m. The year’s Brown Bag theme is “Positive and Negative Effects of Globalization.” The series is supported by the Williams Visiting Professorship of the Fredonia College Foundation.
FALL SWEEP SLATED IN THE VILLAGE
The State University of New York at Fredonia’s Applied Communication Association (ACA) and Public Relations Student Society of America (PRSSA) are co-hosting their 15th Fall Sweep on Saturday, Nov. 2. The event is a part of the Office of Volunteer and Community Services’ “Days of Service,” in which students are given opportunities to get involved and give back to their community. Fall Sweep begins at 9:30 a.m. with a breakfast in the Williams Center Multipurpose Room. Students will sign in, as well as have the opportunity to buy tickets for basket raffles and hear remarks from a couple of speakers. Then, with their rakes and gloves ready, participants are released to help clear leaves from neighborhood lawns in the village. Residents can request that their lawns be raked by hanging the flyers distributed to the community on their door. This fall, approximately 500 students have signed up to participate, as part of a club/organization or individually.
ITEMS TO INCLUDE IN YOUR AUTOMOTIVE EMERGENCY KIT
Road trips can make for great weekend getaways or even more lengthy vacations for those who can’t get enough of the open road. But before embarking on any road trips, motorists should replenish their automotive emergency kits with the following items so they are fully prepared in the event of an accident or an injury. • First-aid kit: A first-aid kit can treat cuts and abrasions suffered while you are out of the car and even some minor injuries that may result if you are in a car accident. Include essential items like adhesive tape, antibiotic ointment, antiseptic wipes, aspirin, bandages, a cold compress, gauze, and scissors. Visit www.redcross.org for a more extensive list of items to include in your first-aid kit, which should be kept in your car at all times. • Tools: It’s important to include tools in your automotive emergency kit. While a full toolbox might be unnecessary, bring along an adjustable wrench, a flat head and Phillips screwdriver, a pair of pliers, a tire jack and crow bar, an ice scraper, and a flashlight. Extra roadside flares and reflectors also should be packed should you need to pull over and address an automotive problem, such as a flat tire. Keep a tire pressure gauge in your glove compartment or with your other tools so you can check tire pressure if you feel your car is not operating as smoothly as it normally does. • Fluids: While it’s best to check all of your vehicle’s fluids before beginning a road trip, it does not hurt to bring along some extra fluids just in case you start to run low while out on the road. Fluids to pack include motor oil, antifreeze, brake fluid, and windshield washer fluid. Include a funnel with these items so you can easily pour them in should you be running low. Pack an empty spray bottle as well so you have something to spray washer fluid from if a problem arises with your wiper blades. • Wiper blades: Include an extra set of wiper blades in your automotive emergency kit. Maintaining wiper blades is an oft-overlooked component of vehicle maintenance, so bring along an extra set of blades should your existing blades succumb to wear and tear while you’re on the road. • Miscellaneous items: Some items that may not seem synonymous with road trips can come in handy should you find yourself in an emergency. Pack a blanket so you and your passengers can stay warm should your car break down at night. In addition, pack some energy bars and bottled water so no one gets too hungry or thirsty while waiting for help to arrive. It’s also good to keep a pair of work gloves in your car so you can still use your tools or change a tire when the temperatures dip or your hands get sweaty on hot days.
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
CARE GIVERS - Looking for three part-time care givers to assist elderly woman in Brocton, NY. Starting pay is $12.00 per hour. For details please call 716-450-8355 or 716450-8355. F11/1
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AUTO DONATIONS DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes. Running or not! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details. 1-855-587-1166
IMMEDIATE OPENING: Dental Assistant for oral surgery practice. Full-time, part-time. Experience preferred. Resumes: Fax 716-649-5193, FGSCC firstname.lastname@example.org. Phone 716-649-7718. DONATE YOUR CAR to VeterFGSC11/1 ans Today! Help and Support our Veterans. Fast - FREE pick TRUCK DRIVER TRAINEES up. 100% tax deductible. Call NEEDED at Stevens Trans- 1-800-245-0398 port! Earn $1000 per week! FGSCN Paid CDL Training! No experience needed! 1-844-452-4121 drive4stevens.com AUTOS WANTED FGSCN
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GREAT BARRIER REEF The Great Barrier Reef is the world’s largest coral reef system, composed of over 2,900 individual reefs and 900 islands stretching for over 1,600 miles.The reef is located in the Coral Sea, off the coast of Queensland, Australia. It can be seen from outer space and is the world’s biggest single structure made by living organisms. This reef structure is composed of and built by billions of tiny organisms, known as coral polyps. It supports a wide diversity of life and was selected as a World Heritage Site in 1981.
You Can Pick up a Copy of the
DUNKIRK-FREDONIA-WESTFIELD PENNY SAVER at the Following Locations:
INTEGRATED BUSINESS SOLUTIONS 17 Maple Ave. SHUR FINE 8038 Rt. 60 GAY MARK TIRE 6624 Rt. 60
CROSSROADS GROCERY 102 Main St. ORCHARD STREET EATS 560 Orchard St. CHAUTAUQUA BRICK 6801 Depot St.
MATT’S NEWS 93 E. 3rd St. SAVE-A-LOT 166 E. 4th St. CHAUTAUQUA CO. RURAL MINISTRY 319 Washington Ave. BROOKS HOSPITAL 529 Central Ave. KWIK FILL 769 Central Ave. STEGER HIGH RISE 15 N. Main St. Big Rick’s One Stop 327 Lake Shore Dr. E. ROBO GAS 435 Central Ave. CROSBY’S 106 Central Ave.
COUNTRY FAIR 105 Lake Shore Dr. W. CVS 175 E. 4th St. WALGREENS 327 Main St. TOPS 3955 Vineyard Dr.
CROSBY’S 6086 E. Lake Rd. CROSBY’S 14 N. Erie St. TOPS 64 S. Erie St. KWIK FILL 17 Water St.
SINCLAIRVILLE SUPERETTE 18 Main St.
SEVEN/ELEVEN 96 E. Main St. CROSBY’S 128 E. Main St. WESTFIELD FAMILY PHYSICIANS 138 E. Main St. TOPS 121 E. Main St.
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! We buy 2002-2018 Cars/ Trucks. Running or Not! Nationwide Free Pickup! Call 1-888-416-2208 FGSCC
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CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! 2002 and Newer! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888416-2330. FGSCN
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! All Makes/Models 2002-2018! Any Condition. Running or Not. Top $$$ Paid! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-985-1806 FGSCCCD
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Invented by George Renninger, a candy maker at the Wunderle Candy Company of Philadelphia in the 1880s, it was originally called "butter cream candies" and "chicken feed" since back then, corn was commonly used as food for livestock (they even had a rooster on the candy boxes). It had no association with Halloween or fall, and was sold seasonally from March to November. After World War II, advertisers began marketing it as a special Halloween treat due to its colors and ties to the fall harvest.
REMEMBER TO CHANGE THE BATTERIES IN YOUR SMOKE DETECTORS WHEN YOU CHANGE THE CLOCKS 8 WAYS TO START SAVING NOW
Saving money is difficult for many people across North America. According to a 2017 GoBankingRates survey, 57 percent of Americans have less than $1,000 in their savings accounts, and 39 percent have no savings at all. A recent Ipsos survey on behalf of the accounting firm MNP found that more than half of Canadians are living within $200 per month of not being able to pay all of their bills or meet their debt obligations. With such little room for error, even minor unexpected bills can pave the way to financial hardship. Fortunately, many people do not have to make drastic changes to save more. Here are several ways to start saving more now. 1. Plan meals. Decide what you will make in advance and list all the ingredients, enabling you to shop for the lowest prices. 2. Cut the cord. Cutting ties with traditional cable television providers can save consumers substantial amounts of money. Streaming services like Netflix, Hulu, and Amazon Prime provide a slew of content for a fraction of the cost of mainstream cable. 3. Establish a goal. It’s easier to save when you have an end goal, whether it’s financing a vacation, buying a home or growing your family. Establishing a goal gives men and women something to strive for. 4. Make coffee at home. Make your daily coffee at home rather than paying several dollars per day for that morning cup of Joe. 5. Wait before checking out. Impulse buys can quickly add up. Store that online item in the shopping cart for a day or two to really think about if it is a necessity or just an impulse buy. 6. Shop quality not quantity. Bulk buys may seem advantageous, but not if the items break or wear out prematurely. When shopping, opt for quality merchandise that may cost more initially, but thanks to its durability, will save money in the long run. 7. Don’t worry about your neighbor. Trying to keep up with the Joneses, Smiths or Murphys is a recipe for overspending. Stick to your budget and make improvements or upgrades as you can afford them. 8. Rely on automatic deductions. Set up automatic deductions so a predetermined amount of money is deposited into a designated savings account each paycheck. Chances are you won’t miss it, and the savings will add up.
S SHOE REPAIR ’ Y ON
TCUSTOM EMBROIDERYAND SALES REPAIR & REPLACE
& IMPRINTED APPAREL
Phone 716-938-9146 or 716-938-6529 for more info.
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
WERX LOADER - 2016: W1.8, air conditioning, bucket, 8’ pusher, 151 hours, diesel. Good Condition. $23,500. Call (585) 328-7930 or e-mail: email@example.com FGSCC
HURRY IN WHILE SUPPLIES LAST
FOR SALE MERCHANDISE FOR SALE: Raymour & Flanagan tan couch. Excellent condition. $300. 679-6102.
SALES ENDS 11-9-19
DISH TV $59.99 FOR 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply. 1-855-2705098.
HOLIDAY CRAFT SHOW
The Pet Pantry is holding our Holiday Craft Show for the fifth year On November 9th, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. As always we are handmade only. There are 50 crafters and artisans. Get a good start on your holiday shopping. There is something for everyone from textiles, crochet, paintings, wreathes, holiday decor, jewelry, soaps and lotions, furniture and wood working, glassware and baskets, baked goods and fudge. We also have homemade chili, mac and cheese, hot dogs and we feature Paula’s Donuts. Come join us for a festive shopping experience. Hope to see you all.
Strange But True
• It snowed in the Sahara Desert in 1979. • Chewing gum is banned in Singapore. • Bananas are slightly radioactive. • A cat has been the mayor of Talkeetna, Alaska for 15 years. • It would take 100 years to watch every video on Youtube. • You can survive entirely on a diet of potatoes and butter, which provide all the necessary nutrients the human body needs • Hearing someone call your name when no one has actually called your name is a sign of a healthy mind. • The national animal of Scotland is the Unicorn. • Artist Salvador Dali would often get out of paying for drinks and meals by drawing on the cheques, making them priceless works of art and therefore un-cashable. • Surgeons who play video games at least 3 hours a week perform 27% faster and make 37% fewer errors.
Cars, RVs, Boats, Farm Equipment, etc.
PH. (716) 326-2040
12 N. PORTAGE ST. WESTFIELD, NY 14787 littleshoe@fairpoint. net
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
Storage: Cattaraugus County Fairgrounds, Little Valley, NY
10378 Bennett Road (Rt. 60), Fredonia 672-4365 Mon. & Thurs., 9-8 • Tues., Wed., Fri. & Sat., 9-5
HOME IMPROVEMENT HOME
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CENTER OF THE CONTINENTAL UNITED STATES
Lebanon, Kansas is at the geographical center of the continental United States. Located along Highway 191, the official monument to the center is situated a mile west of Highway 281 and three miles north of Highway 36. The town also features a small church with an American flag fashioned into the outline of the continental US with a wooden cross intersecting it. It’s truly as American as apple pie.
TV REPAIR In Home or Carry In Ph: (716) 673-1404
9 West Main St. (Rt. 20) Brocton, NY
NOVEMBER 2019 COMPUTER CLASSES OFFERED AT THE DUNKIRK PUBLIC LIBRARY Intermediate Word
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November 4, 6, 8—11:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
November 15—12:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m.
WANTED: CARS & MERCHANDISE WANTED TO BUY: 12 gauge shotgun or rifle for upcoming deer season. 785-4476. FGSC11/1
WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 FGSCCCD
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I-Phone Basics November 13—12:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m.
Exploring The Library Edition of Ancestry November 14—6:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.
Android Smartphones Basics Intermediate Excel November 18, 20—11:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
Exploring The Library Edition of Ancestry November 19—1:00 p.m. - 2:30 p.m.
Email November 22—11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Internet Safety November 25—11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Protecting Your On-Line Purchases November 27—11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
November 29—All Day All classes are offered at the Dunkirk Public Library
Registration is required for all classes. Contact the library at 366-2511
A peanut is Not a nut, but considered a legume.
SIGNS OF FALL
Squirrels hunting for winter’s food Deer are roaming through the open field Farmers are busy at harvesting Hoping for a prosperous yield
Some homeowners are tightening up for winter To keep heating bills down The ones that don’t seem to care When their bills came - Oh how they frown The leaves are falling from the trees The corn fields are turning brown People raking and bagging leaves In the city and in town We know in mid-October What is next in line That white stuff we call snow Which usually is quite fine Also time to put all tools away Except the shovels for snow Now let the winter come our way As the winter wind will really blow Fireside Poetry By Old Andy Wingeier Sr.
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
Lakeshore Humane Society's 4th annual "Fur Ball Gala" Fundraiser, Saturday, Nov. 2, 7 to 11 p.m., Clarion Hotel and Conference Center, 30 Lake Shore Drive West, Dunkirk. Small plate dinner, silent and live auctions, live music, games, and more. Tickets can be purchased at the Clarion, the Lakeshore Humane Society Adoption Center, 431 E. Chestnut St., Dunkirk, or online at lakeshorehumanesociety.org/furball-2019. (Tickets will not be sold at the door.) For more information, see the Lakeshore Humane Society Facebook page, the LHS website - lakeshorehumanesociety.org, or contact Jennifer Cameron - firstname.lastname@example.org. Turkey And Basket Raffle, South Dayton Legion Post#1593, Saturday, November 2, 7 p.m. Open to the Public. Harvest Is Plentiful Concert, Sunday, November 3, 6 p.m., St. Joseph’s Church, 145 E. Main St., Fredonia. Joint concert with SS Columba/Brigid Church from Buffalo. Free and open to the public. Chicken “N” Biscuit Dinner, Monday, November 4, 5:00 to 6:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 49 S. Portage Street, Westfield. Take-outs available. Sponsored by Westfield Memorial Hospital Auxiliary. Sheridan Historical Society Election Day Bake Sale, Tuesday, November 5, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Quilt raffle tickets are available at bake sale. Drawing for quilt at 3 p.m. Election Day. Dunkirk School #4 PTO Annual Election Day BBQ Dinner, Tuesday, November 5 from 2:30-6:30 p.m. at the School, 752 Central Ave, Dunkirk. Weidner's dinner includes 1/4 chicken, pulled pork sandwich, buttered potatoes, cole slaw, roll and butter. There will also be a theme basket raffle the day of the event. For pre-sale tickets, contact Blair at (631)487-3806 or email School4PTO@yahoo.com. 60th Election Day Spaghetti Dinner, Tuesday, November 5, Gowanda American Legion Post 409 banquet hall, 4:00 p.m. until sold out. Eat in or take out. Presale tickets are available at McCormack’s Hardware or from any Kiwanis member, and tickets will be on sale at the door. Money raised by this event and other Kiwanis fund raisers goes to support numerous local events and organizations in the greater Gowanda community. Call 716-532-4544 for more info. The John T. Murray Post 1017 Auxiliary Pre Veterans Day Dinner, Thursday November 7, from 5-7 p.m., 111-113 Deer Street, Dunkirk. Dinner includes salad, meatloaf vegetable, mashed potatoes, and dessert. Take outs available. Proceeds going to the American Vet Dogs. Any questions please call Pat 341-1328. Holiday Auction, Thursday, November 7, 6 00 p.m. The Cherry Creek Fire Auxiliary will be having only one holiday auction this year. Don McKuhn, auctioneer. 50/50, refreshments, donations for Tots for Tots! The Pet Pantry is holding our Holiday Craft Show, November 9, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m., Chautauqua County Fairgrounds, Dunkirk. As always we are handmade only. There are 50 crafters and artisans. South Dayton Fire Co. Turkey & Holiday Basket Party, Saturday, November 9, 7:00 p.m, South Dayton Fire Department Activities Hall. Raffles of turkeys, hams, holiday baskets and door prizes. Free refreshments. Chapter #459, Vietnam Veterans of America, Sunday, November 10, 11 a.m., John T. Murray VFW Post #1017, 113 Deer Street, Dunkirk. Spaghetti Dinner, Thursday, November 14, St. Joseph’s R.C. Church, 145 E. Main St., Fredonia. Dine-In 4PM - 6PM and Take-Outs 4PM - 7PM. Gift Card & Basket Raffle. Cherry Creek VFW Veterans Annual 'Spinning The Wheel', Saturday Nov 16 at 7pm. (Strip Steaks, Turkey and Hams). Free Buffet Style Food, No admission. CPR Certification Class, Sunday, November 24, 6:30 p.m., New Hope Baptist Church, Collins. The class is taught by a certified CPR instructor and a certified EMT instructor. Call 716-796-4978 for further information. Bingo - Dunkirk Elks Lodge, 428 Central Ave, Fridays, 5 PM, Kitchen open, burgers, hot dogs, desserts and snacks, 6 PM Purchase games. 7 PM, Bingo, Progressive $1,199.00. Literacy Volunteers Bookstore, 12 Park Place, Fredonia. Over 10,000 used books available. Open Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Westfield Community Kitchen, located in the Westfield United Methodist Church, serves free lunch Monday and Friday from 11:30 to 12:30 and dinner on Wednesday from 4:30 to 5:30. Handicap access on Clinton Street. All are welcome. Breastfeeding Support Group, meets Wednesday mornings from 10:30 a.m. - 11:15 a.m., Darwin Barker Library, Fredonia. Sunday Breakfast, every Sunday, 8 a.m. - 11 a.m., Pine Valley Memorial VFW 2522, Rt. 83, Cherry Creek, NY 14723. Donation. Community Needlework Gathering, Every Friday, 3 p.m. - 5 p.m., Cherry Creek Library. All are welcome. Questions? Call 296-5105. “Coffee Talk”, every Wednesday, 9 a.m., Cherry Creek Leon UMC, 6713 Main St., Cherry Creek. All are welcome. American Legion 409 Ladies Auxiliary regular meetings on the 2nd Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. Bible Study, Thursdays at 8:30 a.m., South Dayton Library, 17 Park Street, South Dayton. Come and join us for fellowship, exciting discussion and a cup of coffee. Questions call Pattie at 296-1021. Clean, Sober, Saved, there is hope for a powerful life free from addiction. Meetings are at 7 p.m. every Friday at The Master’s Plan Cafe, 9586 Railroad Ave., Dayton, NY. Presented by the Master’s Plan Ministries. Clean, Sober, Saved, Family & Friends Edition, Find your way to freedom and healing through the power and process of change. Every Monday at 6 p.m., Cherry Creek/Leon UMC, (6813 Main St., Cherry Creek). Questions: Contact Percy at (716) 532-1410 or (716) 378-5084. St. Gianna Molla Pregnancy Outreach Center - Chautauqua County Satellite. Now located at 32 Moore Ave., Fredonia. Are you expecting and need help? Call our center at (716) 401-3324 or send us a fax (716) 401-3326 for an appointment. Our hours are Tuesday 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. and Saturdays 10:00 a.m. to noon. Visit our website: http:// www.prolifechautauquaco.org. Westfield Respite is held the 2nd Wednesday of each month at the First Methodist Church 101 East Main Street, 10-2 pm. Our FREE monthly program includes a homemade lunch, games, crafts, simple exercises, music and plenty of laughter. Our volunteers are trained by the Alzheimer Association of WNY. Parkinson's Support Group, Fredonia-Southern Tier Region. Join us the 2nd Tuesday of each month, 6:30 p.m., St. Paul Lutheran Church, 334 Temple St., Fredonia. Alzheimer's Support Group, 2nd & 4th Friday at 10:00 a.m. – St. John’s United Church of Christ, 733 Central Avenue, Dunkirk; 4th Thursday at 4:30 p.m. – Fredonia Place, 50 Howard Street Serenity Al Anon Meeting, Thursdays, 6:45 p.m. to 8:00 p.m., Harvest Chapel Church, 39 Matteson Street, Fredonia, Room 3. For further information please call 716-679-0987. Silver Creek Hanover Garden Club is seeking new energetic members to our garden club. Informational speakers at our monthly meetings, summer outings and more. Call Ed at 934-2170 or e-mail at email@example.com Cherry Creek Fire Auxiliary Meetings the second Wednesday of each month at the Cherry Creek Free Library at 5:30 p.m. Interested, come and join us. Amvet Retire Flags Silver Creek: Respectable flag drop off box, for retired flags. Located inside of building. Reformers Unanimous, a nationwide, Bible-based addictions program. Friday nights, 7 p.m., Open Door Baptist Church, 3576 Luce Rd., just off Rt. 60, Cassadaga. Questions or information 595-2535. Silver Creek Fire Department Auxiliary- Come join our group. If interested, call 679-5833 to get an application. Meetings are held on the third Thursday at 7 p.m. Samuel Cimino VFW Auxiliary meetings the first Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Post, 13 N. Main Street, Silver Creek. Westfield-Ripley Kiwanis Club Community Speakers - every first and third Thursday at 6:00 p.m. at the Bark Grill in Westfield. The Forestville Historical Society meets on the 3rd Wednesday of the month. Everyone welcome. Municipal Building, Chestnut St., Forestville. William P. Jackway VFW- Ladies Auxiliary will meet the second Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Post on Pearl & Washington in Westfield. To place your listing please contact our office at 679-1509 or fax to 672-2626. This column is provided as a public service on space-available basis for not-for-profit groups.
LHS Adoption Center 431 E. Chestnut Street, Dunkirk 672-1991
All are spayed/neutered and up-to-date with shots Chandler (F) short-haired, black & white, DOB 6/9/16 Martha (F) short-haired, tabby, DOB 5/1/17 Monica (F) short-haired, calico, DOB 6/9/16 Willow (F) short-haired, brown & orange tabby, DOB 6/1/17 Kittens - many are in need of caring homes. (LHS will help in making sure the kittens will be vaccinated and spayed/neutered at the appropriate age.)
All are spayed/neutered and up-to-date with shots: Diesel (M) 4 yrs old, medium sized mixed breed. Master at fetch; energetic, incredibly smart. Needs an active home. No small children. Frank (M) 5 months old, Black Lab/Shepherd mix. Friendly, loves to cuddle, energetic. Needs training, puppy class recommended. Nina (F) 5 months old, chocolate colored mixed breed, possibly Min Pin mix. Playful, loving, energetic. Needs training, puppy class recommended.
• Events • News
Picture Your Pet With Santa November 16
SECRET INGREDIENT USED IN MORTAR FOR GREAT WALL OF CHINA The best-known and best-preserved portions of the Great Wall date to the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644). They comprise 5,500 miles of the overall structure. Despite their age, these centuries-old portions of the wall still tower powerfully above the landscape. In fact, the mortar bound the bricks so tightly that weeds still haven’t sprouted in many locations. So, what was the secret of Ming Dynasty construction?
Workers developed sticky rice mortar. They crafted it from a mixture of slaked lime—a standard ingredient in mortar—and sweet rice flour. The result? According to Chinese researchers, the first composite mortar in history, a potent admixture of inorganic and organic ingredients. Besides the Great Wall, these included lesser city walls, pagodas, and tombs. Many of these structures remain intact. Buildings constructed with sticky rice mortar have withstood natural disasters including earthquakes. These structures prove that sticky rice mortar is stronger and lasts longer than pure lime mortar.
LENGTH OF TIME PRODUCTS CAN STAY IN FREEZER MOST CHEESES—6 MONTHS
The following are not recommended to be frozen: Cottage cheese, cream cheese, feta, goat, fresh mozzarella, Neufchâtel, Parmesan, processed cheese (opened)
Butter ................................................ 6 to 9 months Cream, half-and-half ....................... 4 months Margarine (not diet) ......................... 12 months Milk ................................................... 3 months Ice Cream, Yogurt ............................ 1 to 2 months
FISH AND SEAFOOD
Clams, mussels, oysters, scallops, shrimp ............................... 3 to 6 months Fatty fish (bluefish, mackerel, perch, salmon) ............................................. 2 to 3 months Lean fish (flounder, haddock, sole). 6 months
Most fruits ......................................10 to 12 months Avocados, bananas ......................3 months Citrus fruit .....................................4 to 6 months Fruit Juices ....................................8 to 12 months
Artichokes, eggplant ....................... 6 to 8 months Asparagus, rutabagas, turnips ....... 8 to 10 months Beans, beets, bok choy, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, carrots, cauliflower, corn, greens, kohlrabi, leeks, mushrooms, okra, onions, parsnips, peas, peppers, soybeans, spinach, summer squash .............................................. 10 to 12 months Tomatoes (overripe or sliced) ......... 2 months The following are not recommended to be frozen: Bamboo shoots, cabbage, celery, cucumbers, endive, radishes, salad greens, watercress
Cooked ............................................. 2 to 3 months Ham, hot dogs, and lunch meats, sausage, bacon ................................ 1 to 2 months Uncooked, ground ........................... 3 to 4 months Uncooked roasts, steaks, or chops. 4 to 12 months
Cooked ............................................. 4 months Uncooked ......................................... 12 months
Cakes ................................................ 4 to 6 months Casseroles, soups and stews ........ 2 to 3 months Cookie dough, quick bread, unbaked pastry ................................ 2 months Cookies ............................................ 3 months Fruit pies, baked .............................. 2 to 4 months Fruit pies, unbaked .......................... 8 months Pumpkin or chiffon pies .................. 1 month Yeast breads .................................... 6 months Yeast dough ..................................... 2 weeks Note: When freezing liquids or foods with liquid, be sure to leave space in the container for expansion.
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
ZODIACTION: For NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2019
(A syndicated column created, copyrighted and published by: Dennis Morley)
SCORPIO: Initiation(s) are indicated during the initial half of the third; one’s energy may be
highlighted. A completion(s) and or a finishing(s) is/are indicated from the third’s latter part thru the fifth. Completions and or initiations is/are indicated from the sixth thru initial part of the eighth; utilizing self responsibility may be highlighted. Initiation is indicated on the ninth; appearance may be highlighted.
Initiation(s) on the third indicates status; utilizing adaptability may be highlighted. The later half of the third thru fourth indicates a finishing(s) and or a completion; utilizing organization may be highlighted. Completing and or initiating is/are indicated from the fifth thru eighth; seclusion may be highlighted. The eighth thru ninth may highlight a needed higher energy level; a new possibility(ies) may be highlighted now.
CAPRICORN: Heightened intuition is indicated on the initial half of the third.
The third thru fifth indicates a completion(s); “perfecting” may be highlighted. A new beginning and or finishing is/are indicated on the sixth through initial part of the eighth; tweaking and or uniqueness may be highlighted. Initiating and or starting is/are indicated from the eighth thru ninth; energized flexibility may be highlighted within this same time frame’s entirety.
AQUARIUS: The initial part of the fourth indicates a new possibility(ies) and or initiating. The latter half of the third thru fifth indicates an answer(s) may come from within via heightened intuition; utilizing self responsibility may be highlighted. The sixth thru initial part of the eighth indicates initiating and or completing; adaptability may be highlighted. The eight thru ninth indicates a possible new beginning(s) and or initiation(s). PISCES: The first half of the third indicates a new possibility. The latter part of the third thru
fifth indicates completing; organizing may be highlighted. The sixth thru initial half of the eighth indicates heightened intuition; utilizing self responsibility may be highlighted. The eighth thru ninth indicates initiating and or a possible new beginning; heightened energy in order to place it to its highest possibility may be highlighted during this time.
ARIES: Initiation is indicated during the initial portion of the third. The latter portion of the third
thru fifth indicates completing; a willingness to compromise may be highlighted. The sixth thru initial portion of the eighth indicates a new beginning(s) and or completing. An answer(s) is indicated to come from within via heightened intuition on the eighth thru ninth; utilizing self responsibility may be highlighted.
TAURUS: A new beginning is indicated while initiating during the first part of the third.
The latter half of the third thru fifth indicates a possible outcome; external demands may be highlighted. A possible initiation(s) and or completion(s) is/are indicated from the sixth thru eighth; tweaking in order to complete may be highlighted. The eight thru ninth indicates a possible new beginning; an awareness may already be known.
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The Four Corners is a region of the United States consisting of southwest Colorado, northwest New Mexico, northeast Arizona and southeast Utah. The name comes from the Four Corners Monument, located where the four states touch—the only location in the United States that is on the boundaries of four states. The majority of the Four Corners region is part of semi-autonomous indigenous nations. Two of these are the Navajo Nation and the Ute Mountain Ute Indian Reservation which have a boundary at the Four Corners Monument in addition to the four states. The Navajo Nation includes three of the four state corners; the Ute Mountain Reservation only has the Colorado corner.
GEMINI: The initial part of the third indicates known initiation(s); utilizing self responsibility may
be highlighted. The third thru fifth indicates a previously known finishing; uniqueness may be highlighted. Your skill(s) may be in demand via (an)other(s) from the sixth thru initial half of the eighth. The latter part of the eighth thru ninth indicates only attending to previously known new possibilities; opportunities may be highlighted now.
MOON CHILD: The initial portion of the third indicates initiating; this may highlight a known
possibility(ies). The latter portion of the third thru sixth indicates possible new beginnings and or completing; romance may be highlighted. The sixth thru eighth indicates finishing and or initiating; uniqueness may be highlighted. The eighth thru ninth indicates unique new possibilities; utilizing tweaking and flexibility may be highlighted.
LEO: The initial part of the third indicates a previously known possibilities; creativity may be highlighted. A friend(s) is/are indicated on the third throughout the fifth. Adaptability is indicated from the sixth thru initial half of the eighth; emotions may be highlighted. The latter part of the eighth thru the ninth indicates initiating and or a previously known new possibility; choosing to utilize self responsibility may be highlighted now.
VIRGO: The initial half of the fourth indicates possible heightened intuition; utilizing self responsibility may be highlighted. The latter part of the fourth thru sixth indicates a new beginning and or initiating. The seventh thru the eighth indicates a need for possible tweaking while finishing and or completing. The ninth thru tenth indicates initiating and or completing; a need for possible tweaking may be highlighted throughout the entire process of either. LIBRA: The initial half of the third indicates a new beginning. fifth indicates completing; utilizing self responsibility may be initiations are indicated from the sixth thru initial half of the indicates a previously known new beginnings and or initiating partnership, possible one’s marriage may be highlighted.
The latter part of the third thru highlighted. Finishing and or eighth. The eighth thru ninth may require energy; A known
For Entertainment Purposes Only Psychic; Medium; Astrologer Dennis Morley may be visited at and contacted for consultation via: www.psychicdennismorley.com or firstname.lastname@example.org or call 716-397-3523 or 716-595-2836; please leave a voice message in order to receive a return phone call. For Entertainment Purposes Only It does not matter where love goes; As long as love flows... This is Creativity Unlimited! VISIT ME AT: www.psychicdennismorley.com Love in Action...Dennis!
Storage of Home-Grown Vegetables
Storing vegetables produced in the home garden can be easier, quicker and more economical than freezing, canning or dehydrating them. Stored vegetables can represent considerable savings in food dollars. Harvesting Root Crops store best where they are grown until there is a danger of soil freezing. Postpone harvesting by hilling the soil over the shoulders of carrots and beets to protect from freezing. If straw and soil are piled over the row as insulation, harvest may be delayed even longer. While in the row, the vegetables are readily accessible and the time and damage associated with harvesting and storage are circumvented. Dig the remaining roots before the soil freezes, top, clean, and put into storage. Harvest onions soon after the tops fall over. Pull the onions, remove the tops, and cure the onions in mesh bags or crates where they have good air circulation until the necks dry down. When they rustle upon handling, they are ready to move to a cool, dry storage area. Do not harvest winter squash and pumpkins until the vines are frost-killed and the skin is hard to the thumbnail. Leave stems on the fruit to protect against disease invasion. Parsnips will withstand freezing. Leave part of the crop in the ground and dig in the spring when the flavor is greatly improved. Kale and collards can be left in the garden long after the first fall frost. Harvest as needed until the foliage finally succumbs to cold weather. Wind protection will prolong its usefulness. Late cabbage may be harvested after the frost has stopped its growth. Cut cabbage and remove the loose outer leaves. Storage Root Crops, including potatoes, carrots, beets, turnips, rutabagas, winter radishes, kohlrabi and parsnips, adapt to home storage. This group stores best at near freezing with a high relative humidity. Store onions near freezing but with a low relative humidity to discourage neck rot. Leafy Crops such as celery and cabbage may also be stored. Store them by themselves -- they give off ethylene gas while in storage, which has proven detrimental to other vegetables. Pack cabbage upside down so the covering soil does not work into the heads. Pumpkins and winter squash store longer at 50 to 60 degrees F and a low relative humidity.
If you don't like something, change it; if you can't change it, change the way you think about it. Mary Engelbreit
The potentially harmful effects of mold in your home The presence of mold in a home is a sight few homeowners want to see. In addition to being unsightly, mold found in a home can be unhealthy. While certain cleaners may prove effective at removing mold, homeowners who want to remove existing mold growths and prevent future growths may benefit from gaining a greater understanding of mold and why it grows inside homes. What is mold? Mold is a blanket term used to describe fungi that can be found both indoors and outdoors. Many species of mold exist, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention notes that some estimates suggest there may be more than three hundred thousand different species of mold. Common indoor molds include cladosporium, penicillium, alternaria, and aspergillus. Which conditions promote mold growth? Homeowners may notice that mold tends to grow in specific areas of their homes but not in others, and that's because molds grow best in certain conditions. Warm, damp and humid conditions, such as those found in poorly ventilated bathrooms and basements, make ideal breeding grounds for mold. What are the effects of mold exposure? Molds are a natural and resilient part of the environment, but mold growth indoors should be addressed and avoided. Mold spores are tiny and invisible to the naked eye, and when these spores attach to wet surfaces, they begin to grow. Once these spores begin to grow, they can then affect people in various ways. Roughly a decade ago, the Institute of Medicine found sufficient evidence to support a link between exposure to indoor mold and respiratory tract issues, such as coughing and wheezing in people who were otherwise healthy. The same report found that mold may trigger asthma symptoms among people with asthma and hypersensitivity pneumonitis, a disease in which the lungs are inflamed when a person breathes in certain dusts he or she is allergic to, in people susceptible to that condition. Some people who do not have a preexisting condition can still be sensitive to molds. When exposed to mold, such people may experience symptoms like nasal stuffiness, eye irritation, wheezing, or skin irritation. How can exposure to mold be decreased at home? Adequate ventilation is arguably homeowners' best friend with regard to reducing mold exposure at home. Control humidity levels in areas of the home that tend to be warm and humid, such as the kitchen and bathroom. Install an exhaust fan in the kitchen and bathroom and a window in the bathroom if yours does not already have one. The CDC recommends that humidity levels be no higher than 50 percent throughout the day, and an air conditioner and dehumidifier can help you keep indoor humidity levels in check, especially during the summer when humidity levels tend to be their highest of any time during the year. When renovating your home, remove any existing carpeting from bathrooms and basements and toss out soaked carpets or upholstery as well. If painting will be part of your home renovation projects, add mold inhibitors to paints prior to application. Mold that grows inside a home is unsightly and potentially unhealthy. But concerned homeowners can take several reactive and proactive steps to reduce existing mold growths and prevent them from returning in the future.
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
NATIONAL REGISTER OF HISTORIC PLACES IN CHAUTAUQUA COUNTY
1. Flat-topped hill 5. Fire usually accompanies it 10. Talked 12. Skillset 14. Unembarrassed 16. Where teens spend their days 18. Boxing’s GOAT 19. Used to anoint 20. Rust fungi 22. Panthers’ signal caller 23. Forests have lots of them 25. Lentils 26. One’s self-esteem 27. Where you entered the world (abbr.) 28. High school test 30. Large, flightless bird 31. Expectorated 33. Some practice it 35. Prickly shrub
37. French river 38. Told on 40. Steep hillside 41. Peyton’s little brother 42. Soviet Socialist Republic 44. Welsh river 45. Witness 48. Brews 50. Orange-brown 52. Separates DNA and RNA 53. Mexican agave 55. Self-contained aircraft unit 56. Encourage 57. Atomic #52 (abbr.) 58. About latitude 63. Trivial gadget 65. Film a scene again 66. Small blisters 67. Dark brown
1. Advanced degree 2. Goes with flow 3. The Caspian is one 4. Accumulate on the surface of 5. Vascular systems or plants 6. A popular kids magazine 7. __ podrida: spicy Spanish stew 8. Vandalized a car 9. Prefix meaning “within” 10. Soviet labor camp system 11. Strong hostilities 13. B complex vitamin 15. Go quickly 17. Toast 18. A team’s best pitcher 21. A Philly culinary special 23. Small child 24. Unhappy 27. Trims by cutting
29. Weepy 32. It might be on the back 34. Spy organization 35. Female body part 36. Came back from behind 39. Fall back or spring forward 40. Famed traveling journalist 43. Where the current is fast 44. Withstand 46. A Philly football player 47. Records brain activity 49. Aromatic powder 51. Circular panpipe 54. Ship as cargo 59. Bar bill 60. Adult female 61. OJ trial judge 62. One’s grandmother 64. Hot, massive star
Pigs can cover a mile in about 7 1/2 minutes when running at top speed.
FUN MNEMONICS TO HELP REMEMBER ANYTHING
Here are some tips to keep in mind the next time you want to commit something to memory.
PINTS, POUNDS, TABLESPOONS, AND TEASPOONS
“One big T equals teaspoons three,” meaning 1 tablespoon is equivalent to 3 teaspoons. “A pint’s a pound the world around,” meaning both a pint and a pound are measurements of 16 oz. Just keep in mind that doesn’t mean they are same weight: A pint is 16 fluid ounces (which is a measure of volume) while a pound is 16 dry ounces (which is a measure of weight).
IS IT A COLD OR THE FLU?
Feel a cough coming on but are not quite sure how severe it is? Remedy the problem with this memory trick: To identify the Flu, know the FACTS: fever, aches, chills, tiredness, and sudden onset.
WHEN DID THE CIVIL WAR END?
The sentence “In 1492, Columbus sailed the ocean blue” probably made an appearance in one of your grade school history classes. Use a similar trick to recall the year the Civil War ended: “When the union did survive, 'twas eighteen hundred sixty-five.”
Identify and avoid poison ivy with this catchy phrase: “Leaflets of three, let it be.”
A SIMPLE RECIPE FOR RICE
The New York capitol building in Albany took 37 years (1867–1898), 5 different architects, and over $25 million to build. Composed of granite, the building has 5 floors total and a Million Dollar Staircase with 300 carved stone portraits of famous New Yorkers and others.
HISTORY OF HEINZ 57 Henry J. Heinz introduced the marketing slogan “57 Varieties” in 1896. The reason for “57” is unclear. Heinz said he chose “5” because it was his lucky number and the number “7” was his wife’s lucky number. However Heinz also said the number “7” was selected specifically because of the “psychological influence of that figure and of its enduring significance to people of all ages”. Whatever the reasons, Heinz wanted the company to advertise the greatest number of choices of canned and bottled foods for sale. In fact by 1892, four years before the slogan was created, the Heinz company was already selling more than 60 products. The first product to be promoted under the new “57 varieties” slogan was prepared horseradish. By 1940, the term “Heinz 57” had become so synonymous with the company the name was used to market a steak sauce.
Some recipes may call for 1½ cups of water, but if you don’t have cooking instructions on hand, this rhyme will do: “Cooking rice? Water’s twice.” Cook one cup of rice with two cups of water.
HOW TO TREAT SOMEONE IN SHOCK
In the case of an emergency, remembering this saying could save a shock victim: “If his face is red, raise his head. If his face is pale, raise his tail.” A red face could mean too much blood is rushing to the victim’s head, and raising it should help. On the other hand, a pale face can mean that the shock victim isn’t getting enough blood to the head and lifting his or her feet will help increase blood flow.
HOW TO SET THE TABLE
Make Emily Post proud. Ensure that you are placing the utensils on the correct side of the plates while setting the table with this tip: The number of letters in the words for common utensils correspond to number of letters in left and right. Left and fork both have four letters, while right, knife, and spoon all have five.
While you probably know “I before E, except after C,” it can be hard to remember other spelling rules. Here are a few tricks: If you’re frequently tempted to use an A when writing out the word cemetery, think “She screamed ‘EEE’ as she passed by a cemetery.”It’s also easy to confuse stationery (writing paper) and stationary (something that’s not moving)—unless you remember that “stationery is for a letter.”
Placing cut flowers in a vase? Use this rule of thumb: “The harder the stem, the hotter the water.”
THE GREAT LAKES
Can you name the interconnected freshwater lakes that cover more than 94,000 square miles in North America? Think “HOMES” (Huron, Ontario, Michigan, Erie, and Superior).
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
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WW O IUCNO TY LY OL MY . C O M WWW. TWR.ITC R USNUTPYPS U.PC P
DUNKIRK LIBRARY PS-1376410
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536 Central Ave., Dunkirk • 366-2511 www.dunkirklibrary.org Story Time and Craft at the Dunkirk Public Library, Tuesdays & Thursdays 10:30 – 11:00. Children 2-5 can listen to a story and make a craft. After the story there are puzzles, coloring, computers, and a dollhouse for the kids. No need to register. Free and open to the public. For more information call 366-2511. Turkey Decoration Craft for Kids at the Dunkirk Public Library – Saturday November 23rd – 11:00 – 12:00. Kids 2-10 can make a colorful turkey for a Thanksgiving decoration. Free and open to the public, preregistration required. Call 366-2511 to sign-up. EVENTS AIMED AT MIDDLE AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS November 3 – 9 is International Library Games Week. We’ll be hosting a Hearthstone Tournament in the Computing Center on Thursday, November 7th at 3:30 pm. Preregistration is required. We’ll run a full day of gaming activities on Saturday, November 9 from 10:30 am to 4:30 pm. Preregistration is encouraged, but walk-ins welcome.
The library is open Monday thru Thursday 10:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m., Friday and Saturday 10:00 a.m. thru 5:00 p.m., closed Sunday.
AHIRA HALL MEMORIAL LIBRARY 37 W Main, Brocton 716-792-9418 Bibliomaniacs Book Club 2nd Mondays 6:30 Basic Computer Skills One-on-One Time Thursdays 10-3 Techie Tuesdays (tech help) Tuesdays 1-3 Crafty Diem 2nd Wednesdays 6:30 Computer Club for Adults 2nd Tuesdays 11:30 Write Focus Writers Group 1st & 3rd Wednesdays 6:30 The library is Open Mondays & Wednesdays 1 - 8, Tuesdays & Thursdays 10-5, Fridays 1-5, and Saturdays 10-1
ASK PSYCHIC; MEDIUM; ASTROLOGER
PATTERSON LIBRARY 40 S. Portage St. 716-326-2154 www.pattersonlibrary.info Makerspace Mondays every Monday from 4PM – 5PM in the John W. Ellison Memorial Mobile Makerspace, Knit & Knatter Club meets every Tuesday at 1PM in the Main Reading Room, Write Now Writer's Group meets the 2nd and 4th Thursday of each month in the Main Reference Room. Storytime Fun with Ms. Amy, goes every Friday through June at 9:30 a.m. Fall Into Fall Story Time with Miss Emily & Ms. Amy Thursdays at 5:15 PM in Patterson Park – this special story time is for children in pre-K – second grade, and will feature fun stories about the autumn, and crafts! Friday, November 1, the Octagon Gallery will unveil “Cletus Johnson: A Retrospective” from 7PM – 9PM. We continue to sell tickets for the quilt raffle at the library. Once the two-hundredth ticket is sold, we will pull the raffle winner. Remember to check our website at www.pattersonlibrary.info for our full schedule events for the month of October, or call us at (716) 326-2154 for more information or to register for a program, or just simply come in to the library to pick up a printed calendar of events.If you would like to receive our monthly e-newsletters, please email the library director, Tom Vitale, at firstname.lastname@example.org. The library is Open Monday: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Wednesday: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursday: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Friday - Saturday: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday: Closed
I am currently in my mid thirties. I am feeling crushed from all I have been through up to this young age. I have been looking out side of myself to find another to pick me up and place me into a state of happiness prior to my becoming cynical and embittered. Perhaps they can create a state of happiness for me? Please share any possible insights? Anonymous. Your spirit teachers and spirit guides each step forward now in order to assist you with your above inquiry. They are each filling you and your spiritual path with the white light and their unconditional love in order to assist you with their understanding for the truth which you are currently seeking for your self and your spiritual path. Firstly, your spirit teachers and spirit guides relay, please choose to realize, hope is to never be taken away from anyone; they request you give the gift of hope back to yourself; they continue via relaying, this may be accomplished via your Free Will Choice(s). Secondly, your spirit guides and spirit teachers relay, consider choosing to let go of your expectations ( which have been created from, E.G.O. ). Thirdly, your spirit teachers and spirit guides relay, once you have chosen to let go of your expectations, consider allowing, your Spirit having a Human Experience, to learn what it desired to learn, prior to and via coming into this Human Experience. Fourthly, your spirit guides and spirit teachers relay, they would each like you to realize it is your spirit, via its own Free Will Choice(s), which chooses how to move through this current adversity; they continue by relaying, this is not done by (an)other(s) out side of your spirit having a Human Experience. Fifthly, your spirit teachers and spirit guides relay, choose to find your light via finding the light of the God of your understanding, since, your spirit is created in the same image/ divinity; they continue by relaying, part of this light is happiness, this is a gift only you are cable of giving to your self and to the Creator from within self; by being, the who, your spirit is. Sixth, your spirit teachers and spirit guides relay, consider seeking your light; the light of the God of your understanding within Each and Every Here and Now Eternal Moment. Seventh, your spirit guides and spirit teachers relay, instead of looking for and or seeking a miracle, your miracle, on the outside of your self, consider choosing to become your own miracle; they continue by relaying, even greater, become the miracle, which you are seeking. Your spirit guides and spirit teachers each step back as it were, they are each filling your spiritual path with their unconditional love and the White Light in order to assist you with their understanding for the truth and understanding which you are currently seeking. For Entertainment Purposes Only You may write your questions to Dennis for consideration to use in the local Penny Saver columns at: or go to his Web Site at: and send him an e mail directly from there specifying you are requesting Dennis to use your question for this article and indicate you give Dennis permission to use your question. You can also set up individual appointments from there as well. Psychic; Medium; Astrologer Dennis Morley may be visited at and contacted for consultation via: or or contact Dennis for a consultation at: ; please leave a voice message in order to receive a return phone call For Entertainment Purposes Only
Don’t think about what might go wrong. Think about what could go right.
New Program! Every Tuesday of the month at 6:30 pm. Magic the Gathering. Ages 13 and up. Thursday, November 7, 14, and 21 at 10:30 am. Pre-School Storytime with Miss Jill. Thursday, November 7, 14, and 21 at 10:30 am. School-Age Storytime with Miss Amy. Tuesday, November 5, 6 pm. Speaker Flip White, “The Creation Story” Thursday, November 7, 6 pm. Filmmaker Terry Jones, “Soup for my Brother” Tuesday, November 12, 6pm. Speaker Rick Jemison, “The Origins and Uses of Wampum” Thursday, November 14, 6 pm. Speaker Richie Sasala, “The History of Treaties” Saturday, November 16 at 11 am. Dinovember! All ages. Tuesday November 26, 6:30pm. Tinker Tuesday for all ages. Registration is required unless noted otherwise to ensure enough seating and materials for all patrons attending the program. To register for programs, call the library at 934-3468, stop by 43 Main Street, message us on Facebook, or visit www.andersonleelibrary.com and click on our events tab for easy online registration. You can also sign up for email/text reminders when you register online!
CASSADAGA & STOCKTON Mary E. Seymour Memorial Free Library, 22 N. Main St., Stockton, 716-595-3323 Cassadaga Branch Library, 18 Maple Ave., Cassadaga, 716-595-3822 Every Friday storytime 10:30am @ Cassadaga Branch Library
CHERRY CREEK Librarian Sharon Howe (716) 296-5105
15 Main Street, www.sinclairville.library.org
DFW PENNY SAVER / NOVEMBER 1, 2019
WRITERS@WORK GUESTS TO AUTO, TRUCK BRING GRAMMY CREDENTIALS, TIRE & WHEEL, INC. & FARM TIRES INSIGHT TO CAMPUS COMPLETE CAR CARE CENTER
Alumni with GRAMMY credentials will be welcomed back to the State University of New York at Fredonia for Writers@Work in November. Kent Knappenberger, recipient of the GRAMMY Music Educator of the Year Award, along with his wife, Nannette, a Fredonia alumna, and Anthony Casuccio, a GRAMMY-nominated producer, will meet with students and guests during the two-day residency. The trio will conduct a panel discussion, “GRAMMYs Spotlight: Alumni on Writing Your Way in the Music World,” on Thursday, Nov. 7, from 7 to 8 p.m. in the Science Center’s Kelly Family Auditorium. The many ways students can use writing skills to succeed in the music industry will be highlighted at the session. Light refreshments will be served. The Knappenbergers will host two morning talks on Friday, Nov. 8. “Original Music Theatre for Secondary Schools” will be held from 9 to 9:50 a.m. at Mason Hall Room 1080. The session, “Composition for the Emerging Adolescent Music Student,” will be held from 10 to 10:50 a.m. at Mason Hall Room 1001. The couple has written several musicals, designed specifically for the adolescent voice, that have been performed at Westfield Academy and Central School and community theatre. “Open Office Hours with the Knappenbergers” will be held on Friday, from 1 to 2 p.m., in Fenton Hall Room 127. Students will have an opportunity to join a casual question-and-answer exchange with the couple. Mr. Casuccio will present, “Professionalism in the Music Industry: Nice People Can Succeed,” based on his 2013 Kindle book “Be Nice: Nice People Can Succeed,” on Friday, from 2:15 to 3:15 p.m., in Science Center Room B010. Mr. Knappenberger will also speak to prospective first-year students and their parents during the Fredonia Exploration Day on Saturday. All primary Writers@Work events are free and open to the public. The guests will also meet with students in classrooms and other group settings. “I am excited to speak with students and share my professional experiences that all started with my education at SUNY Fredonia,” Casuccio said. Casuccio received his B.S. in Sound Recording Technology from Fredonia in 1991 and an M.S. in Public Relations and Business Management from SUNY Buffalo State. A 20-year veteran of the music industry, Casuccio has worked with major record labels producing, mixing and remastering over 450 albums, including some that attained Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) gold record status, and mastered three GRAMMY-nominated albums, including “Night Breeze” by harpist Sarah Schuster Ericsson. He is the Music Department chair at Villa Maria College in Buffalo, the founder and principal sound engineer at Xtream Audio Mastering and president of the Buffalo Music Hall of Fame. Casuccio recently co-founded Buzz Records, creating a unique approach to develop artists in the 21st century music industry, and has over 50 jingles running on radio and television across the country. “Fredonia provided me with many wonderful experiences and opportunities,” Nannette Knappenberger said. “I am very grateful for my Fredonia education.” Kent Knappenberger added, “My experience at Fredonia gave me a chance to figure out who I was.” Mr. Knappenberger received his B.M. in Music Education from Fredonia in 1987 and an M.M. in Music Education, Harp Performance and Literature from the Eastman School of Music. He is the inaugural recipient of the GRAMMY Music Educator Award – chosen from among 32,000 nominees – and a longtime music educator at Westfield Academy and Central School. Knappenberger has received the New York State School Music Association’s Distinguished Service Award, the National Association of Music Merchants I Support Music award and the Chautauqua County School Boards Association Friend of Education award. Knappenberger has also served as a guest lecturer at Penn State, Marietta College, Buffalo State College, James Madison University and Houghton College. Ms. Knappenberger received her B.M. in Music Education specializing in Voice in 1991 from Fredonia and an M.S. in Education, also from Fredonia, and is currently a private vocal instructor and a returning instructor at the Sagamore Great Camp Mountain Music Weekend in Raquette Lake. She has worked as a voice teacher for the Fredonia School of Music Choral Camp and His Command Performance youth choir and as choir director for the Westfield United Methodist Church. Writers@Work is an alumni writers-in-residence series featuring both well-established and emerging writers, editors and publishers in a range of professional and creative genres. The series seeks to connect Fredonia’s alumni, students, faculty and community members with a focus on the diverse ways writing and the humanities make a difference in the world. Writers@Work is sponsored by the Fredonia Alumni Association, Fredonia College Foundation, the foundation’s Carnahan Jackson Fund for the Humanities and Mary Louise White Fund, and the Faculty Student Association. The program is made possible by a partnership with Admissions, Alumni Affairs, Career Development Office, the Fredonia College Foundation, and the departments of Biology, Business Administration, Communication, English, History, Music Education, Music Industry, Sound Recording Technology and Theatre and Dance. For more information, please visit online: https://www.fredonia. edu/academics/writers-at-work
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For the Warren Springer Estate moved to Doug Chesley’s Auction Center 9530 Route 89, North East, PA (15 mile east of Erie, just north of I-86 exit 3).
SATURDAY NOVEMBER 9TH 10:00 AM
S/S refrigerators (2), upright freezer, new front load washer & electric dryer, dorm fridge, dining table/chairs, king bedroom set, corner cupboard, trunk, marble top cutting stand, handicap scooter, several small appliances (still in box), clocks, Bag pipes, Alesis keyboard, treadle sewing machine, 42” & 60” FS TVs, printers, remote cars, large 6’ aquarium, golf clubs, 14’ awnings (2), kitchen racks, stamp collection, coin collection (10 am), new iron Chimeras, wicker, file cabinets, new SS grills & patio furniture, Schwinn bikes, slot machines, alum ext ladder, table & band saw, planer, air compressor, power packs, telescope, gun cases, Husky tool box & others, work benches, tin Pepsi sign, fishing reels, hand/power tools, hundreds of items, many still in the box. large auction. Terms: full payment of cash, approved local check, credit cards. Photos online.
Doug Chesley AU000146L Jeff Bennett AU003059L Katie Chesley AA019638 Ph. 814-725-8238 www.chesleyauctioneering.com
THE MANY USES FOR VINEGAR
Check your kitchen pantry and you will probably find a bottle of vinegar. While this substance can add much-needed tang to favorite recipes and even improve the leavening function of some baking ingredients, its power extends far beyond the kitchen. Many are surprised upon learning how much vinegar can do. A sour-tasting liquid that contains acetic acid, vinegar can be used as a cleaning product and an influential ingredient in many recipes. Vinegar also is relatively inexpensive, making it a cost-effective home staple. If you are ready to get more from that versatile vinegar in your kitchen pantry, explore the following ways to put it to use. CLEANING Vinegar is an effective cleaning fluid, perhaps best known for producing streak-free windows. Vinegar also can dissolve dirt from painted walls and remove grime from woodwork. By boiling 1/4 cup of white distilled vinegar in the microwave with a cup of water, you can loosen splattered-on food and deodorize the appliance. Vinegar also can be used to deodorize garbage disposals, coffee makers and kitchen drains. It's an effective means to removing pet odors from carpeting as well. Around the bathroom, use vinegar to remove soap scum film from shower doors and tile surfaces. Remove stubborn toilet bowl stains as well. Corrosion and hard water can clog showerheads, and by soaking the shower nozzle in vinegar overnight, you can dislodge any material. You can rely on vinegar when cleaning up around your home office as well. Vinegar can help clean sticky scissor blades or remove ballpoint-pen marks from surfaces. A vinegar-and-water solution can be used to clean keyboards and other electronic equipment. Apply with a damp cloth rather than spraying the solution directly onto the electronics. LAWN AND GARDEN Vinegar makes an effective weed deterrent and can kill grass that grows between the cracks on sidewalks and driveways. Acid-loving plants, such as rhododendrons or azaleas, can benefit from a little vinegar mixed in when watering. If you want to keep ants at bay, use vinegar when cleaning outdoor patio furniture or spray it around areas that are susceptible to ant infestations. You may find the ants steer clear of the smell. HEALTH AND BEAUTY Some people say that vinegar can be used as an appetite suppressant. Using it on prepared foods may help you to eat less. Vinegar is handy for relieving the pains associated with sunburns and jellyfish stings. Dot irritated areas with vinegar to relieve pain and itching. Because vinegar can act as an antibacterial, gargling it can alleviate some throat ailments. Even if it can't prevent illness, a vinegar gargle can soothe throat soreness. Apple cider vinegar also may help soothe an upset stomach. Use two teaspoons of the vinegar to one cup of water. Some people have used vinegar to soften skin and remove corns from feet. It also may dissolve warts. Be sure to check with a doctor before using vinegar to verify its safety with regard to your particular situation. In addition to each of these uses, vinegar is handy in the laundry room, helping to remove stains and rinse detergents from fabrics more easily.
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DEMENTIA COMMUNICATION WORKSHOP
Chautauqua Opportunities, Inc.’s Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Program is presenting a workshop for caregivers about the difficulties of communication with someone who has Alzheimer’s disease or other related dementia. The workshop will focus on how to prepare and respond to the challenges of declining communication skills as the disease progresses. The challenges associated with communication can lead to frustration and anxiety between both the caregiver and the patient. Caregivers are invited to attend this workshop to learn what changes may occur and how to cope. Free respite care is available if needed. The workshop will be held on November 13th, 2019 at the James Prendergast Library in Jamestown NY. between 6 pm and 7 pm. For more information, or to register for the workshop, please call (716) 366-3335 or (716) 661-9430 ext 1236, Monday through Friday, 8:30 am to 4:30 pm.
Nashboro Eurotop Queen Mattress Set
FREDONIA TO HOST VETERANS REMEMBRANCE CEREMONY
A Veterans Remembrance Ceremony will be held at the State University of New York at Fredonia on Friday, Nov. 8, to remember, honor and show gratitude to the countless men and women who have served the United States through branches of the Armed Forces. A highlight of the annual event is the presentation of the Courage & Honor and Fredonia Veterans scholarships to students. The Dunkirk High School Junior ROTC cadets will post and retire the colors during the event. The ceremony, free and open to the public, will be held at 3:30 p.m. in the Williams Center Multipurpose Room. Light refreshments will be served.
ABSOLUTE43 PELLET STOVE
The Harman Absolute43 is the smartest pellet stove every made. Compact and powerful, with the quietest pellet stove operation in its class and a groundbreaking EASY Touch Control system, this cast iron pellet stove takes home heating to the next level. Performance and engineering excellence are infused into every design and detail — all backed by more than 30 years of uncompromising American quality. • Smart operation with EASY Touch Controls • Welcome warmth created by multidirectional air flow • Near silence in Whisper mode • View fuel levels easily with tinted hopper lid and LED light • Elegant flame reactive mirrored glass • Stunning fire created by flame enhancer • Installation made easy with direct vent
Hours: Tuesday-Friday 10am-6pm Saturday 9am-3pm (call first)
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DFW November 1, 2019 Edition Penny Saver