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GAZETTE THE CENTRE COUNTY

www.CentreCountyGazette.com

Special night

Former Little Lion Matt Suhey presented officials at State College Area High School with a Golden Football on Sept. 16 at Memorial Field. The footballs were distributed by those who played on a winning Super Bowl team./Page 24

September 22-28, 2016

Volume 8, Issue 38

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United Way holds kickoff event By G. KERRY WEBSTER kerry.ccgazette@gmail.com

STATE COLLEGE — The message wasn’t about opening wallets and donating cash during the 2016 United Way Campaign Kick Off event, held Sept. 20 at Housing Transitions in State College. The message, instead, was focused on more local involvement and increasing an already healthy partner network. Tammy Gentzel, executive director of the United Way, said the organization is now moving away from setting funding goals and instead will attempt to increase the number of partner agencies involved. She said funding and donations will continue to be crucial for the program; however, she noted those looking for the United Way thermometer to gauge the status of the donations won’t be able to find one. Instead, the long-standing staple mark of the organization will be replaced with the message, “What will you Live United for? “On behalf of the Centre County United Way Partner Network, I invite everyone in Centre County to live United,” she said. “Join us as we fight for the basic needs of every citizen in our community. We are excited for the future. We can make great things happen ... together.” Tracy Spalvins was in attendance at the press

conference. Always wanting to be a State College homeowner, she sought out the services of two United Way partner organizations in helping her find that dream home. She utilized the services of the State College Community Land Trust, a UW partner agency, which assists first-time home buyers. “Not only was I able to purchase a home through this program, but they provided me with homeowner education as well as pre-purchase budget counseling,” she said. “As a matter of fact, some of that budget counseling actually took place right here at Housing Transitions.” She said through this interaction with State College Community Land Trust, she was able to meet with another partner organization — Mid-Penn Legal Services. She said the people there walked her through her land lease and closing documents. “The State College Community Land Trust, MidPenn Legal Services and the Centre County United Way all helped me realize my dream of becoming a homeowner in the community where I work and live,” she said. “Their collaboration exemplifies the idea of Live United. I encourage everyone to help build a stronger community and support the Centre County United Way and its partner agencies.” United Way, Page 4

G. KERRY WEBSTER/The Gazette

STANDING UNITED: Penn State President Eric J. Barron spoke briefly to a small crowd gathered at Housing Transitions for the 2016 United Way Campaign Kickoff.

District investigates Instagram threat

STRIPED OUT

By GEOFF RUSHTON StateCollege.com

STATE COLLEGE — State College Area School District officials said Sept. 18 they are confident there is no threat to its schools after an investigation into a threatening social media post on Sept. 16. State College Police investigated an Instagram post under the account name “scasdshooter” that showed images of the Columbine school shooting with the caption “inspiration for the event happening on Monday.” A middle school student called police Sept. 17 and admitted responsibility for the post, and said he meant it as a joke. Police confirmed through interviews with the student and his parents and review of the device used to make the post that he was responsible. They also confirmed he had no access to weapons and determined there was no credible threat TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

Threat, Page 5

PENN STATE held its second “Stripe Out” when the Nittany Lions played Temple on Sept. 17 at Beaver Stadium. More than 100,000 fans turned out for the game, a 34-27 Penn State win. For more on the game, see Gazette Gameday on Page 19.

Judge orders NCAA to produce documents related to sanctions By GEOFF RUSHTON StateCollege.com

HARRISBURG — The judge in the estate of Joe Paterno’s lawsuit against the NCAA on Sept. 19 ordered the organization to produce all communications with its board members, administrators and Penn State officials related to the repeal of the Opinion ............................ 9 Women’s Corner ....... 10, 11

consent decree and sanctions against the university. Specially-presiding Senior Judge John Leete, of Potter County, also required the NCAA to provide a privilege log listing any documents being withheld on the grounds of attorney-client privilege. Judge, Page 5

Health & Wellness ..... 12, 13 Education ....................... 14

Community ............... 15-18 Gazette Gameday ...... 19-22

CHRIS MORELLI/Gazette file photo

SCARY SITUATION: The State College Area School District recently dealt with a threat on social media, but it turned out to be a hoax.

Sports ......................... 24-27 Community Profile ... 28-30

Designs for Living ..... 31-33 Around & In Town ......... 34

What’s Happening ......... 35 Puzzles ............................ 36


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THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

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AWARENESS: October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month. There are plenty of things to look for during a self-exam. The Gazette’s Connie Cousins takes a closer look at the warning signs. Page 10

VEGANS UNITE: There are plenty of vegans and vegetarians out there. The Blonde Cucina, Ciara Semack, has a special fall recipe — vegan pumpkin penne — and shares it with readers this week. Page 16

SCHOOL CELEBRATION: Grace Lutheran Preschool and Kindergarten recently celebrated its 50th anniversary. The school’s executive director, Laurel Sanders, wrote a special column for the Gazette about the event. Page 14

STATEMENT MADE: The State College Area High School football team took care of business in its home opener this week, hammering Mifflin County by a 51-7 score. The Little Lions are undefeated. Page 24

CORRECTION POLICY

The Centre County Gazette corrects errors as soon as they are brought to our attention. Please contact us at editor@centrecountygazette.com to report a correction.

POLICE BLOTTER ROCKVIEW STATE POLICE

Police reported 35-year-old Susan Jane McMonagle was arrested for driving under the influence following a routine traffic stop along East College Avenue in Spring Township at 1:05 p.m. Aug. 10. Police said a 6-month-old baby was in the vehicle at the time of the incident. ❑❑❑ Charges of driving under the influence were filed against 46-year-old Christopher Beausoleil, of Erie, after he drove through a yard in the 1000 block of East Springfield Drive at 9:30 p.m. Aug. 20. ❑❑❑ Police reported someone stole two tablets and $85 in cash from Yancy’s Italian Kitchen in Potter Township sometime between 10 p.m. Sept. 3 and 1 a.m. Sept. 5. Police are continuing to investigate. ❑❑❑ Police reported Robert Birtch Lucas II, of State College, was stopped for a speeding violation along state Route 322 in Potter Township at 4:51 p.m. Sept. 4. Police said a search of the vehicle revealed marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Charges were filed. ❑❑❑ Todd Allen Caris, 30, of Milesburg, was arrested for harassment after police

said he grabbed a 28-year-old Milesburg woman and pushed her against the wall. Authorities also said he grabbed her by the face and neck area. The incident occurred at 3:11 a.m. Sept. 5 at a Front Street, Milesburg, residence.

PHILIPSBURG STATE POLICE A 40-year-old Julian woman reported to police someone damaged trees at her property on Mulberry Street on Aug. 6. ❑❑❑ Police are investigating a threat made by a juvenile at the Philipsburg-Osceola Area High School on Sept. 7. ❑❑❑ Authorities reported 28-year-old Elaina Orner, of Fleming, was cited with harassment after threatening to punch a 62-yearold Julian woman in the face. The incident occurred on Main Street in Union Township at 7:10 p.m. Sept. 13. ❑❑❑ Police report a known, 50-year-old man was found lying face down on the sidewalk on East Presqueisle Street, Philipsburg, at 5 a.m. Sept. 16. He was cited with public drunkenness. — Compiled by G. Kerry Webster

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STATE COLLEGE — Schlow Centre Region Library staff reported that on Sept. 17 two men vandalized and damaged the library’s new parking gates. Surveillance video captured two individuals attempting to remove and ultimately breaking and rendering inoperable the new LED-lit gates in the parking lot at 211 S. Allen St. The incident occurred at 3:41 p.m., according to a post on the library’s Facebook page. The gates had just been installed last week as part of upgrades to simplify parking at the library. Library director Cathy Alloway said workers were able to reattach the gate and that it is now operational. She was not sure what the cost of the replacement would be, but noted that the damage to the gate caused the loss of several hundred dollars in weekend and after-hours parking revenue. The purpose of the gate, she said, is to preserve spaces for library patrons. Alloway also said she appreciated the effort of a community member who started a GoFundMe page to support repairs to the gate, but that the library was not looking to solicit funds for repairs. She said

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TWO UNIDENTIFIED men damaged the parking gate at Schlow Library. Police are still looking for the suspects. insurance and warranties were expected to cover the cost, and that the library was in the process of asking that the crowdfunding page be taken down. State College Police confirmed they are investigating the vandalism, and anyone who witnessed the incident or has information should contact the department at (814) 234-7150, by email or by submitting an anonymous tip through the department’s website.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 3

Barron unveils ‘We Are All In’ campaign By GEOFF RUSHTON StateCollege.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State President Eric Barron introduced the “We Are All In” campaign to the university’s board of trustees at its Sept. 16 meeting. The year-long effort will focus on diversity and inclusion at Penn State. “(We Are All In) is focused on what the true meaning of ‘we are’ is,” Barron said, “and regardless of what you think you see, I earned the right to be at Penn State.” The university will host a We Are All In kickoff event Thursday, Oct. 6, at 7:15 p.m. on Old Main Lawn, featuring a multimedia presentation/video projected on the face of Old Main. An “All In” calendar is now online, featuring events centered on diversity and inclusion in addition to events from both professionals and student groups showcasing different cultural traditions. “You wander around this campus, you see someone who’s very different looking than you are,” Barron said, “and what should come to your mind is that individual earned the right to be here because they got good grades and they worked hard and they were admitted to Penn State because that is our admissions process. So regard-

less of what you think you see when you see me, we earned — I earned — the right to be at Penn State.” A Student Diversity Panel was held at the Faculty Senate meeting Sept. 6, and Barron said each faculty senate meeting this year will include a diversity and inclusion segment. The We Are All In campaign will also include a final capstone project, which will constitute a permanent tribute to our commitment to being all in. “We have a group led by Marcus Whitehurst and representing groups from across the university to consider a broad set of ideas — many, many ideas — on how it is that we pay tribute to our history and reflect our hopes and plans for the future of Penn State,” Barron said, “and I think what they — what they accomplish will have a lasting impact on the university.” Barron highlighted an example of what a We Are All In capstone might look like, such as putting words on “some permanent structure” that reflected history and a commitment to diversity and inclusion. “One of the ones that’s got to be there is ‘We play all or we play none,’” Barron said, referring to the story the “We Are” chant is based on. Trustees responded positively to the

Submitted photo

PENN STATE President Eric J. Barron recently unveiled the “We Are All In” campaign. campaign plans, commending Barron for enhancing bottom-up leadership from student organizations rather than forcing top-down ideas. “President Barron, as you know, diversity and inclusion is such an important topic on campus, and I look at this and

can’t help but feel excited,” student trustee Luke Metaxas said. “I think students are going to feel the same way. Thank you for setting such a strong message that this university is committed to unity. I agree with you, I think it absolutely will have a lasting impact, so thank you.”

Penn State president, executives get pay hikes By GEOFF RUSHTON StateCollege.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State President Eric Barron’s base salary will remain among the highest in the nation for public university presidents after the school’s board of trustees approved a 2.25 percent merit increase based on an annual performance review. The increase brings Barron’s annual salary, retroactive to July 1, to $818,004. Barron and Ohio State President Michael Drake were tied for highest base sal-

ary among public leaders with $800,000 in the Chronicle of Higher Education’s most recent review of public executive compensation as of 2014-15, though Barron was 11th when total compensation evaluated. Drake received a raise in November 2015 to move his base pay to $816,000, although his total compensation was more than $1 million. Barron did not receive a raise in 2015, but did get a lump-sum bonus of $24,000. His pay increase this year was based on “an excellent performance,” in the past year according to the board’s Committee

on Compensation. He received a “360-degree evaluation … in which 100 people were asked to complete the assessment, taking into account the president’s goals and objectives and his performance in light of those established goals,” according to the university. “The 360 process is designed to provide the board with additional context and information from internal and external stakeholders.” The Committee on Compensation also reported that pay increases were approved for other Penn State executives:

■ Provost and executive vice president Nicholas Jones’ salary was set at $530,592, an increase of $19,228 ■ Senior vice president for finance and business David Gray’s salary was set at $490,440, an increase of $19,872 ■ Craig Hillemeier, Milton S. Hershey Medical Center dean and CEO and senior vice president for health affairs, had his annual salary set at $935,004, an increase of $84,996 ■ Athletic director Sandy Barbour’s salary was set at $731,808, an increase of $10,012.

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THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

United Way, from page 1

ident of Centre County to join this network.” Stevenson said some success has already been realized. “From Feb. 1 of this year to today, we have already enjoyed great success by raising almost $40,000,” she said. “Included in this amount are businesses who act as pacesetters for the campaign; our pacesetters raised $173,500. Also included are the staff and volunteers of the 35 service providers who are the core of the Centre County United Way partner network. Despite continued cuts to their own funding and an incredibly difficult year that included no state funding for over nine months, they raised $50,000. They are a true testament to the value of United Way funding.” The Centre County United Way office is located at 126 W. Pine Grove Road in Pine Grove Mills. For more information, call (814) 2388283 or visit www.ccunitedway.org.

Following Spalvins’ talk, Gentzel introduced the honorary campaign co-chairmen, Dr. Eric Barron, president of Penn State University, and Lee Myers, health care executive with Geisinger Health System. Both men discussed the importance of the United Way’s efforts in the community, and continued to pledge their support for the group. The United Way Campaign co-chairs for 2016 are Chris Hosterman, a financial adviser from Wienken Wealth Management and Fran Stevenson, a United Way Partner Network volunteer. “As co-chairs of this year’s campaign, (Fran) and I are focused on increasing the size of our partnership by recruiting more volunteers, more advocates and more donors,” said Hosterman. “We are here today to invite every employee and every res-

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Penn State approves new $144 million laboratory StateCollege.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — The Penn State board of trustees on Sept. 16 approved final plans and a $144 million budget to demolish Fenske Laboratory at the University Park campus and build a new, state-ofthe-art research and instructional laboratory at the same site. Funds will come from borrowing, reserves for capital improvement and gifts. Seven years ago, Fenske, which houses the chemical engineering department, was singled out and labeled “substandard and a threat to our continued accreditation” by ABET, which accredits university engineering programs. The building isn’t fit to be considered the core of scientific research at Penn State, but it also isn’t feasible to renovate the existing laboratory, so the building will instead be replaced. The Fenske site is near the intersection of Curtin and Shortlidge roads. Both chemical and biomedical engineering will be included in the site with

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room for growth in the future. The new 193,000-square-foot building will include two laboratories, classrooms, a large lecture hall, group study rooms, conference rooms, a Knowledge Commons location and office space. Biomedical engineering is currently housed in Hallowell Building, which was deemed too small for the fast growing discipline and too far from other scientific engineering centers on campus In campus master planning, a “greenway” was established that includes the site of Fenske. Building design will reflect this policy. Other site work will connect the building to the campus sidewalk network and preserve “significant existing trees.” The building will also feature a first-floor green roof, and its design will allow for future expansion to this campus location. Those with labs and offices currently in the Fenske building will be relocated throughout construction. Ford Stryker, associate vice president for physical plant, said Sept. 15 that the target date for completion is December 2018.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016 Judge, from page 1 The Paterno estate and former coaches Jay Paterno and Bill Kenney are suing the NCAA, its president, Mark Emmert, and former executive committee chair Ed Ray. The lawsuit, filed in 2013, claims commercial disparagement and defamation, citing the use of the Louis Freeh report commissioned by Penn State in the NCAA’s consent decree for sanctions with Penn State related to the school’s handling of reports of child sexual abuse by Jerry Sandusky. The consent decree was replaced and most sanctions repealed or ended early. The university is a nominal defendant in the case. The plaintiffs say the report and sanctions resulted in damage to commercial interests and values and harmed the former assistant coaches’ ability to find similar work. Leete denied the NCAA’s objections that the Paterno request for documents related to the repeal of sanctions was not timely and was irrelevant to the case. He wrote that the NCAA was served with the request a full month before Leete’s discovery deadline of April 29. He also ruled the documents are relevant because the Paternos’ claim of defamation requires proof of malice. “Integral to the issue of malice is that Plaintiffs must prove Defendants had knowledge of, or acted in reckless disregard of, the falsity of the statements made in the Consent Decree,” Leete wrote, adding that the NCAA continues to defend the validity of the consent decree, even though it was repealed. “Information related to the reasoning behind the repeal of the Consent Decree is therefore reasonably calculated to lead to the discovery of admissible evidence.” Leete ruled in March that third-party subpoenas could be served to members of the NCAA Committee on Infractions for documents related to the repeal of the consent decree. Much of Leete’s Sept. 19 opinion and order was devoted to the legal basis for jurisdiction in Centre County Court. Emmert and Ray had argued that the court did not have personal jurisdiction over them. Leete ruled that the court does have jurisdictions, citing legal precedent and explaining that the brunt of the damage alleged by the Paterno estate likely occurred in Pennsylvania. Leete did, however, grant an NCAA motion to amend its answer to the Paterno lawsuit to cite the dismissal of a federal lawsuit brought by Kenney and Jay Paterno as “an affirmative defense.” That defense would assert that the Paterno-NCAA lawsuit is re-litigating matters that have already been decided by another court. Leete granted the motion, but said he was not addressing the merits of the argument.

Clemens, Eckel granted trustree emeritus status By ELISSA HILL

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

Jana Marie Foundation makes powerful presentation to State College Rotary Club By HARRY ZIMBLER correspondent@centrecountygazette.com

STATE COLLEGE — Suicide and mental illness in youth remains a serious issue in Pennsylvania and the nation. The Jana Marie Foundation, led by Jana’s sister Marisa Vicere, recently made a startling presentation to the Downtown State College Rotary Club. Vicere presented statistics that show how serious the problem is today and how it can grow if it is not addressed. According to Vicere, one in five children suffer from some mental illness and 79 percent of those who do do not receive help. Half of all mental illness cases start by the age of 14. As a result, suicide is the second leading cause of death in 15 to 24 year olds. For the fourth year in a row, Centre County government has declared September as Suicide Prevention Month in Central Pennsylvania. “We are hoping to bring light to mental health issues and ignite conversations,” said Vicere. She noted that there are many ways that an individual can contribute to the effort to lower suicide rates. Beginning Sept. 10, there will be a series of events that will provide information on the causes of suicide and how to best address it in local communities. “An Evening of Hope, Healing, and Remembrance” will

By GEOFF RUSHTON StateCollege.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State Police received a report of an aggravated assault that occurred near the Bryce Jordan Center on Sept. 17. According to a timely warning from the university, at around 4 p.m. an unknown male allegedly yelled obscenities at and physically assaulted another man, whom police said was a visitor to campus, near Gate B of the Jordan Center. Police said the alleged attack caused “bodily injury,” to the visitor. The suspect is described as a white male, age 18 to 20 and 6-foot-3 with blonde hair. He was wearing a white Tshirt with cut-off sleeves and what appeared to be a Team USA logo on the front. Witnesses described the suspect as having a muscular build and scars or scratches on the right side of his back. — StateCollege.com Threat, from page 1 In a letter to families and staff, Superintendent Bob O’Donnell said the district would follow its safety protocols and take extra precautions beginning Sept. 19. “In addition to the School Resource Officers who are permanently assigned to our secondary schools, and the routine daily patrols and visits to all schools, there will be increased visibility of police officers throughout all schools,” O’Donnell wrote. O’Donnell said that students who make threatening comments are kept out of school until police and the district are comfortable that all students will be safe. An evaluation will be made before considering if the student can return to school, and O’Donnell said he will be directly involved in meetings about the student involved with this most recent incident. “Please know that my wife and I have three children who attend SCASD schools, and I would not permit us to open schools if the police or our administrative team believed that safety was a concern,” O’Donnell wrote. O’Donnell said the family of the student involved has been “very cooperative with the authorities and school district.”

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DUI patrols result in arrests STATE COLLEGE — Roving DUI patrols conducted by the Centre County Alcohol Task Force recently resulted in multiple arrests. Eight drivers were arrested between Sept. 16 and 18 for driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, according to a release from the task force. The patrols also resulted in two people cited with public drunkenness, two with underage drinking, two for driving with a suspended license and three for speeding. An additional 65 drivers were warned of traffic infractions. DUI, Page 7

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STATE COLLEGE — A Penn State student died following a one-vehicle accident Sept. 13. Nicolai Tereschak, 22, was killed in the crash at about 9:50 p.m. along Route 191 in Salem Township in Wayne County, according to the Hawley News Eagle. Tereschak, of Greentown, was an English major at the University Park campus. State Police at Honesdale said Tereschak’s 2002 Pontiac Bonneville NICOLAI left the road when he failed to neTERESCHAK gotiate a left curve. The car struck a mailbox, then continued through a grassy area and hit a large, wooden billboard frame before coming to rest in a field. The Wayne County Coroner ruled that Tereschak died of multiple traumatic injuries from the impact. Tereschak was the only the person in the car and was wearing his seatbelt. Tereschak is the second Penn State University Park student in a week killed in a car accident. Byron Markle, 20, died in a one-vehicle crash Sept. 9 on North Atherton Street.

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be held at Millbrook Marsh Nature Center from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. On Sept. 13, there will be a town hall meeting on heroin and opiates overdoses that will be sponsored by the Centre County HOPE Initiative. On Sept. 14, a first aid class in dealing with mental illness in youth will be held. Those interested in participating in these or any other of the eight-part series by visiting the Jana Marie Foundation website. Marisa Vicere created the Jana Marie Foundation after she lost her sister to suicide. “Jana showed signs of trouble at age 5,” she said. “She started self medicating (by taking drugs) at the age of 12.” Vicere’s presentation included a haunting video of Jana Marie at the age of 13. In it, Jana addressed how she was feeling and offered a note of hope for a future that never happened. Today, the Jana Marie Foundation offers a number of programs to address the serious problem of youth suicide. They include “Candid Conversations,” “Straight Talk for People Who Care About Kids,” “It’s About Me and It’s About Time,” “Outside the Lines” and others. One program that has been highly successful is the “Stompers” project. It brings together artists, schools and communities to create colorful life-sized sculptures of people formed from a metal frames and recycled sneakers.

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UNIVERSITY PARK — The Penn State board of trustees granted Al Clemens and Keith Eckel trustee emeritus status Sept. 16 based on committee recommendation. Both Clemens and Eckel were trustees during the 2011 Sandusky scandal fallout. Clemens was appointed to the board by Gov. Tom Ridge in 1995. Although his term expired in 2012, he remained a member of the board in absence of another appointment from Gov. Tom Corbett, until he resigned in March 2014. Upon his resignation, Clemens expressed both pride in helping Penn State grow during his 18-year tenure and remorse in firing Joe Paterno in what he called “a rush of injustice.” He is the only trustee who has said publicly he made a mistake voting to fire Paterno. Eckel received the Master Farmer award from Penn State in 1982. He is also a former board member of the Pennsylvania Vegetable Growers Association, the Pennsylvania Agricultural Land Preservation Board and the Board for International Food and Agricultural Development. He served as president of the Pennsylvania Farm Bureau for 15 years and was also vice president of the Pennsylvania Council of Cooperative Extension Associations. Clemens and Eckel will join the current 29 trustees emeriti on the board. For the next six years, they will be invited to attend public meetings, but not executive sessions, standing committees or any meetings where attorneyclient privileged discussions are held, according to bylaws. After six years, a trustee emeritus will maintain his or her title but will not maintain any other privileges.

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THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Penn State is no longer recycling Styrofoam By BECCA DEGREGORIO Special to the Gazette

UNIVERSITY PARK — The nearly 5,000 recycling bins on Penn State’s University Park campus collect all kinds of materials: bottles, cans, paper, but no longer polystyrene, which is often referred to as Styrofoam. The school has recently decided not to recycle polystyrene for a slew of economic reasons, one being the fall of oil prices. Lydia Vandenbergh is an associate director of employee engagement with the Sustainability Institute of Penn State. She said the decision to start recycling university dining containers and packaging around the year 2000 was appropriate then. “At that time, oil was $150 a barrel so it made sense economically,” said Vandenbergh. “Starting in about 2009, the oil prices dropped and now it’s not economical to do that so we had to make the switch.” The university has not successfully recycled any of its polystyrene since 2012. The material is cheap to buy new and few facilities in the state accept polystyrene for recycling. Joanne Shafer is the deputy director of the Centre County Recycling and Refuse Authority, where two years’ worth of Penn State’s polystyrene sat with no place to go. “Expanded polystyrene is a material that can technically be recycled because it is a type of plastic, but it is a very difficultto-recycle material,” said Shafer. “We have not been able to find a ready market for expanded polystyrene or polystyrene at all quite frankly here in Centre County or anywhere actually in Pennsylvania.” In 2015, that final load of Styrofoam was laid to rest at a landfill in Elk County along with Penn State’s grand idea of recycling it in the first place. Even when oil prices are high, polystyrene — which is made of oil — is much cheaper then alternatives like compostables. And the high oil prices mean it is economically feasible to recycle it, even though recycling it is difficult. But when

oil prices drop, so does the cost of new polystyrene. When new foam and recycled foam reach the same price, manufacturers almost always buy the new stuff. And the bottom falls out of the polystyrene recycling business. Tim Skammer has been in the scrap business for 23 years and now runs a plastic brokerage business with Accurate Recycling Corporation. Aside from oil prices, he said the major costs of recycling polystyrene come from how difficult the material is to work with. “The reason that I don’t recycle a lot of it, nor do I talk to my customers about it is because it’s usually contaminated with food,” said Skammer. “It’s very light. The remanufacturing of polystyrene leaves a pretty significant carbon footprint, and it’s primarily a single-use product.” Penn State uses an estimated 35 to 40 tons of foam per year according to analysis from the university’s Office of Physical Plant. The low cost of expanded polystyrene can be attributed to the fact that it’s 95 percent air. That means it’s pretty inefficient to transport. A ton of garbage may fill one tractor trailer, while a ton of polystyrene may fill four. Just transporting it to a recycling facility requires more cash and gas than most recovered commodities. “The things that make it on the front end easier and cheaper to transport in,” said Shafer, “which is lightness — it’s mostly air surrounded by a polymer — those are the same things that make it difficult to recycle at the end.” In a recent analysis comparing costs of preparing recyclables and transporting them to market, Office of Physical Plant supervisor Nadine Davitt found that in recent years traditional recyclables have cost the school around $67 per ton, while polystyrene costs $850 per ton. When considering Penn State’s history with the hard-to-recycle commodity, Shafer said there’s a moral to the story. “The road to zero waste starts at the beginning, not the end,” said Shafer. She says in order to promote sustain-

Photo courtesy Penn State Live

PENN STATE’S recycling bins still list “Styrofoam,” but the university recently announced it will no longer be recycling it. ability, more compostables should come onto campus instead of struggling on the back end with difficult recyclables. Penn State has experimented with compostable containers before, but Jeremy Bean, of the Sustainability Institute, said a complete switch would take a lot of financial planning on the school’s part since compostable containers are at least twice as expensive as polystyrene ones. “Cost here, it’s not like a restaurant where you can say, ‘OK, I’ll up the cost of my meals by a certain amount fairly easily to absorb that cost from the supplier,’” Bean said, “because that means a tuition increase, a room and board increase, and we all know the higher education issues with those prices going up and what that does to our students.” He also says another difficult, but es-

sential, step for any change in recycling policy to truly work is education. Polystyrene and compostable containers have both been improperly disposed of by students and staff. “Our population turns over almost completely every four years as far as students go so that’s a continual education,” said Bean. “That’s the difficulty in the capture piece, and, again, it’s not that people don’t want to do the right thing, it’s just they have to learn it, and that takes a while.” But Bean agrees that chipping away at the amount of polystyrene coming onto campus is important. He will be organizing a Sustainable Operations Council this summer to bridge the gap between those working in sustainability and finance at Penn State.

PSU conference to focus on child trauma in schools By ELLIS STUMP Special to the Gazette

UNIVERSITY PARK — One of every four students in the United States shows up to school each day shouldering the burden of a traumatic event that affects their learning habits and behaviors. Child welfare researchers, educators and advocates will be coming together to study and strategize around this relevant concern at Penn State’s Fifth Annual Conference on Child Protection and Well-Being being held Oct. 10 to 11 at the Nittany Lion Inn on the University Park campus. The theme for this year’s conference is “Trauma Informed Schools: How child maltreatment prevention, detection, and intervention can be integrated into the school-setting.” According to Jennie Noll, director of Penn State’s Network on Child Protection and Well-Being and professor of human development and family studies, schools provide a unique opportunity for prevention of child maltreatment. “School is where children are taught at a very young age how to protect themselves, how to talk to adults about things that may be bothering them and how to get help when they need it,” she said. “Protecting children is the responsibility and the work of everyone in the community, and teachers, school counselors and administrators, if they are aware of the unique issues, can be the front line.” Dedicated efforts to incorporate child abuse identification into the education system are currently underway, initiated by state legislation that has named teachers primary mandated reporters of suspicion, and assisted by the schools taking on the task. By hosting programs and training their staffs, schools can prepare their facul-

ty and take an active role in prevention, which is the first of four conference session topics. Following the discussion of prevention, session two shifts focus to the developmental influences of trauma on children, across the social, emotional, behavioral and cognitive plains. Session three zooms out from the campus to the caucus to cover policy change considered pivotal to this movement, and session four examines cooperation between schools and communities. The conference will wrap up with a culminating panel on Oct. 11. This is where, through open deliberation, Noll hopes to sketch and ultimately concrete the steps moving forward in regards to research, policy and schools. “Encouraging the audience to participate is what sets our conference apart from the rest. The audience will include cutting-edge researchers in both prevention and treatment, teachers and school administrators, educative policy makers and students, all brought together to form a creative discourse. This provides an exciting arena to start a conversation,” Noll said. This is a conversation everyone is invited to join. For more information about the conference and to register, go to www. protectchildren.psu.edu/content/2016conference. Deadline to register is Sept. 23. The Network on Child Protection and Well-Being was created to advance Penn State’s academic mission of teaching, research and engagement in the area of child maltreatment. Since the network was launched in fall 2012, its conferences have established a concrete frontier of understanding child maltreatment through advanced research. It is a part of the Social Science Research Institute at Penn State. For more information on the network, visit protectchildren.psu.edu.


SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

Moore gets new post at PSU By GEOFF RUSHTON StateCollege.com

Zack Moore, previously assistant vice president for governmental affairs, was approved as Penn State’s new vice president for government and community relations in a unanimous vote by the school’s board of trustees Sept. 16. Moore replaces Mike DiRaimo, who led the office since 2012 and stepped down to transition to retirement. DiRaimo remains on staff in an advisory role through the end of the year. As Penn State’s chief lobbyist, Moore will oversee communications between the university and federal, state and local governments. The office develops legislative strategies and policy positions, monitors legislative proposals that may impact the university and its constituents and advises university leadership. “I am extremely pleased that Zack will be our chief advocate in Harrisburg and Washington, D.C., moving forward, as there is no better champion for Penn State,” President Eric Barron said in a statement. “His thorough understanding of the university’s needs and interests will

allow him to hit the ground running, and his keen insight into government and the legislative process, as well as the relationships he has built over many years, will serve Penn State well in the years ahead.” A 1994 Penn State graduate, Moore reZACK MOORE turned to the university as director of federal relations after working as senior legislative director for former U.S. Sen. Rick Santorum. Prior to that he was a Capitol Hill staff assistant to Rep. George Gekas and later legislative director for Rep. Charles Canady, and he founded a government consulting practice. “As an alumnus of this great institution, I couldn’t be more proud to represent my alma mater before the federal, state and local governments,” Moore said. “I am truly passionate about the value that Penn State brings to our community, to our state and our nation, and I appreciate the trust that President Barron and the board have placed in me.”

PAGE 7

DUI, from page 5 Ferguson Township, Patton Township, Spring Township, Penn State and State College police departments participated in the patrols. “The Centre County Alcohol Task Force would like to remind everyone that buzzed driving is drunk driving and you will be arrested,” the task force stated in

StateCollege.com

STATE COLLEGE — The former Abercrombie & Fitch location at 134 S. Allen St. will soon have a new seasonal tenant. Halloween City is setting up shop in the 9,000-square-foot downtown storefront. A division of retail chain Party City, the outlet offers discount prices on Halloween costumes, decorations and party supplies. The State College location figures to be a popular destination for Penn State students, providing a shop for Halloween ap-

parel within walking distance of campus and downtown apartments. Management could not be reached to confirm an opening date. As of Sept. 20, “Coming Soon” and “Now Hiring” signs were displayed in store windows, and inventory was visible inside. Abercrombie & Fitch closed in 2015. Industrial-Commercial Realty lists rent on the building at $12,750 per month. Another Halloween store also will be returning to the Centre Region this season. Spirit Halloween will be opening soon in Northland Center next to Giant, according to the company’s website.

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the release. “Save a life and have a designated driver, take public transportation or call a private company for transportation.” The task force plans to conduct DUI checkpoints and roving patrols throughout Penn State’s fall and spring semesters.

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THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Foliage display may suffer in parts of Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY PARK — Drought conditions in parts of Pennsylvania, particularly in the north-central region, are likely to dampen the fall foliage display, according to a forest ecologist in Penn State’s College of Agricultural Sciences. On Sept. 6, the state Department of Environmental Protection added four more counties to its very dry list, bringing the number of counties under drought watch to 38. In those areas, foliage color may turn earlier and be less brilliant than usual, warned Marc Abrams, professor of forest ecology and physiology. “I believe the summer drought in central, northern and eastern Pennsylvania has been severe enough to cause a slight to moderate decline in the quality of fall colors this year due to a decline in physiological activity during that time,” he said. “This also applies to areas of New England and the northern Great Lakes states.” Some parts of the state experienced a series of rainstorms in mid-August that may have alleviated the situation somewhat for trees and crops, although many counties are experiencing rainfall deficits in excess of 6 inches for the year.

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“Because of those showers, most trees are going into the fall season in fairly good physiological condition,” Abrams said. “What we need, however, is for cool to cold temperatures to arrive by early to mid-October to bring out the best colors that are possible this year. If it stays warm and we have wet conditions through the middle of October, that would be another negative for fall colors.” For three decades, Abrams has studied how seasonal precipitation and temperature influence timing and intensity of fall colors in central Pennsylvania. “We believe that clear, bright days, low but not freezing temperatures, and dry but not drought conditions promote the best fall colors,” he said. Cooler temperatures signal deciduous trees to stop producing chlorophyll, the green pigment responsible for photosynthesis, he explained. The chlorophyll breaks down and disappears, unmasking other leaf pigments. These other pigments — called xanthophylls and carotenes — are what create the yellows and oranges seen in the leaves of yellow poplar, hickory, sycamore, honey locust, birch, beech and certain maples. After chlorophyll production stops, trees also produce another pigment in their leaves called santhocyanin, according to Abrams. The anthocyanins create the brilliant reds and purples seen in maple, sassafras, sumac, black gum and purple oak. The amount of anthocyanin produced each year is related to starch levels in the tree. Trees often produce less starch during droughts, such as the one the state is experiencing.

Photo courtesy Penn State Live

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

GAZETTE THE CENTRE COUNTY

403 S. Allen St., State College, PA 16801 Phone: (814) 238-5051 Fax: (814) 238-3415 www.CentreCountyGazette.com

PUBLISHER Rob Schmidt

MANAGING EDITOR Chris Morelli

SALES MANAGER Amy Ansari

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Lana Bernhard

ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS Bill Donley, Vicki Gillette Katie Myers BUSINESS MANAGER Aimee Aiello AD COORDINATOR Katie Myers STAFF WRITER G. Kerry Webster

COPY EDITOR Andrea Ebeling GRAPHIC DESIGN KateLynn Luzier Beth Wood INTERNS Michael D. Kresovich Lisa Bennatan

CONTACT US: To submit news: editor@centrecountygazette.com Advertising: sales@centrecountygazette.com The Gazette is a weekly newspaper serving Centre County and is published by Indiana Printing and Publishing Company. Reproduction of any portion of any issue is not permitted without written permission. The publisher reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement for any reason.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Hero from Centre County remembered on Sept. 11 Recently, the nation marked the 15th anniversary of Sept. 11, 2001, and I wanted to honor the memory of one of the victims of the terrorist attack on the Pentagon, a local young man, Lt. Jonas M. Panik of the U.S. Navy Reserve. Sadly, I never met Jonas. However, he and I had a lot in common: We were both born in Centre County — he in State College, me in Bellefonte. We’re both Roman Catholic. He went to Bellefonte High School, and my father taught at BHS. Lt. Panik and my husband both graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy; Jonas graduated on my birthday, June 14. Jonas and I shared the same career path within the defense intelligence arena. Finally, Lt. Panik and I were both at work inside the Pentagon on Sept. 11, 2001. My husband and I live in northern Virginia, and Sunday I again placed white roses on the bench that bears his name at the Pentagon 9/11 Memorial, sat for a bit, and said a prayer for him and for our nation. A small gesture, I know, but it’s the least I can do to honor a hero and patriot from Centre County with whom I had so much in common. I share these thoughts because I believe it is important to remember Jonas’s sacrifice, dedication to his country and the inspiration his life and his memory can have on the children and adults of Bellefonte and Centre County. He’s a hometown hero. It’s the least we can do. Carroll Smith Lee Arlington, Va

Unless labeled as a Gazette editorial, all views on the Opinion page are those of the authors.

wri te a let ter to the edi tor editor@centrecountygazette.com

OPINION

A fond farewell

It’s never easy saying goodbye. house the night that Jerry Sandusky In March of 2012, I left my job as was convicted during his trial for sports editor of the Johnstown Trichild sex abuse. bune-Democrat to take a chance on I’ve also gotten to cover the cona new job as managing editor of the struction and opening of the Pegula Centre County Gazette. Ice Arena. And I covered Penn State’s When I took the position, I knew thrilling 31-30 overtime win over Bosit was risky. The Gazette ton College in the Pinstripe was in the process of being Bowl. re-designed and although Needless to say, it’s been there was a vision, no one a fun, wild ride. was certain if it would be a As managing editor, I’ve success. been responsible for generNearly five years later, ating story ideas and conthe Gazette is bigger and tent each and every week better than it’s ever been. for the Gazette. I’ve abAnd it continues to grow. solutely loved that part of There’s been no betthe job. I take great pride ter feeling than seeing the in knowing that the “CenGazette grow from a brand tre County Spotlight” was new newspaper to a popumy idea. It’s a wonderful lar weekly newspaper that feature. Over the past few the community has emyears, I’ve tried to introduce braced. you to some of the most That being said, it’s hard Chris Morelli is the interesting faces in the to walk away from a news- managing editor of county. I think we’ve done a paper that has been a labor The Centre County pretty good job helping you of love for the past 41⁄2 years. Gazette. Email him learn a little bit more about your neighbors — not just Every day at the Centre at editor@centre mayors and police chiefs County Gazette has been an countygazette.com. — but sports coaches and adventure. During that tenschool teachers. ure, I’ve gotten to cover some memoI can’t tell you how many people rable events, both bad and good. I have come up to me to thank me for was in Bellefonte the night the Hotel writing about their friends and neighDoDe and Garman Theatre burned. I bors. was also at the Centre County Court-

CHRIS MORELLI

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This great community newspaper would not be possible without a wonderful staff. During my tenure, I’ve worked with some great staff writers: Marjorie Stromberg Miller, Brittany Svoboda, Alexa Lewis and G. Kerry Webster. I’ve used an army of freelance writers, part-time photographers and interns. I won’t dare try to list them, because I’m certain that I would miss someone. And while all the staff writers, photographers and interns are important, the Gazette just wouldn’t be the Gazette without you — the Centre County community. Your photo submissions, calendar items, articles and story ideas make the Gazette what it is. Keep them coming. When I started at the Gazette, it was just a baby. But the baby is ready to walk on its own now, and it’s time for me to move on. I’ve been afforded a great opportunity near my hometown in western Pennsylvania. Simply put, it’s time to go. Thanks for everything, Centre County. You’ve been an amazing audience. This is Chris Morelli’s final edition as managing editor of The Centre County Gazette. You can reach him at czmorelli@gmail.com.

Should we or shouldn’t we? By PATTY KLEBAN StateCollege.com

As I was gathering my thoughts to write this week’s column, I kept coming back to the old saying “Just because you can, doesn’t mean you should.” Take the case of Colin Kaepernick, the professional football player who has created a firestorm of controversy by refusing to stand during the national anthem before NFL games. His stance on not standing is that this country is not worthy of his respect because of what he views is oppression of segments of our population. Since making his position known, other players and coaches from different sports at a variety of levels (professional, college and even high school) have either stood with him in his refusal to stand or have gone emphatically in the other direction with elaborate displays of patriotism. Some teams and coaches are telling their players who won’t stand that they won’t play. While this controversy has taken on a life of its own, I’m not seeing real change come out of the movement. Mr. Kaepernick, who makes millions and millions of dollars playing a game for entertainment and whose lifestyle in terms of house, travel and cars is the envy of many, could do a lot to support programs that directly work to improve the lives of those he views as oppressed. While I disagree with his decision and believe he could use his celebrity to a better end, I believe that he has the right to do it. It would be frightening to live in a country where people aren’t able to exercise free speech. In my opinion, just because he can, doesn’t mean he should.

It’s like going to an all-you-careto-eat buffet. Just because you can eat until you stuff yourself, it’s probably not a good idea. Take the downtown parking lot. Pulling into the kiosk lot across from Panera recently, I noted there was a very large, very visible, sandwich board style sign indicating a temporary rate hike, identified as “special event parking.” Like so many other local entities, the parking office has every right to jack up their prices for the guests and visitors to our area when they come in for events like the Arts Fest and Penn State football games. But should they? Coincidentally, there is no big sign to tell patrons that there is no fee to park in that lot on weekdays before 10 a.m. and no fee to park on Sundays. Although the kiosk itself has hours and rates posted, it takes your money during those hours if you miss the tiny notice (or are new to the somewhat confusing system and are focused on the instructions). I can’t tell you the number of people that I have stopped from paying in that lot during the free parking hours. Similarly, seeing people pulled over on the bypass on the way into town on football weekends is becoming routine. I have seen up to three cars pulled over at once (by three different police officers) in the stretch of road between Boalsburg and the stadium exit. I noted it again last month on move-in weekend for Penn State students. Speeding is against the law and people should be pulled over for it, but the timing and inconsistency of the enforcement raises some questions. While people can be pulled over for speeding at any time, should we focus on those weekends? Welcome to Happy Valley.

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In many instances, the cans and the shoulds go hand-in-hand. I am teaching a new-to-me course at Penn State this semester and am already seeing the can-but-should debate taking place. In previous courses that I have taught, I took attendance. The class size was smaller and we did a lot of group work so accountability was key. I have more than 130 students in this new course so an attendance sign-in sheet just didn’t seem to fit, and asking students to buy the clicker just for attendance didn’t seem right. Instead, I am using randomly chosen days to have an inclass assignment. I am already seeing students who are repeatedly taking the option on class attendance. At the end of the semester when the inevitable questions and complaints about final grades come in, it will be a reminder of “you probably shouldn’t have.” From what we post on social media to the conduct of our presidential candidates, the freedoms that we are granted in this country do not prohibit us from saying or doing things that we probably shouldn’t — even though we technically have the right to do it. Sometimes we don’t for moral or religious reasons. Other times we don’t, even though we can, because the consequences — intended or unintended — outweigh our right to do or say or act. While many applaud Mr. Kaepernick’s decision to take a stand against racism and to use his public profile to bring attention to the issue, it seems that the outcome has been to bring attention to Mr. Kaepernick. There are real things that he — that we — can and should be doing collectively to address this and other issues in our communities.

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THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Women’s Corner

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month

CONNIE COUSINS

How does having a specific month labeled “Breast Cancer Awareness” help in the fight against breast cancer? For one thing, it simply points a highlighting finger at it. For years now, women have been urged to do breast self-exams and get yearly mammograms. Despite that, there are many women who get their diagnosis late or when their options are limited. According to the American Cancer Society, nearly 247,000 Connie Cousins women will be diagcovers a wide nosed with breast canvariety of events in cer each year and more Centre County for than 40,000 will die from the Centre County the disease. Gazette. Email her Breast Cancer Awareness Month at ccous67@gmail. is an annual campaign that raises com. awareness of breast cancer risks, the value of screening and early detection. Treatment options are pointed out as well during this campaign. It is important to note that breast cancer also affects men. Much has been accomplished through various programs, including those run by the Breast Cancer Research Foundation and the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure. The many products that have the familiar pink ribbon on them proclaim that the company manufacturing

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the product is donating a percentage of its sales to breast cancer research and treatment. In spite of all the money being spent on research and treatment, the most important factor in preventing death from breast cancer is still early detection. That can only happen if women listen, learn and follow up on the advice from their doctors. That includes performing monthly breast exams and reporting anything unusual. As you do the exams faithfully, you will recognize what is normal in your own breasts. Some things to look for are: ■ Any unexplained change in the size or shape of the breast ■ Dimpling anywhere on the breast ■ Unexplained swelling of the breast or shrinkage of the breast (especially if on one side only) ■ A nipple that is inverted ■ The skin becomes scaly, red or pitted ■ Asymmetry of breasts (although many women have one breast that is slightly larger than the other) ■ Any discharge from the nipple Remember that eight out of 10 breast lumps are not cancerous, but any symptoms need to be checked and identified so that treatment, if needed, can be started sooner rather than later. Once a diagnosis of cancer has been made, then what? Much is written about staging the cancer and what that means. According to the National Breast Cancer Organization, there are four stages of breast cancer. At Stage 1, the cancer cells are confined in a very limited area. Stage 2 and 2A is still an early stage, but shows evidence that the cancer has begun to spread. It is still contained to the breast area and is generally effectively treated. Stage 3A, B and C is considered advanced cancer, with evidence of cancer invading surrounding tissues near the breast. Stage 4 indicates the cancer has spread to other parts of the body. Those with a breast cancer diagnosis are no longer subjected to extensive scans and tests, as was once the norm. The National Comprehensive Cancer Network put out new guidelines in 1998. The most extensive testing is now commonly reserved for patients with locally advanced disease, such as someone with a large tumor affecting several lymph nodes or one whose long-term physical symptoms suggest a spread to other organs. Even with a seemingly dire report, treatment options are available and so is help for your coming journey. A patient navigator program is one such help. Most hospitals have the program in one form or another. Locally, Mount Nittany Health System has a breast cancer navigator. Angelique Cygan has been in that position since 2014 and came in with more than 20 years of valuable experience. “As the breast health navigator at Mount Nittany Medical Center, I am an advocate for our patients,” said Cygan. “Patients battling breast cancer need a strong support system, especially on the clinical front because it’s usually all new territory for them. I act as educator, consultant and liaison, helping patients navigate their breast care journey. “An important part of my job is facilitating a month-

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AN ANNUAL mammogram is an easy step women can take to help stop breast cancer in its tracks. ly breast cancer support group,” added Cygan. “Receiving the news of a cancer diagnosis can be frightening and overwhelming, and having a quiet place to organize thoughts with access to accurate reading material and safe websites is important. “Another crucial component to the group is a connection with others who have been where a patient currently is or is headed in their journey. Our monthly support group brings a mix of newly diagnosed individuals, as well as, those who have completed treatment. We offer a safe and private environment where patients learn that the path to breast cancer diagnosis and treatment is a welltraveled one and they are not alone.” The Mount Nittany Health Breast Cancer Support Group is held the first Monday of every month from 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the ground floor conference rooms at Mount Nittany Medical Center, 1800 E. Park Ave., State College. Cygan’s position is made possible through the yearround fundraising efforts of the Pennsylvania Pink Zone, Lady Lion Basketball and Mount Nittany. There is no cost to a patient to receive services from a navigator. For more information, contact Cygan at (814) 231-6870 or angelique.cygan@mountnittany.org.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 11

How diet may influence breast health From Gazette staff reports HERSHEY — Breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer among women in the United States. We’ve all heard that a healthy diet reduces the risk for breast cancer; but what does a “healthy diet” mean and why is it important? “One of the most important cancer risk factors that women can have a direct effect on is their diet,” said Taryn Millette, a registered dietitian with Penn State Hershey Cancer Institute. “There is strong evidence that eating a healthy diet rich in vegetables, fruit, poultry, fish and low-fat dairy products is beneficial for a variety of health reasons, including cancer risk. These foods provide a variety of nutrients that help our bodies work in the best way possible.” Studies have shown that a Mediterranean diet — one rich in nuts, fruits, vegetables, legumes, whole grains, fish and olive oil, with moderate amounts of red wine, which is mainly consumed during meals — protects against breast cancer through reduced oxidative stress, increased satiety and reduced inflammation, as compared to other types of diets. For example, women who consume a healthy diet — as characterized by vegetables, fruits and legumes; low-fat dairy products; olive and other vegetable oils; fish, organ meat and poultry; pickles; soya; and whole grains — have decreased risk of breast cancer. Women who consume a Western diet — as characterized by sweetened drinks, tea

and coffee; French fries or potato chips; salt; desserts; hydrogenated fats; refined grains; and red or other processed meat — have significantly increased breast cancer risk. Some studies suggest that a Western diet increases circulating levels of reproductive hormones that may play a role in the risk for breast cancer. “Ideally, diets should avoid refined starches and processed foods and limit ‘white’ foods like sugar, white potatoes, white rice, white pasta and refined wheat flour,” said Dr. J. Stanley Smith, a breast surgeon with Penn State Hershey Breast Center. “Instead, go for color and whole foods.” Some specific foods are gaining interest related to potential cancer-prevention. Nuts high in omega3 fatty acids, such as walnuts, may offer protection against breast cancer. Whole grains are fermented in the gut by our microbiota, producing bioactive products. Studies to understand the role of gut microbiota on breast cancer risk are currently underway. Whole grains also are rich in antioxidants, can mediate insulin and glucose responses, and may decrease circulating levels of reproductive hormones, all of which have been linked to disease prevention. And speaking of fermentation, sauerkraut contains factors that have specific anti-cancer properties as well. A healthy diet during adolescence may be particularly important for reducing cancer risk. This makes sense as the majority of breast development occurs during puberty. A Mediterranean diet during adolescence, such as a highfiber diet or at least two servings of nuts per week, reduces

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A DIET filled with fruits, vegetables and grains can help prevent breast cancer. risk for breast disease. Limiting alcohol intake may be particularly important for young women, as binge drinking in early adulthood may further exacerbate risk. So remember, eat a colorful diet, add a handful of walnuts and a serving or two of sauerkraut, and keep your alcohol intake in check, and you’ll be on your way improving breast health.

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PAGE 12

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

HEALTH & WELLNESS

Keeping medical imaging safe for children HERSHEY — When a doctor recommends medical imaging for a child, parents may find themselves confused and concerned. What’s the difference between an MRI and a CT scan? An X-ray and an ultrasound? Will it involve radiation that could harm the child in the long term? Penn State Health follows the principles set forth by the Image Gently Alliance, which works to improve safe and effective imaging of children worldwide. Dr. Sosamma Methratta, division chief for pediatric radiology at Penn State Children’s Hospital, said radiologists often talk with the doctor ordering an image to learn specifically what he or she is looking for, so they can determine which type of image would be best. Ultrasound and MRI do not involve radiation because

the images come together through sound waves and magnetic energy, respectively. Both X-rays and CT scans send low radiation beams through the body to produce images. “The risks of the radiation are incredibly small, but still, we try to eliminate them when we can,” Methratta said. Because the cells in children’s bodies are not fully mature, they can be more sensitive to radiation than adults. Children also have more years ahead of them in which longterm effects of radiation could develop. Methratta recommends that parents ask whether a particular test uses radiation, and whether there are other ways to make a diagnosis without that test. “However, you really need to have a background in disease and how you image diseases to understand why you would pick one and not another,” she says.

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Also, although an MRI may not involve radiation, young children who go through the procedure often need sedation so they can stay still enough for radiologists to capture the images they need. And sedation comes with its own set of risks. “People should not be unduly stressed,” Methratta said. “The reason the test was ordered is because there is an issue we are concerned about. It would be a disservice to the child not to do the test — to let nature take its course or to guess at the diagnosis.” Dr. Michael Moore, a pediatric radiologist at Penn State Children’s Hospital, said the goal is always to get the best images to answer the questions that patients and their parents need, and to do it as safely as possible. “The most important thing is to let parents know that we use as little radiation as possible to answer the clinical question,” he said.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 13

Galloway joins Mount Nittany Family support meeting scheduled STATE COLLEGE — Mount Nittany Health recently announced the addition of nurse practitioner Melissa Galloway to the palliative care services at Mount Nittany Medical Center. “During my five year career at Mount Nittany Medical Center as a registered nurse, I have witnessed the most excellent, patient-centered care given to each and every patient,” Galloway said. “My goal as a palliative care nurse practitioner is to increase patients’ quality of life and provide them with mental and physical comfort through symptom management and supportive care.” Galloway received her bachelor’s degree in nursing from Mount Aloysius College and master of science in nursing from Penn State.

“As a nurse practitioner, I am motivated by the growing need for health care in our area. For this reason, among many others, I chose to continue my career with Mount Nittany Health as a nurse practitioner,” Galloway said. “I am esMELISSA pecially inspired by my patients and their GALLOWAY needs for further understanding of chronic and complex illness.” For more information, visit www. mountnittany.org.

STATE COLLEGE — Is your family being torn apart? Are you emotionally stressed? Are your finances being depleted? Have you lost a loved one to drug or alcohol addiction? TAP, The Ambassadors Program, hosts a free dinner and support meeting for families struggling with a loved one addicted

to drugs or alcohol. Support meetings are held every Tuesday at 1400 Fox Hill Road, State College. Dinner is served at 6 p.m. Education and support runs from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. For more information, call (814) 5711240.

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EDUCATION

PAGE 14

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Students find meaningful work through internships By SAMANTHA BRUMMERT Special to the Gazette

UNIVERSITY PARK — The vast majority of Penn State law students spend their summer away from Happy Valley, completing internships and gaining valuable experience in law firms, nonprofits and businesses around the state and the nation. Here’s a look at a few students at various levels of their legal education who found meaningful work in diverse fields, and excelled at it: ■ Allison Wells, a third-year law student, has always dreamed of being general counsel for a sports league or team, and this summer, she was offered an internship position with USA Track and Field during a summer Olympic year. The position entailed many different aspects of the law, including intellectual property issues, governing bylaws and operating regulations. She had the opportunity to sit in meetings with outside counsel, gather documents for discovery and draft legal documents. A highlight of the position was working with outside counsel, which is critical to an organization like USATF, because, as Wells said, “It’s somewhat of a common idea amongst general counsels that they know enough about a lot, and not enough about specifics.” ■ Third-year student Beth Ramos realized during her undergraduate tenure as a biology major that she wanted to work with people, not in a laboratory. This discovery led her down a path toward a career in public defense, and this summer, she was able to gain valuable experience with an internship at the Louisiana Capital Assistance Center, working with low-income people charged with capital crimes in Louisiana.

During her time there, Ramos worked on legal and factual research both for mitigation on various cases as well as pre-trial issues. Exercises on jury selection were also a large part of her time, including generating mock jurors via Craigslist advertisements and interviewing former jurors of a previous trial. Though the position had its challenges, Ramos enjoyed her time there, and credits her ability to communicate with all types of people in stressful situations to her work with the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program at Penn State Law. ■ Gaining diverse experience was second-year student Brandon McCune’s goal when he set out to look for a summer work experience. After working with Penn State Law’s Career Services Office to get his documents in order to pursue internships, an outside opportunity through a connection of his roommate’s father came through. After one phone interview, McCune accepted a coveted position as an intern for the Orange County District Attorney’s Human Exploitation and Trafficking Unit. Working exclusively with one attorney in the office, McCune’s experience included motion work, trial briefs and analyzing and discussing evidence. He was also able to witness all stages of a criminal trial, from pre-trial to sentencing. The attorney he worked under exposed him to many aspects of the department, and always asked for his input. On his first day on the job, he began transcribing videos on a case in which he would end up becoming heavily involved — a case that goes to trial this month. “Literally everything I did, I learned at Penn State Law,” said McCune. Courses such as Applied Legal Analysis and Writing helped to prepare him for the internship. “For every case I had, I wrote a trial docu-

Gazette file photo

STUDENTS IN the Penn State Law School made the most of their summer internship opportunities. ment,” he said. McCune also noted that he was grateful for the background that his Criminal Law course provided. “Having the knowledge really helped.” ■ For Jonathan Moore, a second-year law student, regulatory law, though complex, is very familiar. Prior to coming to law school, Moore was the manager of corrective actions/corporate compliance for an aerospace manufacturing company in Kansas. That unique background led him to a summer internship with Prince Law Offices, in Bechtelsville. Starting out assigned to the Firearms Industry Consulting Group, the firm’s firearms division that deals with Pennsylvania and federal firearms law, his expertise in dealing with Occupational Safety and Health Administration issues became apparent. He was asked to revamp the entire OSHA division of the firm. And though starting from scratch on an entire division of a law firm was certainly a challenge, Moore credits part of his success to his

education at Penn State Law School. Many of his courses in his first year prepared him for the diverse challenges he faced, particularly Legal Research Tools and Strategies. “You can never emphasize enough how important that is,” said Moore. Though he is only starting his second year of law school, Moore is still currently working with Prince Law Offices as the firm’s OSHA consultant. His primary duties include performing initial assessments, mock OSHA audits and developing OSHA-compliant safety programs. After graduation, Moore has been offered a fulltime position with the firm. While all very different work experiences, each Penn State Law student found great value in their summer positions, all saying, in some way, that it was the best job they’ve ever had. Whether entering the workforce after graduation this spring, or returning next fall for their final year, these experiences will stay with them throughout their careers.

Grace Lutheran Preschool celebrates 50 years LAUREL SANDERS

The recent 50th anniversary celebration of Grace Lutheran Preschool and Kindergarten was marked by a ceremony attended by nearly 200 current and former staff and alumni, enrolled families and local dignitaries. Founders Gwen Bunnell and Linda Domin, members of Grace Lutheran Church who remain active supporters of the school’s mission, also were in attendance. Opening the ceremony were State College Mayor Elizabeth Goreham and Centre County Commissioner Steve Dersham, who delivered proclamations recognizing the school’s 50 Laurel Sanders years of service to the region. State is the executive College Police Chief John Gardner director of Grace was introduced, and all three were Lutheran Preschool thanked for their support of the and Kindergarten. school. She can be reached The ceremony was followed by a at (814) 238-8110 or glpk@glcpa.org. reception featuring an array of activities for children and their families. One attendee described the event as “a great big hug.” In 1966, Bunnell and Domin, who had taught previously in a small preschool, discovered a shared passion

for teaching and similar educational philosophies. At the time, international families at Penn State did not have an option for kindergarten, and early childhood options locally were limited. Believing they could offer something unique and desirable, they petitioned to start their own school at Grace Lutheran Church. Following council approval, the pastor at the time, Dale Bringman, gave Bunnell and Domin $50, half of which paid the state licensing fee and half of which purchased an ad for the school. Using children’s furniture and toys from their homes, they opened a kindergarten and a class for 4-year-old students. Their reputations led to waiting lists in the first year as they met their goal of “creating a joyful place for children to discover and learn,” still an important aspiration today. Although the school has grown considerably since the early years — enrollment in 2016 is 125 students from ages 2 1/2 through kindergarten — many of the programs are rooted in seeds that were planted in 1966. Children’s Chapel, field trips, visiting professionals, science and nature units and an international component were all rooted in the school’s humble beginnings. The founders also launched a tuition assistance program to help enrolled families with a demonstrated need to access a quality education.

Submitted photo

GRACE LUTHERAN Preschool in State College recently celebrated its 50th anniversary with a cake and a host of special activities. Today there are also weekly music and art classes within the school, as well as a kindergarten curriculum supplemented by Spanish language and culture, physical education and a library class.

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COMMUNITY

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

PAGE 15

Snow Shoe’s fall festival features vintage cars By SAM STITZER pennsvalley@centrecountygazette.com

SNOW SHOE — The annual Snow Shoe Fall Festival and Car Show was held Sept. 17 at Snow Shoe Park, with proceeds going toward the town’s veterans memorial. The car show featured about 75 cars, trucks and motorcycles sitting among the trees in the park. A steady stream of spectators enjoyed checking out the vintage vehicles. A bright lime green 1973 Dodge Dart Sport 340 owned by Tim Drake, of Lewistown, drew plenty of admiring looks and comments. Drake has accumulated many trophies in shows with the Dart. “I do two shows each weekend, and usually bring home a trophy,” he said. The Dart features mirrored panels on the underside of the hood to reflect the brightly chromed parts on the engine. Drake also owns a rare limited-production 2007 Dodge Dakota R/T pickup which he exhibits. Kermit and Vickie Struble came from Bellefonte in their immaculate Bahama blue 1957 Chevy sedan. Kermit Struble called the car a “junkyard find.” He found it in Mount Eagle, where it had sat outside for years. He spent four years restoring and customizing the car, finishing it in 1994.

He has kept the car in pristine condition ever since, and enjoys driving and showing it. Struble’s brother Marvin was there with his 1967 Ford Mustang coupe in a light metallic green color. The Mustang is equipped with a 200-cubic-inch six-cylinder engine, rather than the more-often seen 289-cubic-inch V8s of the day. Marvin Struble said he has owned the Mustang for 20 years. The original price sticker on a side window indicates the car cost just more than $2,500. Another longtime vehicle owner at the show was Paul Johnstonbaugh, with his 1978 Ford F-150 pickup truck. The truck has an 8-foot bed and four-wheel drive, powered by a 300-cubic-inch six-cylinder engine. Six-cylinder Fords were popular at this show. Two Ford Falcon sedans from the 1960s were on display, both powered by sixes. Jessica Simcisko, of Clarence, showed a 1963 four-door Falcon with an orange-and-white paint scheme. John Henry, of Flemington, brought a 1965 Falcon two-door sedan in candy red. Among the vendors at the festival were Jerry and Vicki Hefferan, who have residences in Butler and Moshannon. They were selling honey and beeswax candles from their hives, as well as raccoon pelts.

SAM STITZER/For the Gazette

KERMIT AND VICKIE STRUBLE stand beside their 1957 Chevy sedan, shown during the Snow Shoe Fall Festival and Car Show. The Hefferans trap the raccoons and send the pelts to a tannery in Idaho for finishing. According to Jerry Hefferan, the pelts are used for decorative purposes, often in

hunting camps. Other vendors featured flowers, vegetables, handmade clothing and decorative items.

Central PA Gluten Spring Mills holds community yard sale Free Expo planned By SAM STITZER

pennsvalley@centrecountygazette.com

STATE COLLEGE — The fourth annual Central PA Gluten Free Expo will take place from 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20, at the Penn Stater Conference Center and Hotel, 215 Innovation Blvd. in State College. The event will include more than 50 local and national vendors, educational presentations, door prizes and gluten-free samples. Discounted advance tickets will go on sale Tuesday, Sept. 27, at various area locations, or can be purchased at the door. Children ages 16 and younger are free to attend the event with an adult. Last year, more than 1,100 people attended the event, according to expo organizer Matthew Bolich. Keynote speaker Jules Shepard, known nationally as “gfJules,” will present two sessions at the expo, including a class on the tricky art of baking tasty gluten-free bread. Shepard has been highly visible in the gluten-free community since 2007 with the publication of her first gluten-free cookbook. Since then, she authored two more award-winning published books, became associate editor of Living Without’s Gluten Free & More and started gfJules.com to produce compromise-free gluten-free baking mixes and flour. Shepard has continued her advocacy by exposing other dangerous practices in manufacturing and in the restaurant industry, and promoted awareness and education around safe gluten-free products. She also personally pens the No. 1-voted gluten-free blog, hosts a popular podcast (“The Gluten-Free Voice”) and continues to run her awardwinning gluten-free flour and baking mixes company. Other presenters at this year’s event include Wegmans nutritionist Marda Heuman and author Melinda Arcara, who authored the book “Three Steps to Gluten-Free Living.” Expo exhibitors will be sampling, selling and promoting products at the event. Confirmed vendors for this year include Herlocher Foods, Tito’s Vodka, Lesser Evil Foods, Hershey Entertainment and Enjoy Life. The presenting sponsor of the expo is Wegmans of State College, and tickets will be available at all Wegmans locations. The State College Celiac Support Group and Sentinel Events are hosting the event.

SPRING MILLS — On Sept. 16, Spring Mills was filled with shoppers perusing the many sales located along nearly every street in the town. All manner of used items were being offered for sale at bargain prices, attracting bargain hunters from all around the area to the town’s annual Community Wide Yard Sales event. Jennifer Cornwell and her husband, Josh Cunningham, had a sale at their Railroad Street home. Cunningham said their home was the location of the former Sheffield Creamery years ago. They bought the building in 1992, and have added additional living space and a large garage. This is the first time they have had a sale there. Their sale included many sporting goods and some hobby equipment, as well as household items. Yard sales dotted the outlying area as well as the village. On Route 45, west of town, the home of Schenley and Nelda Johnson was busy with patrons. Their daughters, Jeanette and Deanna, helped handle the shoppers coming to the sale in their double garage. Their sale included items such as camping equipment, fishing rods and a snow blower, as well as many houseware items. Throughout the village of Spring Mills the enticing aroma of barbecued chicken filled the air. Grace United Church of Christ held its annual sale of barbecued chicken, sandwiches, soup and homebaked goods at the church. The church also had many items for sale inside and outside the building. The church’s food sale tradition goes back 42 years Event organizers said the proceeds all go back to the community, with the church contributing to the Penns Valley HOPE Fund, the Gregg Township Fire Company, Penns Valley EMS and several other organizations in the area. Church member Mike Arthur said the church has recently purchased some adjacent property, which provides additional parking space and easier entry and exit from the church grounds.

Foxdale Village Fall Garage Sale

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JOSH CUNNINGHAM participated in Spring Mills’ annual community-wide sale for the first time this year. He and his wife own a historic home on Railroad Street. The Howard Borough Zoning Hearing Board will conduct a variance hearing at the Howard Borough Hall located at 146 Black Street, Howard, Pa. on 09/28/2016 at 7:00 PM. The hearing request pertains to the property located at 156 E Main Street, Howard, Pa.16841. Dana and Bonita Martin are requesting a usage changes to their property. All interested parties are urged to attend. Stacy McCurdy, Zoning Board

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PAGE 16

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

The Blonde Cucina: Butter lover creates vegan recipe There is a very definitive line between vegans and vegetarians. I was working at my restaurant when the phone rang. There was this sweet older lady on the other line staying at one of Bellefonte’s bed-and-breakfasts and wanted to know what sort of vegetarian op-

tions we had to offer. As I began talking to her about what we had on the menu, she chimed in and said, “I’m sorry, I should have said I am vegan, as well. I cannot have any dairy.” More and more people are asking for vegan dishes, and I was in a bit of a panic.

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I’m a girl who uses butter as her secret weapon in the kitchen. While vegetarians do not eat any type fish, meat or poultry, vegans also do not use or consume any other animal products or byproducts, including eggs, dairy products and sometimes honey. People become vegans and vegetarians for various reasons, including their health, the environment and the ethical treatment of animals. I decided it would be a good idea to push my culinary envelope and come up with vegan recipes. This one is specially suited for fall.

VEGAN PUMPKIN PENNE

Start to finish: 60 minutes Servings: 4 1/2 small sugar pie pumpkin or 1 heaping cup of smashed pumpkin 1/2 yellow onion, sliced into wedges 2 garlic cloves Olive oil, for drizzling 3/4 cup vegetable broth 1/2 cup raw, unsalted cashews, soaked, drained and rinsed 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 pound uncooked brown rice penne pasta Sea salt and freshly ground black pepper Heat the oven to 350 F. Line a baking sheet with foil. Place the pumpkin, onion wedges and garlic cloves on the baking sheet. Drizzle with olive oil and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Turn the pumpkin cut-side down and pierce a few holes in the skin with a fork to allow steam to escape.

CIARA SEMACK

Cover and bake until the onion is soft and translucent and the pumpkin flesh is very tender, about 35 to 45 minutes. Pour the vegetable broth into a blender. Remove the skin and add the pumpkin to the blender along with the onion, peeled garlic, cashews and a few generous pinches of salt and pepper. Blend until creamy. Add the olive oil and blend Ciara Semack is the owner of The again. Blonde Bistro in Taste and add Bellefonte. Her more salt and pepper, column appears if needed. every other week Prepare the pasta in the Gazette. according to the in- Contact her at structions on the ciara@semack.net. package. Reserve 1/2 cup of pasta water to use as a sauce binder. Drain the pasta and return it to the hot pot. Stir in half the sauce from the blender, adding more as needed to coat the pasta. Add the reserved pasta water, 1/4 cup at a time, to thin the sauce and make it creamy. Add the remaining sauce. Taste and season with more salt and pepper, if needed. Serve hot. The reserved pasta water and the creaminess of the pumpkin, not to mention the buttery taste of the cashews, means you won’t be missing the butter. You won’t be missing meat, either, with this hearty meal.

CPCDA to host dance event Oct. 21 STATE COLLEGE — The Central Pennsylvania Country Dance Association will hold a contra dance with live music and dancing from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21, at the State College Friends School,

1900 University Drive. No partner is needed and no experience is necessary. For more information, call (814) 8800338 or visit www.cpcda.org.


SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 17

The Avid Gardener: In praise of trees LORA GAUSS

“The clearest way into the Universe is through a forest wilderness.” — John Muir

John Muir is a common name in my mother’s family. My grandfather, uncle and cousin all lay claim to that name, as well as our distant ancestry in Scotland. It’s easy to imagine, then, why I felt a conAvid gardener nection to the famous Lora Gauss lives in John Muir while Philipsburg. Email growing up. her at community@ This conservationcentrecountygazette. ist, naturalist, writer com. and explorer was born in a small stone house in Dunbar, East Lothian, Scotland, one of eight children. His father was a strict disciplinarian and expected the young boy to buckle down to his religious studies (it is said that by age 11 he could recite by heart all of the New Testament and most of the Old Testament of the Bible), but John had a restless spirit and preferred to wander the coastline and countryside of his native land. Eleven years after immigrating to Wisconsin with his family (they moved there in an effort to appease his father’s religious fervor), he enrolled at the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 1860, which he attended sporadically. In the end, his studies in sciences like geology and botany spurred him to explore the wilderness rather than finish college. Over the years this wanderlust took him to such varied places as Alaska, Australia, South America, Africa, Europe, China and Japan, but, most often, Sierra Nevada in California. And it was as a consequence of these travels and resulting writings (300 articles and 10 major books), that his readers from all walks of life, including notables such as Ralph Waldo Emerson and Theodore Roosevelt, were inspired by his spiritual quality and exuberant love of nature.

In 1890, after writing influential articles about the devastation of mountain meadows and forests by sheep, an act of Congress created Yosemite National Park, as well as Sequoia, Mount Rainier, Petrified Forest and Grand Canyon national parks. No wonder he is known as the “Father of our National Park System.” He also founded the Sierra Club in 1892, now one of the United States’ largest and most influential environmental organizations. In the 1980s, my family visited Muir Woods National Monument in California, the home of the giant sequoia trees, whose similar fossils were first formed in the Jurassic period in China. Some of the trees in Muir Woods can weigh more than 2,000 tons (4 million pounds), have lived more than 2, 500 years, and are 360 feet tall. These trees truly reveal the inconsequence it is to be human; they were humbling. It’s been said that the earth’s trees are important to its survival. Why is that? Trees are some of the oldest living organisms on earth. It is theorized in a North Carolina Cooperative Extension site that the “beginning and growth of tall woody trees in forests” may have played a key role in the extinction of certain dinosaurs. They played an important role in our evolution and continue to do so. Throughout time, trees have provided value; they help soil remain healthy by stopping soil erosion and creating an environment for the growth of microorganisms. They also improve the quality of life. A 40-year-old tree can absorb as much as a ton of carbon dioxide a year. A larger tree is able to lift up to 100 gallons of water out of the ground and discharge it into the air in just one day. Furthermore, as one site professed, trees “trap more of the sun’s energy than any other group of organisms on earth.” They account for 50 percent of all energy trapped by organisms. In short, they provide cooling, to which anyone who has been in a structure situated in a wooded area on a hot day can attest. One of the most interesting facts about trees is that their leaves are composed

zette count yga e tr n e c @

of many colored pigments, but they are hidden during the spring and summer by green chlorophyll. When there are shorter days and cooler temperatures at night, the chlorophyll breaks down and the pigments can be seen. To put it simply — the colors of leaves that are seen in the fall are the tree’s true leaf colors. These woody perennials provide inestimable beauty and homes for wildlife and insects. Trees also are responsible for hundreds of foods (think fruit, nuts, coffee, etc.), as well as food additives that are used in things such as ice cream and chewing gum. Because trees provide so many benefits to improve quality of life and the environment for all of us, what are some ways families can help protect trees and conserve forests? The following are a few ideas: ■ Print less and recycle paper by using the other side; go digital with bills. All of this helps save paper. ■ Borrow, share and donate books, which creates less paper demand; switch to e-readers and use the library to help with this, also. ■ Recycle paper products to use for toys like forts, for example. ■ Plant trees to replace those lost to disease and other problems. Renew. ■ Use reusable silverware and plates rather than paper, as much as possible. ■ Use hand dryers in public restrooms rather than paper towels. Buy tree-free or recycled paper towels instead of those made from tree pulp. ■ Buy used wooden furniture to pay less and help prevent deforestation. ■ Support government actions that help in the conservation and management of forests. ■ Educate others about how critical forests are to life on earth. Finally, visit our local, state and national parks and spend time with trees to see and appreciate their value up close. I highly recommend a visit to see the giant sequoias when visiting California.

Submitted photo

THE GIANT sequoias are ancient and magnificent trees. As John Muir expressed so well, “Everybody needs beauty as well as bread, places to play in and pray in, where nature may heal and give strength to body and soul.” Everyone needs forests.

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PAGE 18

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

Skywatch set for Oct. 8 STATE COLLEGE — The Central PA Observers will observe Moon Night from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8, at Tudek Park, 400 Herman Drive in State College. Those attending will have a chance to view the night sky through telescopes. Telescopes are provided, but if you have one, feel free to bring it. Skywatches are presented by the Central PA Observers and co-sponsored by Centre Region Parks and Recreation. International Observe the Moon Night is an annual worldwide public event that encourages observation, appreciation and understanding of our moon and its connection to NASA planetary science and exploration. For more information, visit www.cpoclub.org/ skywatches.

send your story ideas to editor@centrecountygazette.com

Sammis Greenhouse

Juniper Village resident turns 100 STATE COLLEGE — Sitting in her favorite chair and dressed in shades of pink, Juniper Village at Brookline Senior Living resident Elizabeth “Betty” Tutwiler admired a bouquet of 100 roses in honor of her 100th birthday. With a new box of confections on one side and her pink floral walker within reach, Tutwiler smiled radiantly. “I’m an old lady,” she said, “but I never worry about it.” Tutwiler denies having relatives who lived “an unusually long time” and shares that she never thought she would live this long. Surrounding her are pictures and reminders of her family. One particular photo brings a twinkle to her eye. It shows a young married couple, Tutwiler and her husband, Larry, on their wedding day with their best man. “My hair was brown, with so much shine,” she said. “I wasn’t so bad looking either.” Another picture, taken exactly 50 years later, shows a couple still very much in love. Along with the photographs are more flowers from family members and very special artwork by her young greatgranddaughter. Tutwiler doesn’t really have any advice for living to 100, and she doesn’t attribute her accomplishment to a certain lifestyle. However, she did share that she enjoyed staying active when she was younger. “I liked them all, including swimming, bicycling and a bit of golf,” she said.

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GAMEDAY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

PENN STATE VS. MICHIGAN ■ TIME: 3:30 P.M.

TV: ABC

Inside: ■ Rosters ■ Schedules ■ Standings ■ Statistics ■ Depth charts

BIG GAME AT THE BIG HOUSE

PSU visits undefeated Michigan at what’s been a house of horrors By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH sports@centrecountygazette.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — The Temple Owls did it again against Penn State. Temple scored two second-half touchdowns after Penn State mistakes — including another big third-quarter interception — ran up more than 300 yards of offense and scored 27 points against a PSU defense stretched to the limit because of injuries. The problem for the Owls, of course, was that this year Penn State scored 34 points instead of 10 — and the Lions probably should have had more. Sophomore quarterback Trace McSorley completed 18 of 24 passes for 287 yards and a beautiful 52-yard touchdown to leading receiver Chris Godwin. Saquon Barkley, trapped, harassed and zeroed in by Temple all day, sliced through the Owl D for a 55-yard, fourth-quarter touchdown that proved to be the difference in the game. Barkley caught Temple’s defense off guard for just a second, and he made them pay for it. “You’d think that we’d be used to it by now,” Godwin said about Barkley’s run, “but every time we see it, it’s amazing. He’s a special player.” And, after last year’s 10-installment sack fest against Christian Hackenberg in Philly, the Lion offensive line showed a bit of improvement over that day. This game’s sack total for Temple: zero. In the end, it all shook out as a disordered, 34-27 win over the very determined and motivated Owls. “Overall, we found a way to grind it out, and get a win against a good football team,” Penn State head coach James Franklin said, “and it’s something to build on going into next week.” Franklin did not mention it here, but Saturday, Sept. 24, is Penn State’s Big Ten opener against undefeated and No. 4 ranked Michigan — in Ann Arbor. The Wolverines are 3-0 and soaring after home victories over Hawaii (63-3), Central Florida (51-14) and Colorado (4528). Against Colorado, Michigan outscored

the Buffaloes 38-7 after falling behind by 14 points early in the game. Michigan’s Mr. Everything Jabrill Peppers returned a Colorado punt 54 yards for a touchdown early in the fourth quarter that gave the Wolverines a 17-point lead and iced the game. Peppers, in fact, did more than that against the Buffaloes. A lot more. He played both offense and defense and lined up almost anywhere on the field. Besides the 54-yarder, he returned another three punts for 45 more yards. He returned a kickoff 55 yards to set up the Michigan go-ahead touchdown and returned another kickoff 27 yards. He also ran twice out of the tailback position, gaining 7 and 17 yards, and he totaled 204 yards of all-purpose offense for the day. On defense, Peppers blitzed for a drivekilling sack, had 3.5 tackles for lost yardage, one quarterback hurry and finished with nine tackles. Peppers lined up as a linebacker, edge rusher, nickel back, cornerback and safety. He blitzed, dropped back into coverage and roamed sideline to sideline. “I can play corner, linebacker, and end up back at safety,” Peppers said. “I try to disguise where I line up. The line makes their checks, and once I get them to make their checks, I back right on up, and that frees someone up. “So, it’s definitely a mind game. You try to keep ‘em on their toes, and I think we did a great job of that today.” Michigan’s 6-foot-6, 243-pound junior quarterback Wilton Speight simply said that Peppers is “the best athlete pound-for-pound in college, probably in any sport. He’s a freak.” Michigan has other weapons besides Peppers for Penn State to contend with. Speight has completed 50 of 81 passes for 686 yards and eight touchdowns in three games, and his three top receivers, Jake Butt, Amara Darboh and Jehu Chesson, have 523 of those yards and seven of the touchdowns. Chris Evans (159 yards, 2 TDs) and De’Veon Smith (158 yards, 1 TD) are the leading rushers on the team.

TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

PENN STATE running back Saquon Barkley glides into the end zone for a TD against Temple on Sept. 17. The Nittany Lions ran their record to 2-1 with a 34-27 victory.

On defense, Michigan has given up just 45 points in three games (28 to Colorado), and teams are gaining just 296 yards per game. Peppers and the pass defense give up only 156 yards passing, and opponents have a total of just three touchdowns through the air. Compare that to Michigan’s 53 points and 452 yard averages per game and it’s apparent that right now the Wolverines are on a roll. The 159 points the Michigan has scored so far is the most the Wolverines have ever scored in their first three games. For underdog Penn State, the path in this game seems clear. Michigan will no doubt gang up on Barkley, so McSorley, Godwin and the rest of the Lion passing offense will have to produce, especially early. That means, also, that the offense line will have to put in a performance like the one against Temple. The turnovers, miscommunications, mistakes and bad snaps will not make it in the Big House. Michigan will take advantage of every miscue. And it would certainly help to get some of the injured defens i v e players back onto the field. Given Franklin’s policy about not discussing injuries, the extent of those injuries are not really known and neither is when they will be back. Against Temple, the PSU defense was backed into some tight corners and responded well, most notably in the second half. But it will need all the help it can get at Michigan. Penn State does have one superhostile venue game under its belt — at Pitt — and that should help with the Lions’ composure. But the early going will be extremely important, and PSU cannot give up big plays on offense or defense and allow the Michigan crowd to really get into the action. It has been said, more than once, that Penn State fans should be prepared for very exciting but “messy” games from this Nittany Lion team. Any amount of messiness, however, at Michigan against a Wolverine team this good is very dangerous. Kickoff is set for 3:30 p.m., and the game will be televised on ABC.

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PAGE 20

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

Penn State roster

1 Campbell, Christian 2 Allen, Marcus 2 Stevens, Tommy 3 Thompkins, DeAndre 4 Scott, Nick 5 Hamilton, DaeSean 5 Wartman-White, Nyeem 6 Golden, Malik 6 Robinson, Andre 7 Farmer, Koa 7 Zembiec, Jake 8 Allen, Mark 9 McSorely, Trace 9 Miller, Jarvis 10 Polk, Brandon 11 Bell, Brandon 11 Charles, Irvin 12 Godwin, Chris 12 Smith, Jordan 13 Blacknall, Saeed 14 McPhearson, Zech 15 Haley, Grant 15 Shuster, Michael 16 Fessler, Billy 16 Petrishen, John 17 Taylor, Garrett 18 Holland, Jonathan 19 Brown, Torrence 19 Garrity, Gregg 20 Thomas, Johnathan 21 Oruwariye, Amani 23 Monroe, Ayron 24 Sanders, Miles 25 Walker, Von 26 Barkley, Saquon 27 Johnson, T.J. 28 Apke, Troy 29 Reid, John 30 Givens, Kevin 31 Brown, Cameron 32 Paye, Irvine 33 Cooper, Jake 34 Simmons, Shane 36 Johnson, Jan 37 Alston, Kyle 37 Gulla, Chris 38 Davis, Desi 39 Di Leo, Frank 29 McPhearson, Josh 40 Cabinda, Jason 40 Eury, Nick 41 Cothren, Parker 41 Ladonis, Zach 42 Jordan, Ellison 43 Bowen, Manny 44 Toney, Shaka 44 Yazujian, Tyler 45 Dumond, Joe 46 Castagna, Colin 47 Blair, Will 47 Smith, Brandon 48 Miller, Shareef 49 Joseph, Daniel 51 Gellerstedt, Alex 51 Vranic, Jason 52 Bates, Ryan 52 Cothran, Curtis 53 Dowrey, Derek 54 Windsor, Robert 55 Laurent, Wendy 55 Shelton, Antonio 56 Chavis, Tyrell 57 Gonzalez, Steven 58 Sorrell, Chance 59 Nelson, Andrew 60 Beh, Noah 62 Menet, Michael 64 Simpson, Zach 66 McGovern, Connor 68 Kelly, Hunter 69 De Boef, Adam 70 Mahon, Brendan 71 Fries, Will 72 Gaia, Brian 73 Palmer, Paris 75 Brosnan, Brendan 76 Jenkins, Sterling 77 Wright, Chasz 78 Devenney, Tom 79 Shuman, Charlie 80 Dalton, Danny 82 Shoop, Tyler 83 Bowers, Nick 84 Johnson, Juwan 85 Lutz, Isaac 86 Hodgens, Cody 87 Darien, Dae’Lun 88 Gesicki, Mike 89 Pancoast, Tom 90 Barbir, Alex 90 Sickels, Garrett 91 Monk, Ryan 92 Pasquariello, Daniel 93 Gillikin, Blake 93 White, Antonie 94 Schwan, Evan 95 Davis, Tyler 96 Iyke, Immanuel 96 Vasey, Kyle 97 Buccholz, Ryan 97 Cox, Nick 98 Wombacker, Jordan 99 Julius, Joey 99 Thrift, Brenon

CB S QB WR S WR LB S RB S QB RB QB S WR LB WR WR CB WR CB CB QB QB S CB TE/H DE WR LB CB S RB LB RB CB S CB DT LB RB LB DE LB CB K/P CB LB WR LB RB DT SN DT LB DE SN LB DE S LB DE DE T LB G/C DT G/C DT C/G DT DT G/C T T T G G C G G/C G/C T G/C T T T T/G C/G T TE/H WR TE/H WR WR WR WR TE/H TE/H K DE DT P P/K DT DE K/P DT SN DE SN K/P K DT

Jr. Jr. So. Jr. Jr. Sr. Sr. Sr. So. Jr. Fr. Jr. Jr. So. So. Sr. So. Jr. Sr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Jr. So. So. So. Jr. Sr. Jr. Jr. So. Fr. Sr. So. Fr. Jr. So. So. Fr. Sr. So. Fr. So. Sr. Sr. Jr. So. Sr. Jr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Fr. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. So. Fr. Sr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. So. Sr. Sr. So. Sr. Fr. Jr. So. Jr. Sr. Jr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Jr. So. Jr. Sr. Jr. Fr. So. So. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Sr. So. Jr. Fr. Jr. Sr. Sr. So. Jr. So. So. So. Jr. Jr.

KENT STATE Sept. 3 Beaver Stadium Result: (W) 33-13 Attendance: 94,378

GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

at Pitt Sept. 10 Heinz Field, Pittsburgh Result: (L) 42-39 Attendance: 69,983

— Chris Morelli

at Michigan Sept. 24 Michigan Stadium Ann Arbor, Mich. Time: 3:30 p.m. TV: ABC

MINNESOTA Oct. 1 Beaver Stadium Time: TBA TV: TBA

By ZACH SEYKO correspondent@centrecountygazette.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State took down the Temple Owls on Sept. 17 in a close battle, 3427. After leaving the game early due to injury, sophomore running back Saquon Barkley returned and dealt a late-game blow to the Owls with a 55-yard touchdown run. Redshirt sophomore quarterback Trace McSorley posted his third consecutive 200-yard passing game, finishing with 287 yards and two touchdowns, each through the air and on the ground. Penn State was on the board first with a pass from McSorley to junior wideout Chris Godwin for 52 yards. It was the type of energy the Blue and White was hoping to achieve after back-to-back games with slow starts. With only two plays needed, Temple silenced Penn State fans with a 67-yard pass and an 8-yard touchdown by senior running back Jahad Thomas. Penn State went into the locker room with a decisive 21-10 lead over their in-state rivals. But, turnovers plagued the Nittany Lions yet again, allowing Temple to remain in the game until the end. Penn State head coach James Franklin stressed that limiting turnovers is going to be the key focus moving forward. “We’re just going to keep working on it and keep emphasizing it,” Franklin said. “We can’t fumble the ball once we have the ball in our hands.”

One of those turnovers came in the third quarter when sophomore cornerback Delvon Randall picked off McSorley and returned it deep into Penn State territory. Temple would convert and score on a scramble by senior quarterback Philip Walker from 1 yard out to cut the lead to 24-17. “Penn State is a good team, so we were looking forward to a fight,” said Randall. “We wanted a fight, but we wanted to see if it was going to happen until the fourth quarter.” Later in the fourth, the game took a serious turn when Penn State lost possession again deep in their own territory. Temple punter Alex Starzyk precisely placed a roller that bounced off of redshirt sophomore cornerback Amani Oruwariye and was recovered by the Owls. Temple cashed in on Thomas’s second touchdown of the day pulling within three to make it 27-24. With his leg wrapped, Barkley put the offense on his shoulders and broke off his 55-yard run for the touchdown that put Temple in a tough hole with little time remaining. “We were able to get him back in and, obviously, Saquon (Barkley) has the ability if we create a little bit more space, he has the ability to break tackles and make people miss, and then he has the ability with his speed to finish runs,” said Franklin. The Nittany Lions clinched a victory on sophomore cornerback John Reid’s interception and Revenge, Page 22

PENN STATE

MICHIGAN

Overall: 2-1 Big Ten: 0-0 Home: 2-0 Away: 0-1 Coach: James Franklin, third season Record at Penn State: 16-13 Overall record: 40-28 vs. Michigan: 0-2

Overall: 3-0 Big Ten: 0-0 Home: 3-0 Away: 0-0 Coach: Jim Harbaugh Record at Michigan: 13-3 Overall record: 71-30 vs. Penn State: 1-0

Team leaders

Team leaders

RUSHING Saquon Barkley: 51-281 (5.1, 6 TD) Trace McSorley: 32-107 (1.2, 1 TD)

RUSHING Chris Evans: 21-159 (7.5, 2 TD) De’Veon Smith: 27-158 (5.6, 1 TD)

PASSING Trace McSorley: 58-90, 828 yards, 4 TD, 2 INT

SAQUON BARKLEY

RECEIVING Chris Goodwin: 18-220 (12.2, 1 TD) DaeSean Hamilton: 12-141 (11.8, 1 TD) Mike Gesicki: 9-158 (17.6, 1 TD)

PASSING Wilton Speight: 51-80, 686 yards, 8 TD, 1 INT

SCORING Kenny Allen: 28 points (4 FG, 16 PAT) Amara Darboh: 24 points (4 TD)

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RECEIVING Jake Butt: 15-192 (12.8, 3 TD) Amara Darboh: 10-204 (20.4, 4 TD)

SCORING Saquon Barkley: 42 points (7 TD) Tyler Davis: 26 points (5 FG, 7 PAT)

WE ARE BEER

MARYLAND Oct. 8 Beaver Stadium Time: Noon TV: TBA

Penn State ekes past Temple in revenge game

Good, bad and ugly: Surviving a scare Penn State is 2-1, but got a scare on Sept. 17 against the Temple Owls. The Nittany Lions escaped with a 34-27 win over the Owls, avenging last season’s 27-10 upset loss at Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia. Still, there was plenty of good, bad and ugly to go around following the win. Let’s take a closer look at each: ■ The good — Saquon Barkley. Notice a theme here? Barkley left the game briefly with a minor injury, but came back to rack up 68 yards on nine carries. His 55-yard touchdown run sealed the victory for the Lions, who struggled mightily without him in the lineup. ■ The bad — The defense. Once again, the defense surrendered way too many points to an inferior opponent. It also let the Owls back in the football game time and time again. Against Kent State and Temple, the Lions will get away with things. But the Big Ten is waiting. ■ The ugly — Turnovers. The Lions put the ball on the ground five times, but recovered three of their own fumbles.

TEMPLE Sept. 17 Beaver Stadium (W) 34-27 Attendance: 100,420

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GAMEDAY OHIO STATE Oct. 22 Beaver Stadium Time: 8 p.m. TV: ABC/ESPN/ESPN2

at Purdue Oct. 29 Ross-Ade Stadium West Lafayette, Ind. Time: TBA TV: TBA

IOWA Nov. 5 Beaver Stadium Time: 7:30 p.m. TV: TBA

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

PSU

9 2

at Indiana Nov. 12 Memorial Stadium Time: TBA TV: TBA

OFFENSE Quarterback Wilton Speight, 6-6, 243, Jr. John O’Korn, 6-4, 215, Sr. Shane Morris, 6-3, 213, Sr.

Running Back 26 Saquon Barkley, 5-11, 223, So. 6 Andre Robinson, 5-9, 216, So. 8 Mark Allen, 5-6, 181, Jr.

Left Tackle 77 Grant Newsome, 6-7, 318, So. 74 Ben Bredeson, 6-5, 310, Fr.

Wide Receiver-X 12 Chris Godwin, 6-1, 205, Jr. 84 Juwan Johnson, 6-4, 213, So.

Left Guard 71 Ben Braden, 6-6, 335, Sr. 57 Patrick Kugler, 6-5, 303, Sr. 76 Juewann Bushell-Beatty, 6-6, 311, Jr.

Wide Receiver-Z 13 Saeed Blacknall, 6-3, 212, Jr. 3 DeAndre Hopkins, 5-11, 185, Jr.

9

5 3

Wide Receiver-H DaeSean Hamilton, 6-1, 205, Sr. DeAndre Hopkins, 5-11, 185, Jr.

Tight End 88 Mike Gesicki, 6-6, 252, Jr. 89 Tom Pancoast, 6-3, 235, Sr.

Slot Receiver Grant Perry, 6-0, 196, So.

Center 52 Mason Cole, 6-5, 305, Jr. 55 David Dawson, 6-4, 325, Sr. Right Guard 67 Kyle Kalis, 6-5, 305, Sr. 57 Patrick Kugler, 6-5, 303, Sr. 75 Jon Runyan, 6-4, 304, So.

Left Tackle 70 Brendan Mahon, 6-4, 320, Sr. 73 Paris Palmer, 6-7, 304, Sr.

Right Tackle 78 Erik Magnuson, 6-6, 305, Sr. 50 Michael Onwenu, 6-3, 350, Fr. 70 Nolan Ulizio, 6-5, 291, So.

Left Guard 52 Ryan Bates, 6-4, 305, So. 62 Michael Menet, 6-4, 296, Fr.

Tight End 88 Jake Butt, 6-6, 250, Sr. 89 Ian Bunting, 6-7, 252, Jr.

Center 72 Brian Gaia, 6-3, 295, Sr. 55 Wendy Laurent, 6-2, 297, Sr. Right Guard 53 Derek Dowrey, 6-3, 323, Sr. 66 Connor McGovern, 6-5, 310, Fr. Right Tackle 59 Andrew Nelson, 6-6, 301, Sr. 77 Chasz Wright, 6-7, 343, Jr. DEFENSE Defensive End 94 Evan Schwan, 6-6, 263, Sr. 19 Torrence Brown, 6-3, 257, Jr. 41 54 30 93

Defensive Tackle Parker Cothren, 6-4, 290, Sr. Robert Windsor, 6-4, 305, So. Kevin Givens, 6-1, 275, So. Antoine White, 6-2, 286, Jr.

Defensive End 90 Garrett Sickels, 6-4, 260, Sr. 97 Ryan Bucholz, 6-6, 270, So. Outside Linebacker 40 Jason Cabinda, 6-1, 232, Jr. 33 Jake Cooper, 6-1, 230, So. Will Linebacker 5 Nyeem Whartman-White, 6-1, 240, Sr. 11 Brandon Bell, 6-1, 233, Sr. Middle Linebacker 40 Jason Cabinda, 6-1, 232, Jr. 5 Nyeem Whartman-White, 6-1, 240, Sr. 15 21 29 1

Cornerback Grant Haley, 5-9, 185, Jr. Amani Oruwariye, 6-1, 201, Jr. John Reid, 5-10, 191, So. Christian Campbell, 6-1, 194, Jr.

Free Safety 2 Marcus Allen, 6-2, 202, Jr. 28 Troy Apke, 6-1, 206, Jr. 6 7

Strong Safety Malik Golden, 6-0, 205, Sr. Koa Farmer, 6-1, 222, Jr.

SPECIAL TEAMS Punter 93 Blake Gillikin, 6-2, 182, Fr. 92 Daniel Pasquariello, 6-1, 197, Jr. Placekicker 95 Tyler Davis, 5-11, 180, Sr. 99 Joey Julius, 5-10, 258, Jr. Long Snapper 44 Tyler Yazujian, 5-11, 235, Sr. 41 Zach Ladonis, 6-2, 236, Sr.

86 14 82 85

at Rutgers Nov. 19 High Point Solutions Stadium Time: 8 p.m. TV: Big Ten Network

MICHIGAN STATE Nov. 26 Beaver Stadium Time: TBA TV: TBA

BIG TEN STANDINGS MICHIGAN

3 8 7

Wide Receiver Jehu Chesson, 6-3, 203, Sr. Drake Harris, 6-4, 188, Jr. Amara Darboh, 6-2, 215, Sr. Maurice Ways, 6-3, 217, Jr.

Running Back 4 De’Veon Smith, 5-11, 288, Sr. 32 Ty Isaac, 6-3, 230, Sr. 12 Chris Evans, 5-11, 200, Fr. Fullback 19 Henry Poggi, 6-4, 257, Sr. 80 Khalid Hill, 6-2, 263, Sr. DEFENSE Defensive End 43 Chris Wormley, 6-6, 302, Sr. 3 Rashan Gary, 6-5, 287, Fr. 33 Taco Charlton, 6-6, 272, Sr. 15 Chase Winovich, 6-3, 245, Jr. Defensive Tackle 96 Ryan Glasgow , 6-4, 299, Sr. 90 Bryan Mone, 6-4, 310, Jr. Nose Tackle 99 Matthew Godin, 6-6, 294, Sr. 73 Maurice Hurst Jr., 6-2, 282, Sr. Outside Linebacker 5 Jabrill Peppers, 6-1, 205, Jr. 59 Noah Furbush, 6-5, 238, Jr. Middle Linebacker 42 Ben Gedeon, 6-3, 247, Sr. 46 Michael Wroblewski, 6-2, 242, Sr. Weakside Linebacker 9 Mike McCray, 6-4, 248, Sr. 10 Devin Bush, 5-11, 232, Fr. Right Cornerback 34 Jeremy Clark, 6-5, 237, So. Short Safety 25 Dymonte Thomas, 6-2, 199, Sr. 23 Tyree Kinnel, 5-11, 206, So. Free Safety 44 Delano Hill, 6-1, 215, Sr. 28 Brandon Watson, 5-11, 203, Jr. Left Cornerback 8 Channing Stribling, 6-2, 175, Sr. 22 David Long, 5-11, 187, Fr. 6 Keith Washington, 6-2, 170, So. SPECIAL TEAMS Placekicker 91 Kenny Allen, 6-4, 222, Sr. Punter 91 Kenny Allen, 6-4, 222, Sr. Long Snapper 31 Scott Sypniewski, 6-1, 231, Sr. 50 Andrew Robinson, 6-0, 221, Jr.

PAGE 21

Michigan roster

Depth charts OFFENSE Quarterback Trace McSorley, 6-0, 205, Jr. Tommy Stevens, 6-4, 218, So.

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

CONFERENCE East Ohio State Michigan Maryland Indiana Michigan St. Rutgers Penn State

W-L 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0

% .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000

W-L 3-0 3-0 3-0 2-0 2-0 2-1 2-1

% 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .667 .667

West Wisconsin Nebraska Minnesota Iowa Purdue Illinois Northwestern

W-L 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0

% .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000

W-L 3-0 3-0 2-0 2-1 1-1 1-2 1-2

% 1.000 1.000 1.000 .667 .500 .333 .333

BIG TEN SCHEDULE LAST WEEK’S GAMES North Dakota State 23, Iowa 21 Penn State 34, Temple 27 Rutgers 37, New Mexico 28 Wisconsin 23, Georgia State 17 Michigan 45, Colorado 28 Nebraska 35, Oregon 32 Western Michigan 34, Illinois 10 Maryland 30, UCF 24 Michigan State 36, Notre Dame 28 Ohio State 45, Oklahoma 24 Northwestern 24, Duke 13 THIS WEEK’S GAMES Wisconsin at Michigan State Colorado State at Minnesota Nevada at Purdue Iowa at Rutgers Wake Forest at Indiana Penn State at Michigan Nebraska at Northwestern

Follow us on Twitter. @centrecogazette

1 Crawford, Kekoa 2 Asiasi, Devin 2 Kemp, Carlo 3 Gary, Rashman 3 Nordin, Quinn 3 Speight, Wilton 4 Jones, Reuben 5 Peppers, Jabrill 6 Sessa, Michael 6 Walker, Kareem 7 Hudson, Khaleke 7 Johnson, Shelton 7 Morris, Shane 8 O’Korn, John 8 Stribling, Channing 9 McCray, Mike 9 Perry, Grant 10 Bush, Devin 12 Evans, Chris 12 Malzone, Alex 13 McDoom, Eddie 13 Metellus, Josh 14 Harris, Drake 15 Moores, Garret 15 Winovich, Chase 16 Wangler, Jack 17 Hart, Will 17 Johnson, Ron 17 Smith, Simeon 17 Wheatley, Tyrone 18 Eubanks, Nick 18 Pearson, AJ 18 Peters, Brandon 19 Poggi, Henry 20 Johnson, Drake 20 Mitchell, Matt 22 Higdon, Karan 22 Long, David 23 Davis, Kingston 23 Kinnel, Tyree 24 Hill, Lavert 24 Martin, Jake 25 Johnson, Nate 25 Thomas, Dymonte 25 White, Brendan 26 Lewis, Jourdan 27 Hewlett, Joe 27 Wilson, Tru 28 Brenner, Austin 28 Watson, Brandon 29 Glasgow, Jordan 30 Beneducci, Joe 30 Cochran, Tyler 31 Foug, James 31 Sypniewski, Scott 32 Isaac, Ty 33 Charlton, Taco 34 Clark, Jeremy 34 Ferris, Kenneth 35 Chu, Brian 35 Schoenle, Nate 35 Uche, Josh 36 Gil, Devin 36 Krupp, Taylor 37 Drobocky, Dane 37 Henderson, Bobby 38 Cheeseman, Camaron 38 Deeg, Bradley 38 Wangler, Jared 39 Dickow, Spencer 40 Shallman, Wyatt 40 Sloss, Kenneth 40 Volk, Nick 41 Hirsch, Michael 41 Tice, Ryan 41 West, Jacob 42 Files, Joseph 42 Gedeon, Ben 43 Wormley, Chris 44 Hill, Delano 46 Wroblewski, Michael 29 Dalimonte, Anthony 50 Dwumfour, Michael 50 Onwenu, Michael OL 50 Robinson, Andrew 51 Bush, Peter 51 Froelich, Greg 52 Cole, Mason 52 Mbem-Bosse, Elysee 53 Makki, Salim 54 Myers, Carl 55 Dawson, David 55 Miller, Garrett 56 Offerdahl, Jameson 57 Kugler, Patrick 58 Kaminski, Alex 59 Furbush, Noah 63 Pilska, Ben 65 Kay, Anthony 67 Kalis, Kyle 68 Vastardis, Andrew 70 Ulizio, Nolan 71 Braden, Ben 72 Spanellis, Stephen 73 Hurst, Maurice 74 Bredeson, Ben 75 Runyan, Jon 76 Bushell-Beatty, Juwann 77 Newsome, Grant 78 Magnuson, Erik 79 Robinson, Greg 80 Hill, Khalid 81 Jocz, Michael 81 Jokisch, Dan 82 Darboh, Amara 83 Gentry, Zach 84 McKeon, Sean 85 Ways, Maurice 86 Chesson, Jehu 86 Edmonds, Conner 88 Butt, Jake 88 Dunaway, Jack 89 Bunting, Ian 90 Mone, Bryan 91 Allen, Kenny 92 Robertson, Cheyenn 93 Marshall, Lawrence DE 96 Glasgow, Ryan 99 Godin, Matthew

WR TE DE DE K QB LB LB/DB QB RB S DE QB QB CB LB WR LB RB QB WR S WR QB DE WR P DE WR TE TE S QB FB RB CB RB CB RB S CB WR WR S WR CB RB S WR CB S FB S K/P LS RB DE CB TE FB WR LB LB DB DE FB LS LS LS FB LB CB FB FB K/P S TE LB DE S LB S DT Fr. LS LB OL OL LB DT DT OL DT LB OL LB LB OL OL OL OL OL OL OL DT OL OL

Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Jr. So. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Jr. Sr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Jr. SO. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. Sr. So. Sr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Jr. So. Jr. Fr. So. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. So. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. So. So. So. Sr. Sr. Jr. Jr. So. So. So. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Fr.

OL OL OL OL FB TE TE WR TE TE WR WR TE TE LB TE DT K/P LB Jr. DT DT

Jr. So. Sr. Fr. Sr. Sr. Fr. Sr. So. Fr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Sr. So. Jr. Jr. Sr. So.

Jr. Fr. Sr. Jr. Fr. Jr. Fr. Sr. Sr. So. Sr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Sr. Fr. So. Sr. Fr. Sr. Fr. So.

Sr. Sr.


PAGE 22

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Grading the Lions: Injured defense gets so-so mark By BEN JONES StateCollege.com

UNIVERSITY PARK — Penn State overcame injuries and at least one potentially major misstep Sept. 17 to knock off Temple 34-27, picking up their second win of the season. While Penn State is still far from a perfect team, the Temple game was, in many respects, the most complete effort by the Nittany Lions so far. Here are the grades.

OFFENSE: A-

This is probably what Joe Moorhead pictured when it came to this offense. Long plays down the field, effective execution on first down and points to top it all off. Penn State racked up 403 yards of offense with a balanced attack of 287 through the air and 116 on the ground, despite missing Saquon Barkley for a good portion of the game. Trace McSorely was an effective 18-of-24 on the day, managing the offense and never really forcing the issue. Chris Godwin led the way with seven catches for a casual 117 yards, including a wide-open 52-yard catch and run to start off the scoring. Perhaps most impressive during the first half was the effectiveness with which the offense moved. Following Barkley’s injury on the first drive of the day, Penn State managed to go touchdown, redzone fumble, touchdown and touchdown on the next four drives without him. Where

Penn State’s offense may have struggled in recent years to move the ball without its star, the Nittany Lions just relied on different players to get the job done. Fumbles and a missed route leading to an interception were mistakes Penn State can’t have against better teams, but when it comes down to the overall product, this was a fairly solid four-quarter effort from this bunch against a pretty good Temple defense. Things need to be tightened up in Big Ten play, though.

DEFENSE: C+

Had this been Penn State’s normal grouping, then this grade would probably be a tick lower. But considering the Nittany Lions were without any of their starting linebackers for a good portion of the game and have turned to two true sophomores and a walk-on, there is a bit of wiggle room here. Add in the absence of Grant Haley, a bangedup Marcus Allen and hobbled players after nearly defensive down, this group battled through this game in every sense of the word. Temple only had 324 yards of offense, but penalties killed a lot of promising Owl drives. A 3-of-13 on third down mark is a very solid result for Penn State’s defense on any day, let alone one like this. By the game’s end, Penn State had seen seven defensive starters limited or completely out. All told, Malik Golden (who also left for a period with injury) led the way with nine tackles, while Marcus Allen and Brandon Smith both made eight on their own. Penn State’s

GAZETTE STAFF PREDICTIONS THE CENTRE COUNTY

John Dixon Last week: 10-2 Overall: 33-8

Samantha Chavanic Last week: 9-3 Overall: 32-9

Pat Rothdeutsch Last week: 11-1 Overall: 31-10

Chris Morelli Last week: 9-3 Overall: 31-10

Michael Kresovich Last week: 9-3 Overall: 30-11

Mechanicsburg at State College

State College

State College

State College

State College

State College

Huntingdon at Penns Valley

Penns Valley

Penns Valley

Penns Valley

Penns Valley

Penns Valley

Bellefonte at Tyrone

Tyrone

Tyrone

Bellefonte

Tyrone

Tyrone

Bald Eagle Area

Central

Central

Central

Central

St. Joseph’s

St. Joseph’s

Bucktail

Bucktail

Bucktail

Chestnut Ridge

Chestnut Ridge

Chestnut Ridge

Chestnut Ridge

Chestnut Ridge

Penn State at Michigan

Michigan

Michigan

Michigan

Michigan

Michigan

Pitt at North Carolina

North Carolina

North Carolina

Pitt

Pitt

Pitt

Tennesssee

Florida

Tennessee

Tennessee

Florida

Michigan State

Michigan State

Michigan State

Michigan State

Michigan State

Georgia

Georgia

Ole Miss

Ole Miss

Ole Miss

Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh

Philadelphia

Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh

This week’s games:

Bald Eagle Area at Central Bucktail at St. Joe’s P-O at Chestnut Ridge

Florida at Tennessee Wisconsin at Michigan State Georgia at Ole Miss Pittsburgh at Philadelpha

TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

THE NITTANY LION offense, led by QB Trace McSorley, was clicking on all cylinders during their 34-27 win over Temple.

defense racked up three sacks and nine tackles for a loss by the end of the game. This unit is in trouble, partially because it’s young and partially because it’s injured. Neither of those things are easily correctable. Honorable mention to John Reid, quickly becoming a Penn State star on punt returns and in the secondary.

SPECIAL TEAMS: B

This group was so close to a better grade, but a Joey Julius kick out of bounds and a muffed punt recovered by Temple put some imperfections on this grade. Everything else was perfect. Tyler Davis made from 40 and 30 yards, both kicks coming in the second half. Julius, to his credit, had six touchbacks on seven kicks. It was Reid, though, who stole the show: five punt returns with a long of 29 yards, and even more that looked like they had the potential for bigger gains. In the kickoff return game, it was more of the same, as Brandon Polk ripped off a 35-yard return and freshman Miles Sanders had a 31-yard return with a nasty spin move to boot. Blake Gillikin was also his usual reliable self with a three-punt average of 35 yards, but with no real chance for long punts based on where Penn State was punting from. He had two downed inside the 20, including another on the goal line. James Franklin has gushed over this unit’s improvement this spring and fall, and it’s easy to see why.

OVERALL: B+

The offense clicked, and Penn State’s defense played about as well as you can reasonably expect a defense that injured can. Special teams was solid and there weren’t any really questionable coaching decisions. The Nittany Lions converted two fourth down plays and managed to overcome a few miscues along the way. The turnovers have to stop, but all told this was a solid afternoon for a team in this position.

Revenge, from page 20 remains undefeated against Temple in Beaver Stadium. Injuries continue to decimate Penn State’s starting core as the team has played nine first-time starters in 2016. The defense has been dealt some serious losses on the front seven, but players like redshirt sophomore defensive end Torrence Brown who have seen an increase in playing time stepped up in a key way on Saturday. “We always play as a team. If you’re a backup, you prepare like you’re going to start. If someone goes down, then you’re ready to pick it up right away,” said Brown. Penn State travels to Ann Arbor, Mich., to take on the Wolverines, led by coach Jim Harbaugh.


SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

Halfmoon Township

PAGE 23

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SPORTS

PAGE 24

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Making a Statement State College rips Mifflin County, 51-7

By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH sports@centrecountygazette.com

STATE COLLEGE — The State College football team made it look easy the first two times it had the football against Mifflin County on Sept. 16 at Memorial Field. Turns out, those possessions were merely hints of things yet to come. The Little Lions scored quick touchdowns on each of them, ran up a 31-point lead by halftime, and then coasted home, 51-7, to their third victory of the season without a loss. SC quarterback Tyler Snyder threw a perfect 30-yard strike to Noah Woods just five plays into the game, and then Tristen Lyons went in from the 1 four minutes later to give the Lions a 14-0 lead midway through the first quarter. By the time Pete Haffner bulled in from 2 yards out just after the start of the second quarter, the Little Lions were well on their way to their first home win and first victory in Mid-Penn Conference play. Snyder finished with eight completions for 96 yards and three touchdowns in the game, while Woods, Brandon Clark and Erik Swanson caught the scoring passes. Keaton Ellis led the Lions with 69 yards on the ground, but five other backs also posted double figures rushing for the day. In all, the Lions had 249 yards rushing on 35 attempts and 347 yards in total offense. “We have a lot of kids that we can rely on in a lot of different positions,” State College coach Matt Lental said, “and I think it’s critical for our team to continue to improve — no matter who we are playing.

TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

STATE COLLEGE Area High School’s Noah Woods (2) hauls in a TD during the Little Lions’ 51-7 win over Mifflin County on Sept. 16. “We have a lot of work that we need to do. We are better than we were in Week 1, but not where we need to be in Week 10.” State College’s first drive was indicative of how well the SC offense operated all night. Taking the ball on the 28-yard line after the kickoff, Snyder handed off to Lyons for 8 yards on first down. Another run by Lyons netted 11 yards, and then Snyder took off himself for 8 yards. Next came the first pass of the game, a 16-yard catch-and-run to Woods in the

left flat, and then from the MC 30, Woods came open down the left sideline and Snyder led him perfectly. It all took less than two minutes, and SC broke ahead 7-0. From there, in quick succession, Lyons scored from the 1, Haffner pushed in from the 2, kicker Jack Sheehan hit a 27-yard field goal and, just before halftime, Snyder threw a 9-yard touchdown pass to tight end Erik Swanson. The Lions, in all, scored on five of their seven first-half possessions.

“Getting off to a fast start was the key to the win tonight,” Snyder said. “We scored on the first possession in, like, five plays, and we felt the momentum and our defense could feed off of that. “We put in that pass play (to Woods) about an hour before the game. We knew we could take advantage of their singlehigh safety, and I looked to the right, but Brandon (Clark) was covered, so I looked back, and Noah (Woods) blew by his guy like always. I put it out there, and he made a great play.” As SC was piling up the points, the Lion defense almost completely stymied Mifflin’s offense. The Huskies punted five times in the first half, lost a fumble and gained only a total of 15 yards. Mifflin did begin to produce in the second half behind the passing and running of quarterback Drew Williams. The Huskies put together two long drives of 10 and 12 plays and scored a touchdown on a 4-yard run by Isaac Maclay in the third quarter. But by that time the game was already under the mercy rule, and there was little time to do much more damage. “We came into this game expecting to do well offensively,” Snyder said, “and that first drive helped us build momentum that we had for the rest of the game.” Williams led Mifflin on offense with 96 yards passing on 10 completions, and he also added 45 rushing yards, mostly in the second half. The Little Lions will next square off against Mechanicsburg, a non-conference foe, Friday, Sept. 23, at Memorial Field.

Suhey honored prior to State High game By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH sports@centrecountygazette.com

STATE COLLEGE — State College High School graduate Matt Suhey advanced into some extremely select company in his career on a football field. Not many high school players go on to play football in college, and even fewer — a tiny percentage, actually — distinguish themselves enough to get noticed by teams in the NFL. Then to make a pro roster, become a starter, excel and finally earn a Super Bowl ring all defy odds that are most likely too infinitesimal to calculate. Yet Matt Suhey did all of that, and more. On Sept. 16, Suhey returned to State High and was honored before the Little Lions’ first 2016 home game of the season at Memorial Field. As a member of the Chicago Bears’ Super Bowl champions in 1985, Suhey was in town to present his alma mater with a Golden Trophy for the school to display in its trophy case. It’s part of the NFL’s Super Bowl High School Honor Roll, which is a program designed to honor the Super Bowl champion players and their high schools. State High actually has two Super Bowl winning alumni; the other is Jordan Norwood, who is now playing for the Denver Broncos and could not attend.

TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

FORMER STATE COLLEGE Area High School Little Lion Matt Suhey was honored prior to State High’s game with Mifflin County on Sept. 16. So the day was all about Suhey, but the school also extended invitations to all former letter winners of State College football teams. The former players who were able to attend joined Suhey on the field as the Golden Football presentation was being made. That group, incidentally, included Tem-

ple head coach Matt Ruhle who happened to be in State College for another football game which was held at Beaver Stadium on Sept. 17. “For Matt Suhey to come back,” State College head coach Matt Lintal said, “and have this opportunity to speak with our team and have this presentation on the field means a lot. That’s why these alums

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came back, to see him. “I’m so thankful for the tradition that State High football has and for the guys who have paved the way and led us to what we have today.” As if on cue, the 2016 Little Lions followed with their best outing of the season so far, a 51-7 victory over Mid-Penn foe Mifflin County.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 25

Week 5: A week of potential mismatches By PAT ROTHDEUTSCH sports@centrecountygazette.com

This is not a misprint: BEA 3, Chestnut Ridge 0 in overtime. That’s right, two teams that both can put up points from anywhere on the field were totally held in check by the defenses. The only score was a 26-yard field goal by Blake Roberts in overtime that won the game for the Eagles. Of course, it took two opportunistic plays deep in its own territory — a fumble recovery and an interception — for BEA to pull it out, but holding Chestnut Ridge scoreless is nonetheless quite an achievement. Here’s hoping that there will be more games just as compelling coming up this week for Centre County football teams.

MECHANICSBURG (0-3) AT STATE COLLEGE (3-0) Mechanicsburg comes into State College with an 0-3 record after losses to Carlisle (44-0), Spring Grove (35-0) and Northern York (27-21). Mechanicsburg showed improvement against Northern York, but the Wildcats have been plagued by turnovers so far this season (nine) that have seriously crimped their offense. Mechanicsburg is led by quarterback Dylan Smith who has completed 23 of 41 passes for 276 yards and two touchdowns. Jermaine Hull caught 13 of those passes for 203 yards and a touchdown, and he has an average of 15.6 yards per catch. Zak Huth is the team’s leading rusher with 86 yards on 30 carries, but the MHS rushing game has struggled so far. The Wildcats have gained just 108 yards on 66 carries in their three games so far. State College is not an opponent to get well against. The Little Lions are 3-0, with their latest win a 51-7 romp over local rival Mifflin County. SC has speed and talent all over the

field, on offense and defense, and the Lions employ a quick-strike attack that can score from anywhere. Tyler Snyder has excelled so far at the quarterback position, and he has a host of go-to players including Tristen Lyons, Pete Haffner, Brandon Clark, Noah Woods, Erik Swanson and Donovan Brown, among others. This is a non-league game for the Lions, and they will use it to tune up for the rest of their Mid-Penn Conference schedule.

BELLEFONTE (2-2) AT TYRONE (3-1) Tyrone cruised home last week with a 37-7 win over Philipsburg-Osceola to raise its record to 3-1. The Golden Eagles also have wins over Huntingdon (48-42, OT) and Bellwood-Antis (15-12), but they lost big, 31-7, at powerful Central in Week 2. Sophomore quarterback Denver Light has completed 31 passes for 544 yards and seven touchdowns so far, and he leads a balanced and effective Eagle offense. Brandon Loose in the leading rusher with 387 yards on 70 carries, but Tyrone has three other runners with over 100 yards. The team is averaging 205 yards on the ground and 350 total yards each game. In Bellefonte’s 24-21 loss to Central Mountain on Sept. 16, the Raiders fell behind early, made an inspired comeback to take a fourth-quarter lead, and then lost after a 45-yard touchdown run with less than two minutes left in the game. If that sounds familiar, it’s because that is almost exactly what happened in the Raiders’ first game of the season against Jersey Shore. After the Jersey Shore game, Bellefonte rallied for two impressive wins in a row. The Raiders will be trying to do that again, but this time it will have to start against the very good Tyrone Eagles.

BALD EAGLE AREA (3-1) AT CENTRAL (3-1)

Bald Eagle Area was averaging almost

40 points per game going into Week 4 against Chestnut Ridge. The Eagles scored just three points against CR, but no problem. Their defense pitched a shutout, and BEA came away with its third win of the season against only one loss. There’s no argument, though, that getting win four at Central on Sept. 23 will be a major challenge. The Dragons are powerful, balanced and have only one loss — a close, 30-28 affair at Clearfield. The major challenge for BEA will be trying to slow down Central’s do-everything senior Alex Hoenstine. Hoenstine lines up almost anywhere. He is the leading rusher on the team, the leading receiver and he throws in some plays at quarterback in certain situations. He also returns punts and kickoffs. So far in four games, he has 1,005 allpurpose yards, an average of 250 per game and he’s scored 15 touchdowns. The improving BEA defense passed a big test against Chestnut Ridge, and Hoenstine and the rest of the Dragons loom to be even bigger.

P-O (0-4) AT CHESTNUT RIDGE (2-2) Chestnut Ridge will not be in a good mood when Philipsburg-Osceola comes to visit Sept. 23. The Lions lost 3-0 at BEA in Week 4, and that was after averaging almost 30 points per game in their three previous contests. Junior quarterback Logan Hauck leads a very good CR passing game that puts up almost 200 yards every time out. Hauck completes more than 60 percent of his passes and threw for 700 yards and six touchdowns for the season. The Lions’ rushing game is not quite as good — just 100 yards each game — but Hauck leads them in that department as well with 310 yards on 60 carries. P-O may play right into the hands of Chestnut Ridge’s offense. The Mounties have shown they can contend against the

Roberts carries Eagles past Lions By MICHAEL D. KRESOVICH correspondent@centrecountygazette.com

WINGATE — Bald Eagle Area came into the season wanting to “stuff the stat sheets” on the offensive side of the ball. In the first three games played by the Eagles, they have eclipsed 50 on the scoreboard twice. This was not the case when Chestnut Ridge came to visit Sept. 16. The matchup between the Lions and the Eagles had to go into overtime to decide a winner. But, BEA came out on the winning side of things, 3-0. The Eagle defense played a very stagnant game, collecting three interceptions and pouncing on two fumbles. The up-tempo Eagles offense was not as explosive as normal and the Lions did not back down to challenge the experienced Eagle attack. The score was 0-0 for four quarters — 48 minutes of scoreless football. During the opening quarter, it was full of punts and turnover on downs, both teams unable to get their offenses going. The Eagles had a chance to score when they were at the Lions’ 8-yard line, but the heavy blitzing Lions defense made the Eagles turn the ball over on downs with only 36 seconds remaining in the first half. Bald Eagle Area needed someone to step up in the game and they found someone. Sophomore Blake Roberts had a game he may never forget, intercepting two passes (one coming with only 1:52 remaining in the fourth quarter) and knocking down the game-winning field goal in overtime to win. After four scoreless quarters of football, the Lions and Eagles needed to go into overtime to establish a winner. The Lions from Chestnut Ridge had the ball first in overtime, but after an interception gathered by Eagles defensive back Gage McClenahan, it was the Eagles’ turn to try to score. After being stalled on three plays, the game weighed on the right toe of Roberts. He watched the Eagles offense unable to get into the end zone as he warmed up his leg on the sideline in preparation for the game-winning field goal.

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run, but time and again they have given up big plays through the air. The Lions likely will test the run game early against P-O, but look for Lauck to start putting it up often against the Mountie secondary.

HUNTINGDON (1-3) AT PENNS VALLEY (1-3) There’s no question that Penns Valley has a solid football team, but the Rams’ first four games featured four quality opponents to say the least. The most recent, Central, pulled away from PV for a 41-8 win and handed the Rams their third loss. This week, Huntingdon travels to Penns Valley, which is another team with a deceptive 1-3 record. The Bearcats beat Mount Union, 15-12, in their opener, but since have lost to Bellefonte (21-20), Tyrone (48-42 in overtime) and Clearfield (35-21). Huntingdon has a solid, 200-yards-pergame running attack. and quarterback Andrew Hudy adds another 90 yards through the air. Hudy (214 yards) is also the team’s second-leading runner, with Ian Border being the leader with 485 yards on 78 carries. Penns Valley showed its potential with a big win in Week 3 over BEA, but this game shapes up as being even more important than that one, certainly in terms of the Rams’ confidence going into the second half of the season.

BUCKTAIL (0-4) AT ST. JOSEPH’S ACADEMY (0-3)

Something has to give in this game of two teams still looking for their first win of the season. Both have lost big in every game so far, and St. Joe’s especially will have to find ways to stop the running game of its opponents. The Bucks may present that opportunity.

High School Sports Schedule Sept. 22-28 BALD EAGLE AREA

Football — Sept. 23, at Central Golf — Sept. 22, at PO Boys’ soccer — Sept. 27, Bellefonte Girls’ soccer — Sept. 22, at Tyrone; Sept. 24, BEA Tournament; Sept. 28, PV Volleyball — Sept. 27, Penns Valley Cross-country — Sept. 27, at PO

BELLEFONTE

TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

BALD EAGLE AREA’S Blake Roberts kicks the game-winning field goal in overtime. The Eagles beat Chestnut Ridge, 3-0.

“I told myself, ‘I need to get this,’” Roberts said. He drilled a 26-yard field goal that cut between the posts to give the Eagles a 3-0 victory. After the field goal when through, Roberts was bombarded by his teammates. “I just starting running; it was crazy,” Roberts said after he watched it sail through the uprights. The Eagles were not the only ones who were excited. Head coach Jesse Nagle was at the bottom of the pile, Nagle even had “battle wounds” of cuts on his arm and head. “That’s what football is all about,” Nagle said about the excitement of the game. The Eagles did not need their high-powered offensive attack during the game. Instead, their defense came to the rescue, led by a sophomore who wanted to make an impact. The Eagles visit Central on Friday, Sept. 23.

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Football — Sept. 23, at Tyrone Golf — Sept. 22, at PO; Sept. 26, at Central Mountain Boys’ soccer — Sept. 22, Central; Sept. 27, BEA Girls’ soccer — Sept. 28, Huntingdon Volleyball — Sept. 22, Clearfield; Sept. 24, at West Branch Tournament; Sept. 27, at PO Cross-country — Sept. 27, at Clearfield

PENNS VALLEY

Football — Sept. 23, Huntingdon Golf — Sept. 22, at PO Boys’ soccer — Sept. 27; Tyrone Girls’ soccer — Sept. 22, Clearfield; Sept. 26, at Tyrone; Sept. 28, at BEA Volleyball — Sept. 22, Huntingdon; Sept. 24, at West Branch Tournament; Sept. 27, BEA; Sept. 28, at Central Mountain Cross-country — Sept. 24, at Hershey Invitational; Sept. 27, at Clearfield

PHILIPSBURG-OSCEOLA

Football — Sept. 23, at Chestnut Ridge Girls’ soccer — Sept. 22, Huntingdon; Sept. 26, at Clearfield; Sept. 28 at Tyrone Boys’ soccer — Sept. 27, Clearfield Golf — Sept. 22, BEA, PV, BLF; Sept. 26, at Central Mountain Volleyball — Sept. 22, at Tyrone; Sept. 24, at West Branch Tournament; Sept. 26, Glendale Cross-country — Sept. 27, BEA

ST. JOSEPH’S ACADEMY

Football — Sept. 23, Bucktail Cross-country — Sept. 24, at Carlisle Invitational Volleyball — Sept. 24, at West Branch Tournament; Sept. 28, at Williamsburg Golf — Sept. 26, at Northern Cambria


PAGE 26

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016


SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 27

North Central Pa. Golf Association season ends

JOHN DIXON

STATE COLLEGE — For the second year in a row, sunny skies and comfortable temperatures welcomed 70 North Central Pennsylvania Golf Association tournament players to Toftrees Golf Resort to close out the 2016 season. While the event marked the finale of the season, it also served as the battleground for each diviJohn Dixon covers sion’s top players to golf for The Centre compete for the seaCounty Gazette. son points championEmail him at ship. sports@centre As the weather countygazette.com. proved consistent with last year, so did the medalist. Bucknell’s Ben Cook found the top of the leader board again in the 50to-59 division as he fired an even-par 72. Cook birdied three holes on the front nine compared, to only one bogey to go out in 2-under-par 34. However, the birdies stopped on the back nine and two bogies landed Cook at even par. The victory didn’t come easy, as Cook’s playing partner and fellow Bison, Al Kline Jr., also fired a 34 on the front. However, Kline bogied the last two holes to fall one off the pace with a 73. Shade Mountains’ Tim Jordan carded a 77, which was good enough for third in the division;

it also helped Jordan jump to top of the ladder in the annual points championship for the division. Belles Springs Golf Club’s Todd Trexler finished fourth carding a 78, while Mountain View Country Club’s Paul Daniel Swanson placed fifth and Gary Dolan, also of Belles Springs, was sixth. The 60-to-69 division saw Terry Cooper, of Toftrees Golf Club, leading the way by out-dueling the eventual points champion, Tim Harpster, of Bucknell, by one stroke, 74-75. Bucknell’s Jeff Ranck finished third, six shots back with an 80. Ranck’s 80 was good enough to lift him to second place in the points race for 2016. Belles Springs’ Chuck Beck carded a 53-50, 103 to end his season. Bucknell’s Dick Williamson, in the 70to-79 division, entered the day a distant second in points to the division’s most dominant golfer, Dale Bievenour, of York. Williamson needed the win and a little help to claim the point’s title and that is exactly what happened, as he carded a 75. Bievenour posted his highest score of the season, an 83, propelling Williamson to the top of the points scale. Tom Egli, also of Bucknell, fired even nines of 39 to finish in second place with his 78, just three off of Williamson’s pace. Shade Mountain’s Dan Travelet posted an 81 to finish third with his best round of the season. Mountain View’s Darrell Early posted a round of 39-44, 83 for a fifth-place finish. Dick Beck led all 80 and older by carding two birdies on the back nine on his way to a round of 78. White Deer’s Pete

It will be a busy ‘off season’ for the Spikes The 2016 New York Penn League Champion State College Spikes will be well represented in the Florida Instructional League. The FIL is an offseason league, played in September and October, that is used for organizations to get further looks at players, while also refining their skills. Many types of prospects roll through “instructs,” from high round picks to fringe prospects. On the mound, the Spikes’ alltime single-season wins leader Steven Farinaro will get a look, as will part-time 2016 Spikes starters Ronnie Williams and John Kilichowski. Jordan Hicks will also spend time on the Jason Rollison is a bump, and his strong play late in the Pittsburgh Pirates season has many excited about his commentator. development. Email him Looking at the infield, two of the at jason@ major cogs in the Spikes’ potent ofpiratesbreakdown. fense will get a chance at some bonus com. hacks. Ryan McCarvel will take his powerful swing to Florida in an attempt to gain some plate discipline. McCarvel finished the season with 10 home runs and 45 RBIs in 65 games, but also carried a bloated 26.2 percent strikeout rate. McCarvel is listed as a catcher but should continue to see the bulk of his work at first base. Catcher Jeremy Martinez, likely the best pound-forpound position player prospect to put on a Spikes uniform in 2016, will also get the chance to refine his craft. Scouts and player development types alike are very excited about Martinez, with one scout telling me that his path to the major leagues is very clear. Martinez’s defense should play at the big-league level, and his bat was steady throughout the year. In the outfield, Vince Jackson will take his unique blend of tools to Florida in hopes of impressing the right people in the St. Louis Cardinals organization. Much like McCarvel, Jackson had his share of free-swinging tendencies throughout 2016, yet his all-around game more than made up for his shortcomings. Jackson was second on the club in steals with 26, placed second in runs scored (39) and had the second most hits with 62. He excelled in center field defensively, and has shown a tremendous baseball IQ to date. The sobering reality is this: Only 16.1 percent of prospects make it onto a major league roster. Leagues such as the FIL and its Arizona Fall League counterpart are not an inflection point by any means, but rather another chance for these would-be big leaguers to continue to learn how to be professional baseball players. ❑❑❑ The State College Spikes ranked sixth in the 14-team NYPL in attendance. Over 38 home games, the club took in 125,875 total fans — an average of 3,313. Their Medlar Field home holds 5,570 for baseball, though the Spikes notably saw a swell to 6,111 for their home finale. It is a familiar position for State College, as they have ranked sixth in each of the past three years.

JASON ROLLISON

Reasner posted a 94 for second; however, Reasner earned enough points throughout the season to hold on to the points title for the division. The event was the final one of the 2016 NCPGA Championship Series. For more information, visit www.ncpga. net.

MOUNTAIN VIEW ANNOUNCES THURSDAY MEN’S RESULTS

The Mountain View Country Club’s Thursday Men’s League went to extra holes as Michael Braniff, of Blaise Alexander, defeated Wisecrackers’ Digger Ellenberger 1-up in a playoff following a 6-6 tie between the teams. In third place was the team from Ramada Inn, defeating K&J Machine Shop. In the semifinals, Blaise Alexander defeated K&J, while Wisecrackers stopped Ramada Inn. Quarterfinal play had K&J over Michelle’s and Ramada Inn defeating Bartley’s.

PHILIPSBURG ELKS CROWNS 2016 LEAGUE CHAMPIONS

The Philipsburg Elks Lodge and Country Club’s Men’s Twilight League was founded in 1964 and just completed its 52nd season. The Moshannon Valley Economic Valley Partnership won the Men’s Twilight League for the fourth time in the past five years by defeating Dux Head Environmental Services in the finals. The MVDEP team consisted of Captain Jeff Herr, G.A. Helsel, Tim Ronan, Keith Hahn, Todd Reifer, Al Herr, Hayden Hay-

ward, Ryan Dobo, Kelly Reifer, Dave Arnold, Denny Shealer, Sam Demko, Travis Arnold, Stan LaFuria, Mike Healey and Tom Scott. Dux Head won the regular season with 105.5 points, MVDEP was second with 96 points, Senergy Marketing Group was third with 89 points and Lee Industries was fourth with 82.5 points. The ladies crowned Daria Danko as their 2016 champion. The league played a yearly points system in which each participant played a head-to-head match against each other throughout the year. Danko ended the season with 89.5 points. Val Patrick took second with 80 points, Georgiann Way finished third with 78, Halle Herrington was fourth with 76.5 points and Jenn Johnston was fifth with 73.5 points.

GRAPPLER OPEN SET FOR SATURDAY, SEPT. 24

The Bellefonte Wrestling Association will hold its 16th annual Grappler Open Golf Tournament Saturday, Sept. 24 at the Nittany Country Club in Mingoville. The event will begin with registration at 7:30 a.m. and tee time at 8:30 a.m. Cost of the event is $75 for non-NCC members and $65 for current NCC members. The registration fee includes greens fee, cart, T-shirt, continental breakfast and luncheon after the tournament. For questions or to register, contact wrestling coach Mike Maney at mmaney@ basd.net or (814) 574-2322. Forms also are available Bellefonte Wrestling Website at www.basd.net.

Providing FREE, local news to our community Champions again!

Spikes captured The State College Penn League another New York a 2-1 title on Sept. 12 with Valley victory over the Hudson Spikes’ Renegades. First-year Rodridguez manager Johnny 25 savored the title./Page

THE CENTRE COUNTY

GAZ ETTE tte.com www.CentreCountyGaze

Suhey to present By G. KERRY WEBSTER il.com kerry.ccgazette@gma

Area — State College and STATE COLLEGE Suhey alumni Matt School District have both earned Super Jordan Norwood won the big game as a Bowl rings. Suhey Chicago Bears in 1985 the as a punt fullback with his ring last year world and Jordan got receiver with the returner and wide Broncos. champion Denver of being Super With the distinction

IF YOU GO

Football Presentation What: NFL Golden Sept. 16 When: 7 p.m., Friday, Field, State College Where: Memorial at the gate Tickets: Available be a special reception Of note: There will High School football for State College Area p.m. alumni from 5 to 6:30

September 15-21,

Volume 8, Issue 37

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Golden Footbal

Bowl participants, present each man will Area the State College with School District ve a commemorati progolden football, to duced by Wilson, Super link the past 49 year’s Bowls with this honor game, and to and the high schools that MATT SUHEY communities imhave positively game. the pacted his award during with Suhey will present Sept. 16, contest State High’s Friday, Memorial Field. The at Mifflin County to begin at 7 p.m. game is scheduled family has played “The entire Suhey in the success of part an instrumental Area football program the State College said State High varsity for generations,” Suhey, Page 5

2016

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CHRIS MORELLI: ON THE GAME

recommend Administrators et open keeping Corl Stre

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3093 Benner Pike, Bellefonte, PA 16823 814-355-1960

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THE PENNS VALLEY Girls Volleyball team traveled to Mechanicsburg to participate in the Wildrock Volleyball Tournament on Sept. 3. After a morning of pool play, the Lady Rams were seeded in the Silver Bracket. In the championship game, the team fell to Covenant Christian Academy and placed second in the bracket. Pictured, front row, from left, are Brooke Emel, Lexi Culver, manager Rylee Arney, Morgan Noll and Emma Butler. Back row, from left, are Abby Miller, Holly Pinamonti, Marissa Stecko, coach Jayme Ishler, Isabella Culver, Peyton Homan, Maci Ilgen, Rachel Lieb and Morgan Kerstetter.

Submit photos of your player or team for inclusion in Sports Centre. Please include players’ names and a brief description of the event with your submission.


PAGE 28

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

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Bellefonte: A small community with plenty of charm Special to the Gazette BELLEFONTE — Bellefonte is a special place. Just ask anyone who lives there. The little borough of Bellefonte was established in 1795 and named the county seat for the newly formed Centre County five years later. Over the years, it came to be surrounded by Spring Township and lost a measure of prominence in the county as State College, about 12 miles southwest, gained eminence with the development of what would become Penn State University. Bellefonte means “beautiful source” or “beautiful fountain,” a moniker the borough got for its “Big Spring,” the Spring Creek-fed source of its drinking water and some of its recreational activity. Around Big Spring, Bellefonte created its iconic centerpiece, Talleyrand Park. The natural spring has been there for centuries but the park itself wasn’t developed until the 1970s. Talleyrand has a gazebo, walking bridge and other walkways, a large fountain, benches, the George Grey Barnard Sculpture Garden, an edible garden and lots of greenspace. “We get a lot of families that come down to Talleyrand Park and bring their kids to feed the ducks, to see the fish, to spend a nice day in the park,” said Bellefonte Mayor Thomas Wilson. Bellefonte’s downtown runs from Talleyrand Park to about Allegheny Street.

Where Allegheny splits off from High Street at what locals call the Diamond, a diamond-shaped intersection divider that is typically filled with a flower arrangement but these days sports a decorated Christmas tree. Once home to a number of manufacturing facilities, Bellefonte today is in no small degree, according to Wilson, a bedroom community of Penn State and State College. There are a goodly number of small businesses in the borough but many residents work or go to school in State College. “The fact that we’re so close to a major university makes it a good place to live because you have all the cultural events and sports that the university provides but in a place that’s a little more relaxed,” said Wilson, who noted that Bellefonte’s population is a little over 6,000. The bedroom community designation shouldn’t mislead anyone about the quaint borough’s historical and cultural assets nor its community spirit. “The great asset of Bellefonte is that there are a number of very active volunteer groups, including Historic Bellefonte Inc., one of the larger groups handle all of the borough’s biggest events,” said Wilson. “It’s a very community-involved town with lots of opportunities to become engaged. If you moved into the community, and you wanted to meet the townsfolk, joining one the groups — whether it be HBI or Bellefonte Historical and Cultural Associa-

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TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

BELLEFONTE IS an amazing community with a picturesque, thriving downtown. tion or one of the clubs like the Elks or the American Legion or others — would easily give you that opportunity.” Visitors and residents alike can enjoy Bellefonte Art Museum, Centre County Library and Historical Museum, a handful or two of good restaurants and bars, the Big Spring Spirits distillery and about eight bed-and-breakfasts, including one in the historic castle-like Reynolds Mansion, built in the 1880s and now with a massage studio on the second floor. Bellefonte is home to excellent eateries including The Hofbrau, Governors’ Pub and Restaurant and Jim’s Italian Cuisine. There’s also the little Café on the Park and Cool Beans Coffee & Tea, among others. Bellefonte’s historical ambiance is secure with several listings on the National Register of Historic Places, such as the Centre County Courthouse, the Bellefonte Armory and the Pennsylvania Match Factory, bought by the American Philatelic Society and rehabbed. The former manufacturing facility is now headquarters for its owner organization, as well as home to Big Spring Spirits and a few other businesses. The Bellefonte Historical Railroad shares the old train station building with the Chamber of Commerce. On the home front, Bellefonte has many ornate homes built in the Victorian era. A number of them are opened up for tours

during the Bellefonte Victorian Christmas celebration, scheduled this year from Friday, Dec. 11, through Sunday, Dec. 13. The Christmas-season celebration also features an arts and crafts show, concerts, horse-drawn buggy rides, a gingerbread house contest, strolling entertainment, breakfast with Santa and a Victorian Tea Party. The popular Santa Express train ride that’s typically part of the festivities won’t happen this year until the following weekend. Bellefonte’s other primary annual celebrations include the Big Spring Festival in May, a children’s fair in June, the Father’s Day weekend Bellefonte Cruise, August’s arts and crafts fair and Fall Festival Weekend in October. Wilson indicated that growth will be forthcoming in the new year at Bellefonte’s Waterfront District. The borough will build a mandatory flood wall there, according to Wilson, along with a walkway and then present it to developers. “We hope for maybe a small boutique hotel, some condos, shops and parking to go in there,” said Wilson. “The borough has also purchased the armory property and building, which is on the historic register. By agreement, the building has to be preserved but the property will be developed for sale as well. All this will add some tax base for our land-locked borough.”

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Copyright

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 29

Stewart a key player in Bellefonte’s growth, success By G. KERRY WEBSTER kerry.ccgazette@gmail.com

BELLEFONTE — The Borough of Bellefonte is always on the mind of Ralph Stewart. It should be. For the last 16 years, Stewart has been the community’s borough manager, and in those 16 years, he has seen the borough go through some changes, particularly when it comes to land development and bringing more revenue to the community’s tax roles. “We have a challenge ahead of us,” Stewart said. “It’s not an easy challenge, but its something we know we have to do moving forward.” According to Stewart, Bellefonte Borough encompasses about 2 square miles. Unfortunately, in those 2 square miles, there’s little land left for development. “That is where we’re running into the problems,” he said. “Being a relatively small community, we’re not deriving a lot of revenue from these taxes. We’ve gotten enough to sustain our operations and services we provide, but as costs continue to increase, we’re going to have to find new ways to generate that tax income. “We’ll need to juggle some things and re-organize to overcome the challenges ahead of us. It’s something we can do, we just need to be creative about it.” An example is the former match factory. Generating little revenue, Bellefonte Borough purchased the facility We Accept Food Stamps, EBT, or SNAP Benefits 206 W High St. Bellefonte 814-548-6281

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and has redeveloped it to include multiple businesses and offices. “Now, it’s bringing much more revenue to the borough than it was before,” said Stewart. The recently completed Waterfront Project is also expected to bring more revenue to the tax rolls. “I’m very proud to have had my hand in this project. It’s a keystone project for Bellefonte,” he said. “Three properties at the project site were generating very minimal tax revenue, and, to be honest, the area wasn’t very pleasing on the eyes. Now, however, its a nice area to look at, and, there’s interest from a hotel developer to build on the site. There was an effort to develop the site several years ago, but that never came to fruition. With the improvements we’ve made there, we can now sell one of the three properties so someone can build a hotel with all the amenities. It’s another tool in our toolbox.” A similar tax-generating project is in the works at the former Bellefonte National Guard Armory. Stewart said the borough purchased the property in hopes of finding a developer for the front part of the building.

TIM WEIGHT/For the Gazette

BELLEFONTE’S GROWTH is something that borough manager Ralph Stewart is extremely proud of.

“It’s really a good facility for a business to come into,” said Stewart. Stewart, Page 30

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PAGE 30

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

Stewart, from page 29 He said Bellefonte is in a good financial position, currently. However, the community’s leaders realize there will be projects that will need to be completed in the near future, and these projects should be looked at sooner, rather than later, or when they are mandated by the state or federal government. “We’re going to have to look at our storm water management here very soon,” said Stewart. “We’re not under mandate yet to separate the storm water system, but I an-

YES

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

ticipate that’s going to happen soon.” In addition, he said the borough must continue to handle all the day-in and day-out services it provides. “We can’t overlook the importance of keeping our streets paved, our trees trimmed and our parks clean,” he said. “These may be just ‘little’ things in some people’s eyes, but they are very important to having a healthy community.” And, that’s what he feels Bellefonte is. “We’re in a good position here in 2016, but to stay in a good position, we need to be proactive in the community,”

he said. “We need to plan our projects carefully and efficiently and we need to continue to look outside the box. Bellefonte is a wonderful community to live and work, and, it’s only going to get better.” Stewart has been with the borough for 24 years. He worked in the planning and zoning department for 6 1/2 years before becoming assistant to the borough manager and assistant borough manager, positions he held for about 18 months. He has a bachelor’s degree in administration of justice and a master’s degree in public administration, both from Penn State University.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 31

It’s time to winterize your home By JODI MORELLI correspondent@centrecountygazette.com

STATE COLLEGE — Fall in central Pennsylvania means football on weekends, pumpkin patches, corn mazes and a landscape of vibrant colors. Cooler nights and brisk autumn days are often a welcome relief from the summer heat. However, as the leaves fall and temperatures drop, autumn also becomes a season of preparing for what lies ahead — snow, ice and bitter cold. For residents of central Pennsylvania, that means breaking out the winter coats, gloves, boots and snow tires. But readying a home for a long, cold season takes some preparation and entails a little more than just putting on extra layers. Winterizing a home can seem like a bothersome and maybe even unnecessary chore, but the fact is that doing some minor projects in the fall can ensure that a home is well protected when fall turns into winter. Preparing a home for winter not only protects a house for the long term, but can also protect a homeowner’s finances, too. “Winterizing and sealing make a big difference. Something like buying a new thermostat can have a long-term impact and can save a lot of money,” said Grant Rosenberger of Ace Hardware of State College. Rosenberger, managing partner and owner of the store, has been in the home improvement business for quite some time. There are several steps homeowners can take to lower utility bills and protect their investment. Rosenberger said this time of year is when many people come into his store to start the process of winterizing. “I get that question a lot, about what to do to get the house ready for winter, especially now and through October. Some people wait until the cold weather hits, but people want to know what they can do,” he said. First of all, sealing any leaks or gaps is a good place to start. According to www.energy.gov, reducing the amount of air that leaks in and out of a house is a cost-effective way to cut heating

CHRIS CLINTON/Photodisc

THERE ARE plenty of easy steps to take when winterizing your home. and cooling costs, improve durability and generally make a home more comfortable. Caulking and weather stripping are two simple and effective methods of sealing air leaks. Caulk is typically used for cracks and openings between things that don’t move, such as around door and window frames. Weather stripping is used to seal moveable parts, such as doors and windows that open and close. “The first thing I tell people is that they need to seal their house. It’s important to make sure that seals around doors are in good shape, and to make sure cracks are caulked and sealed. Doing these types of things are not terribly expensive,” Rosenberger said. Air leaks occur when outside air enters and air-conditioned air leaves the house through cracks and openings. During cold and windy weather, too much air may enter the house. Air leakage can contribute to to moisture in the home and can cause

problems that potentially could affect a structure’s durability. Another benefit of sealing cracks and openings is that it eliminates drafts, thereby increasing a home’s warmth and comfort during the winter months. Rosenberger said the next step beyond sealing leaks and gaps would be installing insulation, which is a more involved project that oftentimes requires consulting with an expert. Another step in weatherproofing a home for the winter is to protect the plumbing. Homeowners can do simple things such as draining the water from outdoor faucets and garden hoses, rolling up garden hoses and storing them inside, identifying any “problem” pipes that are prone to freezing in the house and consider using heat tape to keep them warm during extremely cold weather. It’s also important to ensure everyone in the family knows how to turn off the water at the source, which can mini-

Clean Was Never So Simple

mize leaking if a pipe bursts. “Shutting off the valve and making sure hoses are disconnected are important. It’s important to disconnect the garden hose during cold snaps,” said Rosenberger. “Make sure to have proper insulation between the plumbing and outside wall. Our store sells heat tape that can be used on the plumbing during cold weather. Good insulation and warm air will help prevent freezing.” And for those homeowners who are looking to do more than just weatherproof their house during cold weather, Rosenberger suggests painting the interior as a way to lift spirits when the winter doldrums hit. He said that painting rooms in a home has become a more popular project for the winter months, especially since many paints now have low or no VOC (volatile organic compounds). Using paints with low or no VOC eliminates the overwhelming odor that used to ac-

company a painting project. Historically, people painted rooms in their homes during warm weather months because they needed to keep windows open to reduce the odor. Now, more people are doing painting projects in cold weather, as it’s a good way to brighten things up during the long winter months. “The impact that paint has on a room is huge. It freshens things up and changes the entire feel. A color can make a light and airy room feel warm and cozy, and vice versa,” Rosenberger said. He said his store carries a full range of paint products, and a variety of high-quality paints across a whole range of price points. “Picking a color is important. We always encourage samples. Colors can be difficult. They can look different in different areas. “For example, a color might look a little pinker than you thought. Lighting, flooring, lots of things affect hues. Colors can look different in natural light than they do in artificial light. That’s why we say it’s important to sample the color on a section of the wall to make sure you like how it looks,” Rosenberger said. Whether preparing for winter means weatherproofing the house or painting a room, Rosenberger said he and his staff are there to help guide his customers to best meet their home improvement needs. He said that most people feel comfortable doing both painting and winterizing projects on their own, but he and his staff always try to gauge where people are when they come into the store to determine how comfortable they are with certain projects. “Everyone is different and has different levels of comfort. Winterizing is something people can do themselves. Painting is something people like to do themselves. Plumbing is something that more people are wanting to do, depending on the type of project. People are more uncomfortable with electrical projects because of the risk involved. No matter what, little things make a big difference. Whether it is filling in cracks around a window or painting a room, doing small things can help a lot.”

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PAGE 32

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Home ideas for cozy fall living With autumn comes crisp falling leaves, fresh brisk air and pumpkin spice aromas. It’s time to prepare your home to spend more time indoors, decorating it with warm, cozy accents to set the tone for the season. Make your home fall-ready with the following cozy ideas:

FRESHEN UP WITH SOOTHING AROMAS

A little “me time” is good for the soul, and sometimes you need to pamper yourself after a long day. Whether the scent is apple cinnamon, pumpkin pie or maple leaf, lighting a candle with your favorite fall fragrance creates a warm and welcoming atmosphere, enhancing your sense of calm.

CREATE A LIVING ROOM SANCTUARY

Transform your living room into an at-home getaway by displaying seasonal throw pillows and blankets, and adorning the space with elements from nature, like a vase filled with leaf stems and crab apple branches. Crank up the cozy factor with homemade hot cider and a crackling fireplace.

REFRESH INTERIORS WITH PAINT

Give rooms a refreshing update, add color and create contrast in a space with accent walls. Deep colors like navy blue help create a relaxing retreat. Or, take a cue from the changing leaves and opt for warm colors, like mustard yellow or burnt orange.

INNOVATE WITH MULTI-FUNCTIONAL APPEAL

Since you’ll be spending more time inside, transform an empty space like a basement or attic into a useful area for the entire family. With a little imagination and a few tools, you can create a vibrant and playful craft room, as did FrogTape Paintover Challenge winner KariAnne Wood from the blog “Thistlewood Farms.” Wood transformed an unused upstairs space in her home into a room for her children to craft, study and hang out with friends. An exciting, multifunctional space is a great way to avoid cabin fever in the months ahead.

GIVE GUESTS A WARM GREETING

Celebrity designer Taniya Nayak correctly predicted home design elements that incorporate typographic elements would be a key design trend in 2016. This trend is all about setting the tone for a space with

Submitted photo

GET STARTED on your projects now, so you can kick back, relax and fully enjoy all that the fall season has to offer. inspirational quotes, personalization and warm greetings. Welcome guests by playing up the autumnal theme with phrases like, “Hello Fall” or “Give Thanks” on decorative wooden planks or burlap-textured fabric. Consider using various font types and sizes to achieve a different feel for each block of text.

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way and front door. Greet guests with a festive hello by decking out the porch with pumpkins and planting seasonal floral arrangements along the pathway, or creating a fall-inspired wreath to hang on the door. You can even collect a handful of colorful leaves outside to string together and post along your porch fence for extra curb appeal. — Content courtesy StatePoint.net

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 33

Tips on finding the right carpet for your home

editor@centrecountygazette.com

@

centrecountygazette

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The other type of carpet Hull offers is the commercial style carpet that is good in basements or areas that may be damp. It is easy to clean and doesn’t hold much water. These floors typical cost $1.25 to $3 a foot. Whichever style you choose, Hull has these words of advice for his customers: “When it comes to quality, you get what you pay for.”

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STATE COLLEGE — With all the flooring choices out there, carpet may not seem like the most hip option, but it remains a popular one for many reasons, according to Hap Hull. Hull has been in the flooring business for 65 years and said people choose carpet because of the comfort and warmth. After all, who does not like the feeling of walking across a soft carpet early in the morning? Hull owns Hull’s Floor Covering, which has been in the Hamilton Square Shopping Center in State College since 1975. He said carpet can help keep the house warmer if you put it on the floor above a cold basement, because it acts as a layer of insulation. Safety is another reason to choose carpet, because you are less likely to slip and it is softer if you do fall, especially on stairs. There are many kinds of carpeting to choose from, and it can be overwhelming to decide which is right for you. Besides design and color, the quality of the carpet can vary with the cost. The top-of-the-line fabric is wool. It is expensive at $100 a yard, but the natural fabric is worth the price, according to Hull. He said the wool produced in the United States is too fine of a material for carpet, so the best wool to use if from places such as Afghanistan or Iran that have high altitudes, thus making the wool a stronger, coarser material. This wool will have a nice feel and it will hold up for a long time. “I’ve seen wool carpet that had been in a home for 40 years and it hadn’t shown much wear,” said Hull. Wool is desirable because it can stand up to heavy traffic and is relatively easy to clean. It is not good for places that may get wet, as it holds water. The other two main fabrics to consider are nylon and polyester. Nylon can be guaranteed up to 25 years and is a very good floor, said Hull. It can handle heavy use, and is more water resistant than wool. The cost is down is about $4 to $4.50 a square foot, so the price and the quality are something that is attractive to

many home owners. Polyester carpet runs about $2 a foot, said Hull, and the quality has improved greatly over the fast few decades. “Twenty-five years ago it was a joke, but today it is a nice floor,” said Hull, adding that they improved the manufacturing process to make the carpet more attractive. Polyester dries quickly and doesn’t stain easily.

AN

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PAGE 34

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

‘Straighten Up and Fly Right’ set for Oct. 13 UNIVERSITY PARK — Prolific powerhouse jazz artists Ramsey Lewis and John Pizzarelli will celebrate the music of Nat King Cole — “the best friend a song ever had” — with their tribute concert “Straighten Up and Fly Right” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13, in Eisenhower Auditorium. The program will feature Lewis on piano and Pizzarelli on vocals and guitar performing some of Cole’s unforgettable hits, including “Route 66,” “This Will Make You Laugh,” “Paper Moon,” “Nature Boy” and “Hit That Jive Jack,” as well as classic songs by Lewis. At a young age, Lewis studied classical piano, performing works by composers including Joseph Haydn, Ludwig van Beethoven and Johannes Brahms. He was 15 when his church asked him to join the jazz band, where a congregant-musician coached him. The Chicago-based pianist-composer first piqued jazz fans’ interest with Ramsey Lewis Trio’s debut album, “Ramsey Lewis and The Gentlemen of Swing,” in 1956. But he kept them entertained with chart-toppers such as the 1965 hits “The In Crowd” and “Hang on Sloopy,” and his

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leanings toward gospel and smooth-jazz styles. Since then, Lewis has released more than 80 recordings highlighting his jazz, funk and pop compositions. He won three Grammy Awards (as both a jazz and rhythm-andblues artist), and five of his albums went gold. Lewis’ musical expertise has landed him wide-ranging career opportunities, including a 13-episode “Legends of Jazz” public-television show. He is the artistic director of Jazz at Ravinia in suburban Chicago and is on the board of trustees for an inner-city music school in his home city. He also helped to form the Ramsey Lewis Foundation, which aims to connect at-risk youth with the world of music. He has hosted radio shows in Chicago, including the “The Ramsey Lewis Morning Show,” and his current syndicated program, “Legends of Jazz with Ramsey Lewis,” airs in various cities throughout the United States. Pizzarelli grew up in a musical family — his father is New York jazz guitarist “Bucky” Pizzarelli— listening to jazz standards. Pizzarelli said he became smitten with Cole’s repertoire because it had the same ingredients as rock ‘n’ roll. “The songs were completely different than a Frank Sinatra or Tony Bennett repertoire. There was this whole other jazz repertoire … that was really fun,” he said in an interview with the Center for the Performing Arts. In addition to memorizing Cole’s catalog, he became adept at adding his personal touch to the Great American Songbook with scatting, lightning-fast strum work and entertaining vocal chops. He took his talents on the road, first with his father and then with John Pizzarelli Trio, with which he has toured since 1992. In his 36 years of professional recording, Pizzarelli has

Submitted photo

RAMSEY LEWIS will help celebrate the music of Nat King Cole during a tribute concert at Penn State. released more than 40 albums. His solo recordings and original compositions complement his Christmas covers; bossa nova collection; and tributes to Broadway, pop and jazz masters — most recently, Paul McCartney. He has performed on “The Late Show with David Letterman,” “Live with Regis & Kelly,” “The CBS Early Show” and with hiphop/soul group The Roots on “The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon.”

Sondheim musical ‘Assassins’ offers glimpse into dark world of killers By ANNE WALKER correspondent@centrecountygazette.com

STATE COLLEGE — FUSE Productions director Richard Biever refers to the upcoming production of Assassins as “a tough show, very in-yourface.” In the framework of a dark, creepy carnival game, the musical takes an imaginary look into the thoughts and motivations of individuals who, successful or not, made attempts to kill American presidents. Nine attackers joined by their accomplices/supporters, a proprietor who supplies weapons, a balladeer who relates historical

fact, the son of one attacker and an ensemble divulge the thought processes and actions leading to each attempted killing. The catchy, thoughtprovoking Stephen Sondheim score punctuates the action and expands on the character’s mental pathways. “‘Assassins’ tries to highlight what these people went through that led them to believe they had no other options,” Biever said. John Wilkes Booth, played by FUSE lighting designer Tyler Sperrazza, sets the precedent for presidential killings. “It’s a challenge to find Booth’s humanity,” Sperrazza said of the man

IF YOU GO

What: Fuse Productions’ “Assassins” When: Tuesday, Sept. 27-Saturday, Oct. 1 Where: Penn State Downtown Theater More info: www.fuseproductions.org who killed Abraham Lincoln. In the nightmarish fantasy world of this show, Booth eventually convinces Lee Harvey Oswald, played by Assassins, Page 35

Saturday, October 15, 7:00 p.m. WPSU will broadcast a live political debate simulcast on WPSU-TV and FM, streamed on wpsu.org/live, and with special coverage on Facebook Live. Hear from incumbent Glenn Thompson (R) and challenger Kerith Strano Taylor (D). The debate is open to the public and registration is required. Doors open at 6:00 p.m. To attend, register online at wpsu.org/vote16. If you do not have access to register online please call Tamra at 814-863-6635.

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

PAGE 35

AROUND & IN TOWN WHAT’S HAPPENING To be included in What’s Happening, submit your events by Wednesday one week prior to publication to community@centrecountygazette.com or mail information to The Centre County Gazette, ATTN: What’s Happening, 403 S. Allen St., State College, PA 16801.

Meeting — The State College Alliance Church hosts a Christian Recovery meeting every Friday from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at 1221 W. White Road, State College. Visit www. liferecoverystatecollege.com.

ONGOING

Exhibits — The Bellefonte Art Museum for Centre County, 133 N. Allegheny St. in Bellefonte is hosting “Cuban Art, A Family Workshop,” in the Windows on the World Gallery, through Sunday, Sept. 25. Call (814) 3554280 or visit www.bellefontemuseum.org. Children’s activity — Join Miss Laura for books, music and literacy-enriching activities especially designed for toddlers at 10:30 a.m. every Monday in September at Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. After story time, parents and caregivers are invited to stay while your child plays. Children’s club — The Top Secret Book Club, designed for elementary-aged kids who find reading difficult or just don’t think they like to read, will be held from 6 to 7 p.m. every Tuesday at Centre Hall Library, 109 Bierly Lane, Centre Hall. Kids will explore reading with eBooks, audio books and traditional books to find a reading style that appeals to them. Join in discussions and activities to make reading fun. Family activity — Join Miss Kathleen for evening story times for families of preschoolers and their siblings at 6:30 p.m. every Tuesday in September at Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St. Bellefonte. Listen to stories, sing and rhyme and end with crafts for the whole family. Nonfiction companion books will be on display to encourage further reading on the varying themes. Children’s activity — Join Miss Kathleen for interactive singing, reading, movement, and bubbles in the Book Babies program at 9:30 a.m. every Wednesday at Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Parents and caregivers can interact with other families and while children meet new friends. Stories vary from week to week, and are especially for babies up to 1 year old. Children’s activity — Join Miss Laura for books, music and literacy-enriching activities at 10:30 a.m. every Wednesday at Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. These activities are especially designed for preschool-aged children. Club — The Hooks and Needles Club will meet from 1 to 2:30 p.m. every Thursday at Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Bring projects and ideas to share with others who love to knit. Children’s club — A Lego club will be held from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. every Thursday in September at Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St. Participants can build whatever they want with blocks, and the projects will be on display until the following week. Children’s activity — It’s Elementary will be held from 6 to 7 p.m. every Thursday in September at Centre Hall Library, 109 Bierly Lane, Centre Hall. Activities and presentations are appropriate for children in kindergarten through sixth grade. Tours — Tours of Curtin Mansion and Eagle Ironworks will be offered from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays and from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sundays through October at Curtin Village, Route 150 between Milesburg and Howard. Seminar — EFree Church will host a free five-week seminar each Sunday in October from noon to 1:30 p.m at the church, 1243 Blue Course Drive, State College. The seminar’s video and discussion will focus on “Scream Free Parenting,” a book which has been read by almost 1 million parents. Lunch and child care are provided at no cost. Visit www.scefc.org or contact or church@scefc.org or (814) 237-8020.

Bookmobile — Centre County Library Bookmobile is a fully accessible library on wheels. Look for it in your community and join Miss Laura for story times, songs and fun. Visit the website at www.centrecountylibrary.org for days and times. Open house — Rhoneymeade Sculpture Garden and Arboretum will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. every Sunday through October at 177 Rimmey Road, Centre Hall. Visit www.rhoneymeade.org. Safety checks — Mount Nittany Health sponsors free car seat safety checks from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at its Boalsburg location, 3901 S. Atherton St., State College. Certified car seat safety educators will check to make sure car seats are installed correctly. Call (814) 466-7921. Club — The Schlow Knitting Club meets at 5:30 p.m. every first and third Monday. Knitters of all skill levels are welcome. Visit www.schlowlibrary.org. Book workshop — AAUW has moved its Used Book Workshop to a new facility at 176 Technology Drive in Boalsburg Technology Park, accessible via Discovery Drive off Route 322 East from State College. The workshop is staffed 6 to 9 p.m. Mondays and 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays. During workshop hours, book donors are asked to bring donations to the door and ring the bell for assistance. Blue donation bins are available at the driveway entrance for days the workshop is not open. Club — The Centre Region Model Investment Club meets from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. the second Monday of every month in the Mazza Room at the South Hills Business School, 480 Waupelani Drive, State College. Call (814) 2348775 or contact cr20mic@aol.com. Support group — Support meetings, including a dinner, for families in need are held at 6 p.m. every Tuesday at 1400 Fox Hill Road, State College. The group offers support for families who are going through difficult circumstances. For more information call (814) 571-1240. Performance — The Nittany Knights perform at 7:15 p.m. every Monday at South Hills School of Business and Technology, 480 Waupelani Drive, State College. Visit www.nittanyknights.org Meeting — The Nittany Valley Model Railroad Club meets every Tuesday from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Old Gregg School, 106 School St., Spring Mills. Call (814) 422-7667. Meeting — The Centre County Advisory Council to the Pennsylvania Human Relations Commission holds a meeting the second Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. in the State College Municipal Building, 243 S. Allen St., State College. Meetings can also be broadcast to laptops and iOS or Android devices, or participants can join by phone. Call (814) 689-9081. Club — The Nittany Valley Writers Network meets from 7 to 8 a.m. every third Wednesday of the month at the Waffle Shop, 1610 W. College Ave., State College. Email nvwn@ yahoogroups.com. Meeting — The State College Sunrise Rotary Club meets every Wednesday at 7:15 a.m. at the Hotel State College, 100 W. College Ave., State College. Visit www.statecollege sunriserotary.org. Support group — The Home Nursing Agency hosts a free grief support group from 2 to 3:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of every month at its Centre County office, 450 Windmere Drive, Suite 100, State College. Call (800) 445-6262. Club — Bellefonte Community Children’s Garden Club will host “Ask a Gardener” from 6 to 8 p.m. every Wednesday throughout September behind the Centre County Library and Historical Museum, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Visit www.bellefontegardenclub.org. Meeting — The Nittany Baptist Church will be holding Master’s Clubs for children ages 3 to 11 and small groups for teens and adults at 6:30 p.m. every Wednesday at the church, 3939 S. Atherton St. Visit www.nittanybaptist. org. Thrift shop — The State College Woman’s Club Thrift Shop will be having “Open Thursdays” from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at 902 S. Allen St., State College. Call (814) 238-2322. Community meal — A free hot meal is served from 5 to 7 p.m. every Thursday at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church Community Cafe.

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Workshop — “Lines and Masses: A Drawing Exploration,” a two-hour workshop with local artist Sean Bodley, will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. at Woskob Family Gallery, 146 S. Allen St., State College. During the workshop, participants will take a short journey into the deep world of line and mass, two of the most fundamental concepts in drawing. Limted to 30 participants; RSVP at www.eventbrite. co.uk/e/working-with-line-volume-a-workshop-withsean-bodley-tickets-27465570260.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 23

Event — The 2016 Buskopolis Festival of Cinematic Oddities Appalachian Film Festival will be held at 6 p.m. at the Clifton Theater, Huntingdon. Visit www. buskopolisfilms.com.

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SATURDAY, SEPT. 24

Dinner — A spaghetti dinner will be from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Church of the Good Shepherd, 867 Gray’s Woods Blvd., Port Matilda. The dinner includes spaghetti with homemade marinara sauce, meatballs, salad, roll, dessert and. Tickets will be sold at the door and are $8 per adult and $5 for children age 12 and younger. Contact Cella Fickes at mafstruct@gmail.com. Event — The 2016 Buskopolis Festival of Cinematic Oddities Appalachian Film Festival will be held at 6 p.m. at the Clifton Theater, Huntingdon. Visit www. buskopolisfilms.com.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 25

Event — NittanyCon, central Pennsylvania’s premiere family-friendly comic book convention, will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Ramada Inn, 1450 S. Atherton St., State College. Cost is $5, with free admission for children 5 and younger. Visit www.nittanycon.com.

MONDAY, SEPT. 26

Lecture — A lecture and discussion, “The Road Through the Paris Climate Agreement,” will be held at noon in Foster Auditorium, 102 Paterno Library, University Park. The event is approved for SARI@PSU participation credit. Contact (814) 863-0314 or rockethics@psu.edu.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 27

Workshop — The free “Retirement Survival Workshop” will be held at both 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. at the Centre County Library, 200 N. Allegheny St., Bellefonte. Call (800) 538-4175.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28

Workshop — The free “Retirement Survival Workshop” will be held at 2 p.m. at Schlow Centre Region Library, 211 S. Allen St., State College. Call (800)538-4175. Event — Learn about the Isle Royale National Park in Michigan with Mark Schreiner at 7 p.m. at Appalachian Outdoors, 123 S. Allen St., State College. Contact marketing@appoutdoors.com. — Compiled by Gazette staff Assassins, from page 34 Justin Shondeck, to shoot Kennedy. In a video produced by FUSE, Shondeck discussed his exploration of the character and shared his thoughts. “Oswald tried really hard to make and to do great things, but nothing really worked out for him,” he said, “the only way that he could feel worthy was to kill the president of the United States.” Other assassins appear. They support each other’s insecurities, disappointments and twisted rationalizations. The most notable attackers include Ronald Reagan shooter John Hinckley, played by Steve Travis, and Squeaky Fromme, who tried to shoot Gerald Ford. Cat Rokavec, a veteran FUSE performer, portrays the notoriously brainwashed Charles Manson devotee Fromme. “Manson offered her a family,” said Rokavec, “and she developed a crazy obsession with winning his approval.” The five remaining assassins don’t typically make it into most history texts. Sam Byck (Jonathan O’Harrow) tried to kill Richard Nixon. Sara Jane Moore (Kat Shondeck) attempted and failed to kill Ford. Giuseppe Zangara (Tim Vetere) tried to kill Franklin D. Roosevelt. William McKinley’s assassin Leon Czolgosz is played by Kyler ShermanWilkins. Perhaps the most disturbed and disturbing of all presidential attackers, Charles Guiteau, shot James Garfield twice from behind. “He believed God chose him to remove the president,” said James McCready, who plays Guiteau. “He believed he was chatty and gregarious, but he was really creepy and no one wanted him in the room.” Rokavec added that, while watching this show, “if you don’t learn about the assassins, you will learn something about yourself.”

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PAGE 36

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

PUZZLES CLUES ACROSS

30. Type of wall

29. Poplar trees (Spanish)

31. Pop folk singer Williams

1. Major division of time

5. Teaspoon

32. Greek Titaness

2. Withered

8. Type of IRA

33. Expresses purpose

3. Portends good or evil

35. Actor DiCaprio

13. Pet Detective Ventura

38. Type of school

37. Cartoon Network

41. Least true

4. Single sheet of glass

14. Discount

43. Delighted

5. More long-legged

40. Remove lice

15. Where rockers play

45. Church building

6. Scrutinized

16. Light Armored Reconn-

47. Replacement worker

7. Archway in a park 8. Oliver __, author

41. Supervises interstate commerce

aissance (abbr.)

49. A sign of assent

17. Computer manufacturer

50. Semitic gods

9. Ancient Greek City

42. Whale ship captain

11. Restore courage

34. Electron scanning microscope 36. Equal (prefix) 39. Revealed

55. Ancient kingdom near Dead Sea

10. Type of shampoo

44. Baited

20. Liquefied natural gas

56. Partly digested food

12. __ King Cole 14. Adventure story

46. Swedish rock group

21. Steps leading to a river

57. Fevers

19. Satisfy

47. Air pollution

59. Genus of trees

23. Disappointment

48. Carbonated drink

22. Benign tumors

60. Midway between east and southeast

24. Evergreen shrub

51. Swiss river

25. Parts per thousand (abbr.)

52. Ottoman military commanders

61. Jewish spiritual leader

26. Young snob (Brit.)

53. Type of job 54. One point east of southeast

63. Hideaway

27. Midway between northeast and east

64. Source

28. Chinese surname

18. Nomadic people

25. In an early way Fun By The Numbers Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

Sudoku #1

CLUES DOWN

1. Employee stock ownership plan

Sudoku #2

62. Gallivant

45. Bleated

58. Sex Pistols bassist Vicious PUZZLE #1 SOLUTION PUZZLE #2 SOLUTION

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BUSINESS

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

PAGE 37

IST student attends career fair using virtual self By JORDAN FORD Special to the Gazette

UNIVERSITY PARK — Stephanie Warnock takes a deep breath and approaches the recruiter’s table. Dressed professionally, she introduces herself, speaking clearly as she begins her elevator speech. Like the 500 other students attending the Penn State College of Information Sciences and Technology’s Pro Expo career fair, she’s on the hunt for an internship. The only difference is that she is nearly 200 miles away. Warnock, a 27-year-old adult learner pursuing a bachelor’s degree online in information sciences and technology through Penn State World Campus, lives in Philadelphia. She recently attended IST’s Pro Expo on the University Park campus using a mobile-telepresence robot featuring an iPad attached to a two-wheeled, self-balancing vehicle. “I was both excited and terrified to drive the machine,” said Warnock. “I was worried about crashing it and how I would look on the screen, but I was also excited

because it was such a unique opportunity. Once I knew it was a possibility, I didn’t need any convincing to participate.” Also known as a Mobile Virtual Presence Device machine, the robot enabled her to have valuable one-on-one interactions with corporate recruiters from companies she is interested in working with, including Vanguard, KPMG, Deloitte and Merck. Warnock controlled the device remotely from Philadelphia and was able to test drive it before the event. “Driving the machine was really easy,” said Warnock. “There are a few buttons that you tap and hold to go forward or move from left to right. There’s also an option to make the machine taller or shorter, so I was able to look at who I was talking to in the eye without them having to kneel down.” The opportunity was created through a partnership between Penn State’s Center for Online Innovation in Learning, which owns the machine, and the College of IST’s Office of Career Solutions and Corporate Engagement, which hosts Pro Expo.

“Stephanie reached out to me about career fair opportunities for World Campus students,” said Rita Griffith, a World Campus internship course instructor and corporate relations coordinator in IST’s Office of Career Solutions and Corporate Engagement. “Through IST’s past collaboration with COIL and World Campus, we thought this was a perfect chance to connect recruiters with one of our talented distance learners.” The college launched Pro Expo in 2005 as a way to connect corporations exclusively with IST students to promote career and internship opportunities. Since its inception, the event has helped hundreds of students find internships and professional placements, and IST continues to expand its professional development services through executive mentoring, interview preparation and networking events. Throughout the event, Warnock connected with many of the 65 companies on hand to recruit IST students. While her virtual presence made her stand out in the crowd, most found the experience similar

to interacting with students in the building. “It took some getting used to, but Stephanie was well-prepared,” said Abby Cooper, the consulting campus recruiter with Deloitte. “Once I made sure she knew that I was looking at her resume and not the floor, it was as comfortable and natural as talking to a student who was actually in the building.” Warnock was excited to use the machine, which helped her bridge the gap between her online education and the traditional college experience. “The experience was awesome,” said Warnock. “As the event became more crowded, everyone had to sort of part the seas for me to get through, but once I started to speak to the recruiters, it felt like I was there in person.” Warnock enrolled in IST through World Campus because of the flexibility it offered her to complete a degree online and manage her own schedule. She currently works full time as an accountant in a Philadelphia law office and enjoys having the freedom to learn on her own time.

DEED TRANSFERS The following property transactions were compiled from information provided by the Centre County recorder of deeds, Joseph Davidson. The Gazette is not responsible for typographical errors. The published information is believed to be accurate; however, the Gazette neither warrants nor accepts any liability or responsibility for inaccurate information.

RECORDED AUG. 29-SEPT. 2 BELLEFONTE BOROUGH

Irvin A. Weaver Estate, Linda Kline, co-executrix, Elaine Fike, co-executrix, Janet G. Weaver-Miller, co-executrix, and Daniel Weaver, co-executor, to Jose L. Rodriguez and Cinthia J. Rodriguez, 316 E. Burrows St., Bellefonte, $80,000. Nancy C. Buller to Casey J. Fenton and Lindsey R.W. Fenton, 455 E. Linn St., Bellefonte, $225,000. Robert McGinty and Katrina Herz-McGinty to Tedd P. Niemi, 507 Robin Road, Bellefonte, $294,000.

Charles E. Campbell II to Evan James Duffy and Maria Elizabeth Rogus, 521 E. Logan St., Bellefonte, $165,000.

BENNER TOWNSHIP

Walter J. Hessler to Gary Gretok, 193 Amberleigh Lane, Bellefonte, $177,500. David R. Blair and Thomas P. Blair to Thomas P. Blair, 841 Valley View Road, Bellefonte, $1. David R. Blair and Thomas P. Blair to David R. Blair, 987 Valley View Drive, Bellefonte, $1. Selene Fiance LP to Secretary of Veterans Affairs, 678 Buffalo Run Road, Bellefonte, $1.

BURNSIDE TOWNSHIP

Sterling Run Hunting Camp and Larry A. Hilbrecht, trustee, to Gerald A. Reichard and Tami L. Reichard, 231 Reservoir Lane, Karathus, $10,000.

CENTRE HALL BOROUGH

Eric G. Weaver and Amy R. Weaver to Eric G. Weaver, 123 N. Schaeffer Ave., Centre Hall, $1.

COLLEGE TOWNSHIP

Paolo Infante and Sabrina B. Infante to Bo Dean Nickal, Gary Nickal and Sharol Nickal, 816 Elmwood St., State College, $177,000. Pavel V. Novikov and Nina V. Novikov to Kevin W. Henichek and Carli Henichek, 115 Oakwood Drive, State College, $238,000. James P. Johnson and Barbra P. Johnson to Louis T. Glantz, 1901 E. College Ave., State College, $1. Christine M. Bishop to Christine M. Bishop and Gregory M. Bishop, 205 First Ave., State College, $1. Deed Transfers, Page 38

As low as

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State College 814.235.1710 | Spring Mills 814.422.8836 | Zion 814.383.2700 | Centre Hall 814.364.1600 *The TimeLine Home Equity Line of Credit is a variable rate line of credit with a fixed rate option. This loan has an introductory APR and payment for the first year then adjusts based on the highest prime rate listed in the Money section of the Wall Street Journal (WSJ) plus a margin determined at the time you apply for the loan. To open the advertised product and receive the advertised introductory 1.89% APR (annual percentage rate) requires a line of credit of at least $10,000 and a maximum of $250,000. After the first year, your variable rate can change daily. For example, the current variable rate would be 4.00% APR for a loan amount between $10,000-$49,999.99 and a credit score between 720-779. The maximum APR is 16%. This loan has a maximum term of ten years during which you can draw and repay the available credit limit. Any balance remaining at the end of that time that has not been paid must be repaid over a 15 year term. Fees to open this loan generally range between $0 and $1,000 depending on appraisal requirements and property location. You will be required to maintain property insurance on the collateral. You may also be required to maintain flood insurance on the collateral, if necessary, because of the location.

During the 10 year draw period of the TimeLine, this loan allows the APR on all or portions of your outstanding loan balance (a “Unit”) to be locked. You may have up to a maximum of 3 Units at any one time. The maximum repayment term for a Unit is 15 years. The terms do not change until the Unit balance is paid in full. Fixed rate options are the fully indexed APR plus .50% for terms of 36 months; the fully indexed APR plus 1.00% for terms of 37-60 months; the fully indexed APR plus 1.50% for 61-96 months; the fully indexed APR plus 2.00% for 97-120 months; and the fully indexed APR plus 2.50% for 121-180 months. Different margins are used to determine the fully indexed APR based on the applicant(s) credit score (s) and the loan amount when the TimeLine Home Equity Line of Credit is opened. There is a lock in fee of $50 each time you lock in a Unit. During the TimeLine Home Equity Line of Credit draw period, payments reducing the principal balance on any portion of the balance, including Units become available by increasing the credit available on your TimeLine Home Equity Line of Credit. You should consult a tax advisor for the tax deductibility of this loan. All TimeLine loans are subject to credit approval.

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PAGE 38

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

GREGG TOWNSHIP

Christopher C. Byrne, Eli C. C. Byrne and Caryl E. Byrne to Eli C. Byrne and Caryl E. Byrne, 121 Willow Circle, $1. Eric J. Poterfield and Kelly Porterfield to Kelly Porterfield, 240 Kennedy St., State College, $1.

Ocean Scitti Estate and Sara J. Luzier, administratrix, to Timothy W. Chamberlin and Dulce L. Auman, 412 Penns Creek Road, Spring Mills, $35,000. Craig C. Eichenlaub to Brittany M. Homan, 408 Grenoble Road, Spring Mills, $400,000.

Holleman and Heather E. Holleman, 408 Candlewood Drive, State College, $280,000. Copper Beech Townhome Communties EIG to Xingyu Ji, 680H Oakwood Ave., State College, $275,000. Kenneth J. Schirling and Anna M. Schirling to Deann M. Martz, 264 Ghaner Drive, State College, $194,000.

FERGUSON TOWNSHIP

HARRIS TOWNSHIP

PHILIPSBURG BOROUGH

Deed Transfers, from page 37

Damon D. Stephenson and Torrin L. Stephenson to David M. Taylor III and Kendra L. Kennedy, 702 Devonshire Drive, State College, $317,000. John N. Fontana and Annamaria Fusco by attorney to Ryan J. Walsh and Danielle M. Hanna, 105 Beagle Run Court, State College, $350,000. F. Bruce Covington and Marcia W. Covington to William R. Schmalstieg and Emily L. Schmalstieg, 2465 Circleville Road, No. 125, State College, $295,000. Sara Elizabeth Barwise and Ana P. Da Rocha- Kelly to Gregory M. Bailey, 701 Edgewood Circle, State College, $550,000. Hong Vu, Quoc Huynh, Lien Tran and Hoa Vu to Robert Vaindiner and Obianuju Anya, 249 Deepwood Drive, Pine Grove Mills, $184,900. S&A Homes Inc., Robert E. Poole, Don E. Haubert by attorney, Thomas F. Songer by attorney and WPSH Associates to Larry J. Assalita and Pamela M. Assalita, 1382 Sconsett Way, State College, $1. Barbra Falk to Barbra Falk and Susan Paris, 2294 Charleston Drive, State College, $1. Peggy Wagoner Saporito to Thomas P. Martin and Helen M. Martin, 774 W. Aaron Drive, State College, $165,000. Marla J. Ridge Trust and Marla J. Ridge, trustee, to Lara Sahakian Trust, 3221 Shellers Bend, No. 821, State College, $330,000. S&A Homes Inc. to Matthew R. Kumjian, 174 Red Willow Road, State College, $377,971. S&A Homes Inc. to Yuhao Zhang, 157 Red Willow Road, State College, $313,972. Donna L. Tressler, Robert Siegenthaler and Jeanne T. Siegenthaler to Ruth E. Newhouse, 1985 Harvest Circle, State College, $159,500. Kevin P. Mullen to Katherine L. Crispin and Joyce A. Eckhardt, 756 Devonshire Drive, State College, $310,000.

Jeff Kresge has joined the sales team at State College Ford Lincoln. Jeff lives in Boalsburg and has 35 years of sales experience in State College. Jeff will be there for you before, during and after the sale and make your experience the “easiest & best” you have ever had.

Leta F. Myers to Leta F. Myers and Neil Wallace, 137 W. Main St., Boalsburg, $1. GTW Associates to Christopher H. Turley, 471 Homestead Lane, State College, $59,500. KBBH Partnership to Tracy L. Cavanaugh, 203 Kestrel Lane, State College, $222.230. KBBH Partnership to Aaron Gordon Burrell and April Marie Burrell, State College, $253,758. Timothy A. Decker and Judith K. Decker to Amy Packard Ferro and Michele Ferro, 225 Harris Drive, State College, $314,000. Aguer-Nobori Properties to Joan S. Heck, 268 Timberwood Trail, Centre Hall, $240,000.

MARION TOWNSHIP

Terrence L. Kreider to Spring Hollow Camp LLC, 625 Walnut St., Bellefonte, $289,000.

MILES TOWNSHIP

Leon D. Steiger and M. Kathleen Steiger to Traey S. Bierly and Faith I. Witherite, 114 Madisonburg Pike, Madisonburg, $105,000. Margaret J. Wolfe Estate and Sherry L. Miller, executrix, to James E. Bilger II, 141 E. Main St., Rebersburg, $15,000.

MILLHEIM BOROUGH

Tawilla A. Martin to Lewis Bryson and Catherine Bryson, 132 W. Main St., Millheim, $67,000.

PATTON TOWNSHIP

Pinnacle Development LLC to S&A Homes Inc., 117 Deans Way, State College, $328,000. Gary P. Lengel and Charlotte M. Lengel to Millbrook Ventures LLC, 153 Presidents Drive, State College, $230,000. William E. Kovach and Mary Jean A. Kovach to Gary P. Lengel and Charlotte M. Lengel, 134 Presidents Drive, State College, $383,000. David G. Rhoades and Shirley V. Rhoades to David G. and Shirley V. Rhoades Revocable Trust, David G. Rhoades, co-trustee, and Shirley V. Rhoades, co-trustee, 174 Red Willow Road, State College, $1. Lester William Knotts and Monika G. Knotts to James Ashley

A Clean You'll

Remember We offer a superior window cleaning service that is professional, courteous, and experienced.

Federal National Mortage Association and Fannie Mae to Larry Adams, 222 Water St., Philipsburg, $3,700.

RUSH TOWNSHIP

Steven C. Butler and Kari L. Reese to Joseph G. Robinson, 264 Kathy St., Philipsburg, $149,900.

SNOW SHOE BOROUGH

Elizabeth A. Leigy, Elizabeth Miller and Elizabeth Cingle to Mark E. Bohn Jr. to Monique Bohn, 214 W. Olive St., Snow Shoe, $1.

SNOW SHOE TOWNSHIP

Gene I. Greiner and Shelia G. Greiner to Toni Jo Auman, 130 Horsehead Run Road, Snow Shoe, $20,000.

SPRING TOWNSHIP

Robert W. Stewart to Jeri Linn Stewart to Patrick J. Mangan and Linda A. Mangan, 111 Tamara Circle, Pleasant Gap, $179,000. Laurie A. Judy and Laurie Judy to Thomas A. Martin and Teresa S. Martin, 702 W. Water St., Bellefonte, $70,000. Jennifer Marie Young to Michael J. Forsberg and Sara E. Forsberg, 125 Danielle Drive, Pleasant Gap, $192,500. Brian Smith, Ashley Smith and Ashley Martin to Brian Smith, 214 N. Vanessa Drive, Pleasant Gap, $1. Gregory L. Davidson and Jennifer L. Davidson to Luke D. Fox, 137 Upper Coleville Road, Bellefonte, $139,000. Anna Mae Anderson to Joshua M. Powers and Shelby L. Wellar, 146 Nittany St., Pleasant Gap, $206,000.

STATE COLLEGE BOROUGH

Rita T. Dolan, Rita T. Dolan Revocable Trust and Majorie A. Dolan, executor, to Kathleen T. Dolan and Theodore C. Pellas, 701 Edgewood Circle, State College, $299,000. Florence M. Chambers Revocable Trust and Florence Chambers, trustee, to Florence M. Chambers, Alycia A. Chambers and Francis L. Chambers, 1306 S. Atherton St., State College, $1. Lauver and Reber Investments LLC to Sohan Dadra, 233 Sunrise Terrace, State College, $187,000. Noah T. Coleman to Daniel J. Hayes and Birgitta L. Baker, 301 S. Garner St., State College, $369,000. Morris and Edith Malnick Trust and Joel R. Malnick, trustee, to Joel R. Malnick, 409 S. Pugh St., State College, $1. Morris and Edith Malnick Trust and Joel R. Malnick, trustee, to Joel R. Malnick, 702 Franklin St., State College, $1. Ronald J. Henry and Constance L. Fogelsanger to Xueyi Zhang, 729 W. Beaver Ave., State College, $250,000. Charles C. Herlocher to Charles C. Herlocher, 345 E. College Ave., State College, $1. Phyllis Herbater Gentzel Estate and BNY Mellon to Joshua Kunkel, Reni Kunkel and Jeremy S. Kunkel, 1223 Old Boalsburg Road, State College, $240,000.

TAYLOR TOWNSHIP

Ronald Paul Conrad Sr. and Linda V. Conrad to Michael Q. Conrad, 3352 S. Mountain Road, Tyrone, $1. Ronald Paul Conrad Sr. and Linda V. Conrad to Ronald Paul Conrad Jr., 1110 Bald Eagle Pike, $1.

WALKER TOWNSHIP

Ruth A. Savio to Ruth A. Savio, Anthony R. Savio and Samuel D. Savio, 102 Pine St., Howard, $1. Jerry D. Watson and Clevie M. Watson to Frank T. Ello and Kerry L. Ello, 1110 Nittany Crest Ave., Bellefonte, $1. Margaret E. Irvin-Houtz to Richard F. Yost and Virgina B. Yost, 511 Forest Ave., Bellefonte, $265,000. Michael E. McCoy to Damon A. Anderson, 1705 Nittany Valley Drive, Bellefonte, $95,000.

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WORTH TOWNSHIP

Alice J. Jones to Alice J. Jones, 458 E. Mountain Road, Port Matilda, $1.

3140 W. College Ave.

814-238-5041

— Compiled by Lana Bernhard

GAZETTE IT DONE! G SHUEY’S (814) 237-4578

1401 Benner Pike Bellefonte, PA 16823

Market & Greenhouse

Lots of Pumpkins, Indian Corn, Mums and Fall Decorations!

HOURS: Monday-Saturday 8-6; Sunday Noon-5pm

THE CENTRE COUNTY

AZETTE

GAZETTE IT DONE! PRESTON’S

Bellefonte Farmers’ Market

1826 Zion Road • Bellefonte, PA 10 Minutes from State College

814-355-3974

Saturday 8am-Noon

OVER 55 YEARS IN BUSINESS!

GAMBLE MILL PARKING LOT

WEST LAMB ST.

We have over 25 Premium, Grain Free and Holistic Pet Foods! Boarding and Pet Grooming Available

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COMPLETE HOME REMODELING Call us for your rental cleanup and repair needs

PA 050607

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814.592.9562

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SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

FREE

ACTION ADS

Real Estate, Rentals, Auctions, Financial, Services/Repairs. Garage Sales, Pets, Bulk (firewood, hay, etc.) not eligible. No other discounts or coupons apply.

Public Notices

PUBLIC GUIDED HORSE-BACK TRAIL RIDES

“One of the best 2-hours of my life” M. Murphy, Delaware 814.422.0534 Cynthia

015

Houses For Sale

Country living 4 bedroom, 3 bath MUST SEE Large 2561 square foot home is nestled in a wooded setting just minutes from downtown State College. This house offers four bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, a large living room, eat-in kitchen, a separate dining room, sitting room and a full unfinished basement. Rent is $1700.00 per month plus utilities. Enjoy the warmth of your propane fire place in the cold winter months and relax on the deck enjoying the sounds of nature in the PA spring, summer and fall! 814-278-7700

017

Townhouses For Sale

2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom Apartment for Sale

2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom Apartment conviently located on CATA bus route in quiet Amitie 2 complex on Southwest edge of State College. $144,000 for sale by owner. Open Houson Friday, September 2 fro 4:00 pm - 7:00 pm. 570-753-5771

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033

4 Weeks 8 Lines + Photo

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OVER 37 MILLION JOB SEEKERS! Go to www.MyJobConneXion.com or call 814-238-5051.

Furnished Apartments

1 BEDROOM AVAILABLE $350/Mo AND FULL LOFT $450/Mo Looking for single individuals who would love to live in a nice neighborhood. Utilities are included and wireless internet. Lovely home, just me and one cat, shared livingspace. Beautiful commute to St. College is 25 minutes. Ask for Michelle. 814-342-1446

3 Bedroom 2 Bath in scenic Boalsburg Spacious 3 bedroom 2 bath apartments available in Boalsburg. Each unit has a fully equipped kitchen, with a stove, refrigerator and dishwasher. Washer and dryer hook up in every unit as well as on-site laundry facilities. The master bedroom features its own private bathroom. All windows have blinds already installed, and the units have wall to wall carpeting. Water, sewer, trash is included in the rent. Up to 2 cats allowed per unit with additional deposit and monthly pet fee. Minutes from State College, and I-99. Income restrictions apply, Section 8 accepted. Visit our website at www.rentpmi.com Rents starting at $886.00/month all utilities except electric included! What a value! (814)-278-7700

030

only

76

$

Furnished Apartments

030

085

Office Space For Rent

No job too small!

State College Office Space

HOUSES FOR SALE

If you are in or starting a business, then this is the place for you. With ready made offices and high speed Internet Access at your fingertips, this space will meet all of your needs.

COUNTRY 5 min. from town. This 3 bdrn home sits on 1/2 acre with open living room, dining room, and kitchen. Three car garage. Bellefonte area. Asking $250,000 firm. Ph. 814.222.3331.

Furnished Apartments

Here is what our facility has to offer:

Prime downtown Location 2 bedroom with Balcony

3 bedroom, 1 bath close to downtown ROOMMATE MATCH

Spacious 2 bedroom apartments located in our 300 W. College Avenue building. This building is ideal for a graduate student or professional only. The building offers spacious apartments with large windows, great views and deluxe amenities. Best of all, it is located downtown across from west campus. Close to everything and in the heart of it all!

Quaint three bedroom, 1 bath apartment boasts a unique two-story floor plan. Close to downtown yet still offers enough distance to be away from the hustle and bustle. Washer and dryer included, off street parking included. Walking distance to camp. Each bedroom has a privacy lock for added safety and privacy. Please call for a showing. Graduate students and professionals only. 3 person occupancy available 8/6/16.

814-278-7700

030

Furnished Apartments

4 Br House For Rent In Tyrone HOUSE FOR RENT IN TYRONE - 4 bedrooms and full bath on second floor with one half bath LR, DR, kitchen and laundry room on first floor. Large front porch, back porch, yard and large side driveway. $650 monthly rent plus utilities. Application & proof of income required. Rent & full security deposit prior to move in. House is located at 1363 Blair Ave. No pets.

2000-3000 Square Feet of Prime Office Space to Rent Below Market Office Prices per Foot Experienced and Established Local Employers Convenient Access to Atherton Street and Route 322 Ready to Rent Offices Complete with Utilities and High Speed Internet Access (814) 325-2376

035

Houses For Rent

LOCATED Along Spring Creek, 8 miles from State College. 2 bdr 1 bath, garage. No Pets. $900/ mo plus some util. Call (814) 355-0378

061

814-278-7700

031

Help Wanted

CAREGiver Positions Available

Unfurnished Apartments

Prov iding in- home care to area seniors.

NICE 1 BDR Apt complety furnished. In Phillipsburg. Month to month lease. $550/mo. Includes all until. except phone & internet. No Pets No Smoking. Call (814) 342-1599

We can arrange “Rent To Own” on any property for sale by any broker, owner, bank or others.

Spring Cleanup, Lawns Mowed, Mulch, General Landscaping, Electrical, Carpentry, Plumbing, Power Washing, Driveway Sealing, Deck Stain & Painting.

814-360-6860 PA104644

095

C all 814-238-8820 to learn more or apply at homeinstead.com/443

100

COFFEE Table with glass top, beautiful carved base, $100. Phone (814) 574-6387

814-692-0004

Servers, H ostess, D ish W ash ers, L ine Cook s Crac k er B arrel 215 Colonnade B lvd. State College, PA 16803 APPLY ON LINE ONLY www.crackerbarel.com/careers Crac k er B arrel O ld Cou ntry Store EO E

JOHN DEER Snow blower. 38” width model LT. Good Condition. Asking $350. Call (814) 422-8720

Some ads featured on statecollege.com

Literacy Coordinator A part time position is available involving the coordination of the literacy program. Responsibilities will include: orienting & assessing students, developing & implementing instructional plans, training & supporting volunteer tutors, and completing various assigned projects. Employee will work 30 hours per week with limited travel to outlying areas. Background in Education & Valid Driver’s Licence Required Knowledge of Reading Instruction is a Plus Submit resume & cover letter by mail/email:

Executive Director, Mid-State Literacy Council, 248 Calder Way, Suite 307, State College, PA 16801 mslc@mid-stateliteracycouncil.org by September 29 th .

LIKE New! Fulton used once, kept covered, $80 Memory Foam top, $50. All for $130. (814) 355-2436

J AB CO AU T O SAL ES & SER V I CE CEN T ER PL EASAN T G AP

WHIRLPOOL Super capacity self cleaning oven, great condition, white. $250. Call (814) 360-5007

Ex perienced Au tom obile S ales P ositions available. E cellent benefit pack age inclu ded!

Miscellaneous For Sale

BUYING your Turquoise Jewelry. (814) 933-0122

Call L inda or D on at 814-548-7050

NEW HOLLAND Buckets. 71 w x 34 deep x 18” h. Asking $200. Call (814) 404-8158 WISKEY Jugs, 2-5 gal. $15 each. Call (814) 355-2739 WOOD STOVE Pleasant Hearth, blower, 50,000 BTU, heats 1200 sq. ft. Like new. Purchase 10/27/15. $300 obo. (814) 280-3008 Parts & Accessories For Sale

TIRES: 2 Cooper Weather Master tires, 205/60/R15 like new, asking $90. for pair. (814) 422-8720

131

Autos For Sale

2002 PONTIAC Bonneville, 4 dr sedan good condition. Good on Gas. $1500 Call (814) 548-7732

R N

f or H ome H ealth

overs entre learfield ounties Seeking s for full time, part time or casual positions Day shift w call rotation enefit package available including health, dental, vision, paid time off, short term disability, life insurance pension and more aid for mileage Must have current A licensure as a , one year Med Surg e perience, have own vehicle and be properly licensed insured in A EOE M F H Apply on-line at ph h ealth c are.org elect enn i lands learfield Connie Smith , H R R ec ru iter 814-768-2359

DOTTS HAMILTON, INC.

• Are you an experienced tax professional? Are you an experienced tax professional? • Are fora achange? change? Areyou you looking looking for • Are move up? Areyou you looking looking totomove up? • Are an independent taxteaming professional Are you an independent taxyou professional considering up with an established firm considering teaming up with an established firm?

C a r in g P e o p le N e e d e d

L ook ing f or more pay?

Furnished bedroom includes all utilities in Port Matilda home located in a lovely wooded area. 10 Miles to PSU. Towels and linens provided. Access to living areas, laundry, kitchen (dishes, pots & pans)& pool. Month to month lease; available 1-1-17

Miscellaneous Transportation

BELLFONTE: 331 Musser Lane. 9/30 & 10/1; 8-5pm. Christmas items, household items, dishes, wilton novelty cake pan & decorating tips & dolls.

H EL P W AN T ED

Roommate Needed

Room in Family Home

141

Garage Sales

HONEYWELL Air purifier, air filtration system, works, Asking $20. Call (814) 574-6387

Qualification - No Obligation

L ook no m ore. We provide you w ith an ex ceptional training program that rew ards you w ith a raise at the com pletion of each level hat s up to 3 raises in your first year We also of f er great prom otion opportu nities, e ible scheduling, paid vacation, benefits and a 4 0 1 K savings plan.

092

4 WHEELER 90 CC Baja motorsport. Electric start. 2007 semi automatic, 4 speed, excellent condition, runs well, garage kept. Asking $600. Call (814) 422-8720

GOOD Condition: 1 queen size memory foam mattress with box springs and frame. $200 obo. (814) 359-3066

130

ATV For Sale

Household Goods

BRASS Chandelier, 6 lights, working cond., asking $25.00 Call (814) 574-6387

NEW HORIZONS REAL ESTATE CO. JOHN PETUCK • 814-355-8500

HELP WANTED

Clothing

14 PAIR Men’s dress pants size 34 X 31, all like new, $2.00 pair. (814) 238-4469

109

Call 814-329-6562 or 814-937-2362 if interested.

OPPORTUNITY TO OWN • RENT TO OWN

139

Special Services

TRUE HANDYMAN SERVICES

REAL ESTATE PACKAGE Powered by RealMatch

Total value of all items for sale must be under $2,000 • Must have price of item for sale in ad • Run up to 6 lines for 3 weeks • One ad per person • PRIVATE PARTY ONLY

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GAZETTE

Phone 814-238-5051 classifieds@centrecountygazette.com

Call by Noon Monday to run Thursday. All ads must be pre-paid.

THE CENTRE COUNTY

Placing a Classified Ad?

PAGE 39

If your is yes to any of these questions, weyou. want If your answeranswer is yes to any of these questions, we want to meet with

to meet wi

We are for for income tax withwell wellrounded rounded experience in personal Welooking are looking income taxpreparers preparers with experience in personal and small business tax re preparation. A background accounting isA a major plus. QuickBooks experience would be helpful as wel and small business tax returninpreparation. background in accounting is a major position is considered to be full time be seasonal butas wewell. will also applicants who only want part time plus. QuickBooks experience would helpful Thisconsider position is considered or weekend work. willconsider also consider a full time year-round applicant to be few full evenings time seasonal but we willWe also applicants who only want part with appropriate ex credentials. Aretime you seasonal an experienced professional? or a fewtax evenings or weekend work. We will also consider a full time Are you looking forwith a change? year-round applicant appropriate experience and WEcredentials. OFFER

DOTTS HAMILTON, INC.

is in immediate need of

Certified Nursing Assistants Are you looking to move up? Are you an independent tax professional considering teaming WE up with an established firm? OFFER & The highest payout in the industry for qualified applicants. • The highest payout in the industry for qualified applicants. PersonalIfCare Aides Very flexible hours. • Very your answer is yes to any offlexible thesehours. questions, we want to meet with you. in the C entre C ounty area.

• Paid personal days for qualified applicant. Paid personal days for qualified applicant.

We are looking for income tax preparers with well rounded experiencetoinparticipate personal and business taxregardless return • Immediate qualification in small retirement plan of hours. preparation. A background in accounting •isProfessional a major plus.facility QuickBooks experience be helpful as well.small with tothe latest technology inplan a friendly, company work Immediate qualification participate inwould retirement regardless ofThis hours. position is considered to be full time seasonal but we will also consider applicants who only want part time seasonal or a environment. few evenings or weekend work. We will also consider a fullfacility time year-round applicant with experience Professional with the latest technology in appropriate a friendly, small companyand work environment. Dotts Hamilton, Inc is a rapidly growing tax and accounting practice credentials. Pay • B enefits Are Av ailable

A caring heart and willingness to help others is required

• C ompetitiv e • O n the J ob T raining • 401K R etirement Plan M ust be 18 years old and hav e reliable transportation.

located in Bellefonte Borough. We are in search of highly motivated

DottsWE Hamilton, Inc is a rapidly growing tax and accounting practice located in Bellefonte Borough. We a OFFER self-starters who want to grow with us. of highly motivated self-starters who want to grow with us.

apply online at: The www.helpmatesinc.com Learn more about us at www.DottsHamilton.com highest payout in the industry for qualified applicants. Learn more about us at or call 1-855-861-0465 Please e-mail your resume to ron@dottshamilton.com or debbie@dottshamilton.com www.DottsHamilton.com VeryE flexible hours. O E

Paid personal days for qualified applicant.

Or fax it to 814-355-7024 Or just call Ron Dotts or Debbie Hamilton at 814-355-4293 Please e-mail your resume to ron@dottshamilton.com or debbie@dottshamilton.com Or fax it to 814-355-7024 Or just call Ron Dotts or Debbie Hamilton at 814-355-4293

Immediate qualification to participate in retirement plan regardless of hours.


PAGE 40

THE CENTRE COUNTY GAZETTE

SEPTEMBER 22-28, 2016

Centre County Gazette, Sept. 22, 2016  
Centre County Gazette, Sept. 22, 2016  
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