Page 1


FALL BACK – Turn back your clocks

at 2 a.m. Sunday, November 6

November 4 – November 10, 2011

Mozart’s Bad Boy Page 20

Volume 3, Issue 44


The Art of Quilting Page 21

Bellefonte’s Renaissance Lady Page 11

Rebersburg’s Littlest Angel Page 11

Benevolent Bikers Page 8

What’s Inside:

Schools.......................................4 Park’s View.................................6 Sports................................. 16–19 Entertainment..................... 20–21 What’s Happening....................22

A Living Rosary Page 4

Color it Green Page 10 Group Meetings........................23 Centre County Libraries...........24 Community Announcements....25 Deed Transfers.........................25 Classifieds................................26

Check Out Our Website at

At Last... LOCAL NEWS!



NOVEMBER 4, 2011

On The Cover

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This photo of a lady cardinal, having a bad hair day, was taken by Brian Baney, exclusive to The Gazette.

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Editor’s Prologue By Sandie Biddle, managing editor

Turkeys, and whitetails, and bears…oh, boy! ’Tis the season! Thanks to the Pennsylvania Game Commission, we’re featuring seasons, bag limits, and handy facts about hunting wild turkeys, whitetail deer, and bears. A timely reminder from Penn DOT: Since the time-change is Sunday, November 6, there is less daylight at the end of the day – and it’s deer-mating season. This combo makes for dangerous driving. More than two-third of the accidents involving deer occur this time of year. Be careful out there! That’s no way to bag a buck! There’s a lot of donating going on! The Milesburg Lions gave Centre Crest a lifesaving defibrillator. ABATE donated a bunch of food to the food bank in Snow Shoe. A group of Brownies raised money for a lady with cancer, church volunteers donated their time doing chores for CentrePeace, and a spelling bee was held to benefit the literacy counsel. The next two weeks are packed with church bazaars and craft fairs. Buy from your creative neighbors and get a lot of gift shopping done before Thanksgiving! Scouting for Food takes place tomorrow (Saturday, 11/5) in most of Centre County. If you didn’t get a pickup reminder from a Scout, consider taking a donation to your community food bank. None of our neighbors should go hungry this holiday season. Be sure to visit the museum in Bellefonte and appreciate the new exhibit – architecture and design, highlighting the accomplishments of Bellefonte’s Anna Keichline, suffragist, inventor, WWI spy, and Pennsylvania’s first certified female architect. Look for Karen’s fascinating article and photos. Sam and Ebun were not spooked by the Halloween festivities they attended this week. No wonder, since the Rebersburg, Centre Hall, and State College events were teeming with cute elementary kids. Next week we feature news, events, special offers, and military charities to honor our veterans. We invite towns, clubs, and veterans’ service organizations to share their plans for parades and ceremonies. Considering the sacrifices they took for our country, every day should be Veterans’ Day. Thank you, veterans, for your service.

Gazette Editorial Policy We invite comment, rebuttal, or the expression of your own thoughts about matters you deem of public importance. We invite stories and photos about our community and its people. All submissions must be of the writers own

creation and include contact information (which may be withheld upon request) The Gazette reserves the right to reject or edit any submission. Att: Editor, The Gazette, P.O. Box 129, Warriors Mark, PA 16877

VISIT US ONLINE or Centre County Gazette

Upcoming Features IN The Gazette November 11 – A Salute to Our Veterans November 18 – Give Thanks – special Thanksgiving issue Write us about what you are thankful for! Or how about a photo, drawing, or poem? November 25 – Thanksgiving – Shopping – Hunting Special issue Holiday events, shopping opportunities, and game recipes top the list! Advertisers, choose the features that suit your business best

azette The

Serving Centre County

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Letters to the Editor Thank you from Hope for Kids Hope For Kids, a non-profit, specialized foster care and adoption agency had the privilege to be the recipient of Keller Williams Advantage Realty 1st Annual “Ride For Children” Poker Run fundraiser. Hope For Kids is very thankful for this opportunity and would like to thank the following local businesses and individuals for their gifts and contributions to this event: Keller Williams Advantage Realty for their sponsorship, 2-3-4 Motor Sports, Black Walnut Body Works, the Centre Hall American Legion Post 779, Clean Sweep, Confer Jewelers, DJ Houser, Edible Arrangements, Extreme Custom Cycles, Jim Claose, Maria’s Italian Restaurant & Pizza, Tait Farm Foods, and the Winery at Wilcox. This year’s proceeds will be used to help complete Hope For Kids Community Center, aka, “Hope 3:16 Community Center.” Hope 3:16 Community Center will be used for all of Hope For Kids foster care and adoption programs and Kidz Rainbow Center Early Learning and Educational Programs. The center will also be open to the community at large for special events and trainings. Please visit for a tour anytime. We are excited to partner with Keller Williams Advantage Realty next year for our 2nd Annual “Ride For Children” Poker Run and hope to see many of you there. Thank you & God Bless, Hope For Kids Staff

How Do You Spell Gratitude? The Mid-State Literacy Council would like to thank the following businesses and individuals for helping to make the First Annual Central Pennsylvania Crossword Competition a great success: First Prize Sponsor Giant Food Stores, Second Prize Sponsor First Nationa l Bank, Third Prize Sponsor Ameriserv, Senior Division Sponsor Kish Bank, Junior Division Sponsor Doty & Hench, and Most Pledge Dollars Sponsor Mary Dupuis. Thanks also to Giant Food Stores and Starbucks for contributing refreshments, and to Judge Carmine Prestia for serving as the timer for the competition. Finally, thanks to all of the puzzlers who competed in the event and raised pledge dollars to benefit the cause of adult literacy in Centre and Clearfield counties.

azette The

The Gazette P.O. Box 129 Warriors Mark, PA 16877 Tel.: 814-632-6700 Fax: 814-632-6699 PUBLISHER Arnie Stott GENERAL MANAGER Don Bedell MANAGING EDITOR Sandie Biddle BUSINESS MANAGER Susan Stott PENNS VALLEY BUREAU CHIEF Sam Stitzer State College NEWS SPORTS Les Barnhart, Editor Matt Masullo OFFICE MANAGER Patti Marshall PRODUCTION MANAGER Michael Malicki GRAPHIC DESIGN Ralph Boldin Brandy Ritchey Rose Ann Hoover Sharen Kuhn ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS Tom Orr Vicki Gillette SUBMIT YOUR NEWS: ADVERTISING The Gazette is a weekly newspaper seving Centre County and is published by Stott Publications, Inc., P.O. Box 129, Warriors Mark, PA 16877. Reproduction of any portion of any issue is not permitted without written permission from Stott Publications, Inc. Publisher reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement for any reason.

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NOVEMBER 4, 2011

Centre Count y Schools Grandparents’ Day at St. John

On Wednesday, October 19, St. John Catholic School students celebrated Grandparents’ Day. Following an All School Mass in their honor with a theme of “Grandparents are Our Angels on Earth,” grandparents and special friends were invited back to the classrooms to visit and enjoy some light refreshments. Shown, The Gazette’s own Vicki Gillette with her granddaughter.

St John Students Create Living Rosary

0 0

BELLEFONTE – Miss Marchione’s third grade class spent the month of October honoring our Blessed Mother, 0Mary, and learning about the most holy rosary. On October 26, after much preparation, they presented a Living Rosary to their families and peers.  Using live red roses for all of the Hail Marys and lit candles for each Our Father, the students brought the rosary to life in a beautiful and meaningful way. A special thank to Woodring’s Floral Gardens for helping with this new tradition at St. John Catholic School. Thirdgrade students include: Kaitlyn Berkey, Reece Bloom, Leland Calistri, Nicholas Capparelle, Leeanne Carmack,  Lena Duque, Lily Gardner, Elizabeth Marchini, Kyla Milanese, Gabriel Moyer,  Isaiah Nadolsky, Alyssa Packer, Isabella Pruss, James Saylor, Madelyn Tice, and Kira Watson.

Meet the BEA Stock Market Team Gazette Stock Market Game C









One team of three to five high school students are representing each school – Bald Eagle, Bellefonte, Penns Valley and State College high schools, along with Central Pennsylvania Institute for Science and Technology (CPI). Each team is given $100,000 in hypothetical money and invests in the stocks, bonds, and mutual funds. The team with the most money at the end wins. The top three teams will be listed here each week during the game, which began October 19 and ends December 16.$100,150.17

$100,138.45 $100,150.17

Week Three – Top Three Competitors As of October 29th 20000


$100,114.54 $100,138.45 $100,150.17




$100,114.54 $100,138.45 First Place: 20000 40000 80000 100000 State College60000 High School $100,114.54 Teacher: Jeff Kissell type initial 20000 40000 60000 value 80000for graph 100000 as $100,150.17 Second Place: 3.35” x 1” type value for graph as Central PAinitial Institute of Science & Tech Teacher: Krista 3.35” x 1”Renzo type initial value for graph as $100,138.45 Third Place:3.35” x 1” Bald Eagle High School Teacher: Diane Lucas $100,114.54

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The members of the Bald Eagle Stock Market Team, advised by Diane Lucas (left) are Damon Lucas, Tyler Baney, Evan Kim, and Travis Giedroc. This photo was taken just before the group, along with other Bald Eagle Area students, traveled to Lock Haven University to participate in Congressman Glenn “GT” Thompson’s Government Outreach Program. The Outreach Program gives students insight into the role of government in their daily lives and provides them an opportunity to become familiar with the operations of government, by interacting with the individuals who make or influence those decisions. BEA’s Stock Market Team is currently competing in the Centre County Stock Market Game Challenge against fellow students from CPI and the Bellefonte, Penns Valley, and State College Area school districts.

STATE COLLEGE – Alice in Wonderland was the theme for the day as students, parents, teachers and grandparents celebrated grandparents and gradpals day on September 29 at Young Scholars of Central PA Charter School (YSCP) in State College. The afternoon activities included songs, poems in English and Chinese, and a short video titled, I Love You Grandma. Participants got to kick up their heels to oldies music and enjoy talking and playing fun board games or working on coloring projects together. In all, about 250 people attended the event, including 60 grandparents and grandpals. YSCP is a no-tuition charter school for students in kindergarten to eighth grade that focuses on teaching students to be life-long learners while preparing them for a global economy. YSCP has received numerous Keystone Achievement Awards from the Pennsylvania Department of Education and scores highly on yearly progress reports. The school has a current enrollment of about 200 students from Centre County and surrounding communities. More information is available at or (814) 237-9727.

STATE COLLEGE – On Friday, November 11, Grace Lutheran Preschool & Kindergarten (GLPK) students, joined by their younger siblings and parents, will march downtown with their teachers and several ex-servicemen and women from the Armed Forces during their eighth annual Veterans Day march. The annual tradition began in 2004 when Teri Statham, Education Director of the school, decided to expand her junior kindergarteners’ educational unit about Thanksgiving and Native Americans to include what it means to be an American and to serve our country. What began as a single class of 16 students and their teachers marching to patriotic music gradually grew to encompass the entire school. Teri recalls, “After our experience the first year, the kindergarten class asked to join us. Inspired by the idea, one of the teachers of a class of threeyear-old students asked to join the group. When the other teachers saw how much the younger children enjoyed the parade, they asked to participate the following year. We’ve continued the tradition ever since.” Now there are ten classes of children ages 2 ½ through kindergarten as well as their teachers, families, military cadets from Penn State, and veterans associated with Grace Lutheran Church who march around town to bring recognition to our Armed Forces. The parade sports several military vehicles as well as nearly a hundred smiling red-, white- and blue-clad children and chaperones waving American flags and carrying banners alongside several veterans. If you are in downtown State College between 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. on November 11 and spot a large group of young children proudly representing their country, it’s probably students from GLPK. Consider taking a moment to cheer them on and to echo their pride by thanking a few veterans for their service to our country.


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Isha and Riya Chakraborty, both in fifth grade, with their grandmother. All students and grands could have their picture taken together at the event.

Children from Grace Lutheran Preschool and Kindergarten to parade around downtown State College on Veteran’s Day. Photo from 2010 parade.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011


Hometown Heroes

Kay Kustanbauter Bellefonte-born Volunteer

The Importance of Being Cute Kay serving attendees at the “On the Fly” fishing tournament – sponsored by the Youth Services Bureau, May 9, 2011.

Future Campaign at Penn State – a capital campaign to raise $2 million over a seven-year period; and the inter-collegiate athletics campaign committee where she helps to identify prospective contributors. Occasionally Kay holds a game night at her home to raise money for charitable causes. Most recently, Alice Clark, Sara Songer and Kay prepared dinner for invited guests. Janet Chambers was also involved. Individuals voluntarily wrote checks to their choice of either Women’s Resource, or the Centre County Youth Service Bureau. Donations totaled approximately $2,000 with half going to each charitable organization. “Kay volunteers at the Mount Nittany gift shop,” said Janet Chambers, marketing and public-relations consultant, Mount Nittany Medical Center. “She began as a high-school student, when the hospital was located in Bellefonte.” “Though I live in State College, my heart is still in Bellefonte,” Kay affirmed. “I’ve often said that if Bellefonte had Disney’s imagination and Rockefeller’s money, it could become the Victorian Williamsburg!”

15 Centre County Schools Competing in Recycling Competitions By Amy Schirf, Centre County Solid Waste Authority Good luck to all 15 schools in Centre County who are currently competing in state-wide and national school recycling competitions. There are plenty of prizes on the line for the winner, including a grand prize of $2,500 for the school that recycles the most (per capita) in the nation. The schools in Centre County who are currently enrolled in the competitions include: Bald Eagle Jr/Sr High School, Bellefonte Area High School, Bellefonte

Practical Pet


By Toni Duchi

By Brian E. Bassett

Kay Kustanbauter was born and raised in Bellefonte, graduated from the Bellefonte Area High School, and relocated to State College in 1972. She worked for Penn State University for 43 years until retirement – and served as executive director of the Nittany Lions Club for more than 40 years. Her large circle of friends includes area residents, and volunteers from many organizations. Kustanbauter serves on the Pink Zone sponsorship committee – which comprises various nation-wide initiatives designed to raise money to help raise breast-cancer awareness. Supported locally by women’s basketball, donations totaling more than $200,000 were brought in last year. Kay serves on the Youth Service Bureau board, and the sub-committee for the Bellefonte Youth Center where she helps to raise funds for the physical building. She helped start an endowment to honor a friend from Bellefonte Area High School who was tragically killed in an auto accident. The Jeannie White Memorial Endowment benefits the Bellefonte Youth Center, a project of the Centre County Youth Service Bureau. Kay donated a lead gift and has encouraged many of her friends to donate. Kustanbauter also serves on the advisory council for the Center for Performing Arts; the volunteer committee for the For the


Elementary School, CLC Charter School, Corl St. Elementary School, Easterly Parkway Elementary School, Gray’s Woods Elementary School, Mount Nittany Middle School, Mountain Top Elementary School, Nittany Christian School, Park Forest Elementary School, Philipsburg-Osceola Senior High School, St. John the Evangelist Catholic School, Wingate Elementary School and The Young Scholars of Central PA Charter School. The competitions run October 17 through November 12, and the winners will be announced at the beginning of next year.

Please visit www.recycle-bowl. org and for more information. Good luck to all schools involved!

I recently bought a fascinating book that explores our relationships with animals. It’s great research by renowned anthropologist Hal Herzog and I want to share some things you may not have consciously thought about – but will ring true to you once I point them out. Recently someone asked an ethical question concerning bluebirds. She had spent a lot of money to entice a pair of bluebirds to nest in her back yard, even purchasing a snake-proof bluebird nest box and special bird baths. She kept a supply of meal worms in her fridge because she heard that bluebirds love them. She did attract a pair of birds, but they were common sparrows. They hijacked the box and laid five eggs in it. Her question was purely ethical. Should she destroy the eggs of the plain sparrow to make room for a pair of lovely bluebirds? Legally, in ethical situations, cuteness shouldn’t count. But while cuteness may not count in the world of strict morals, it matters a lot in how most people think about the treatment of animal species. For example, research has shown that the amount of money people say they would donate to help an endangered species correlates to the size of the animal’s eyes. This is bad news for the rare giant Chinese salamander. It is an ugly amphibian, a beady-eyed six-foot-long mass of brown slime. You don’t see pictures of them on the appeal letters. But contrast that animal with a Chinese panda bear and which do you think gets its photo on the envelope? Why do we care about the panda and not the salamander, the eagle but not the vulture, the bluebird but not the sparrow? The way we think about animals is all too often determined by how attractive the creatures are, their size, the shape of their head, whether they are furry and how closely they resemble humans. Humans do seem to be attracted to animals instinctively. A photo of a puppy always elicits ooos and aaahs from any audience. The idea that humans are innately drawn to anything that looks like a baby is gaining ground. Young animals share features with human infants – large foreheads, big eyes, bulging cheeks and soft contours. Not to mention that wonderful puppy perfume! Researchers refer to these characteristics as “baby releasers” because they automatically bring out our parental urges. Bambi is the classic example of manipulation. Walt Disney originally urged animators to draw the fawn as accurately as possible. The problem was that the sketches were not

“cute” enough. The solution was “babyfication.” They reduced the length of Bambi’s muzzle and made his eyes bigger with lots of white showing. Bambi morphed into a surrogate human baby, and who doesn’t cry when thinking about the despair he feels over losing a loved one? Another great example of this is Mickey Mouse. He started life in 1928 as a nasty character named Steamboat Willie. Over the years, Disney changed Willie’s name and image into a kinder, gentler mouse, with the baby-like features to match. The public responded by making Mickey a beloved cartoon character. The role of cuteness in our attitudes toward animals is illustrated very clearly by the public’s outrage over the annual “harvest” of baby harp seals on the ice floes of Canada. These seals are irresistible right after birth; they are helpless, pure white and their eyes are large. We’ve all seen the gory photos of their death in the interest of fashion. In 1987, the Canadian government caved in – kind of. They prohibited killing seal pups under 14 days old, which happens to be when their fur becomes darker and the animals start to look more adult-like. They didn’t stop the baby seal hunt; they stopped the “cute” baby seal hunt. All of this translates to dogs as well. Humans have now produced canine breeds in which full-grown dogs resemble perpetual puppies. The babyish snouts of breeds like pugs and bulldogs make for terrible respiratory problems and their bulging puppy eyes barely fit into their shallow sockets. By breeding dogs for neoteny (the scientific term for juvenile features in adults), we have also created pets that are emotionally immature and prone to canine versions of our own neuroses. This has been a boon for big pharma, which has now developed repackaged versions of Valium and Prozac for our depressed, anxious and obsessive-compulsive pets. In my opinion, if we become more aware of why we do the things we do, we might think a little harder before we do them. Just because we can control the “looks” of certain breeds, should we push them to the very limits of health? I think not. Toni Duchi is a member of the Board of Directors of Nittany Greyhounds, and author of “The Practical Hound: Better Choices for a Healthier Dog.” If you wish to contact her, you are encouraged to do so at If you’ d like more information about greyhound rescue, go to

Centre County PAWS to Host Low-Cost Spay/Neuter Clinic STATE COLLEGE – Centre County PAWS is hosting a low-cost spay/neuter clinic on November 19 for pet owners who are residents of Centre county, those who work fulltime in Centre county, or are students. The clinic will be held at Centre County PAWS. Income restrictions and guidelines apply. Those who are eligible can register up to two pets per household for the PAWS Spay/ Neuter clinic, sponsored by Dr. Joe

Ewaskiewicz of Penns Valley Vet Clinic. The cost for the clinic is $25 for male cats, $35 for female cats, $35 for male dogs, and $50 for female dogs. Pre-registration for the November 19 clinic is required. For more information, clinic requirements, or to register a pet for the spay/neuter clinic call 814-237-8722, ext. 5 or register online at www.centrecountypaws. org/spay.

PAWS Purr-sonal Young orange male in search of new home and he’s definitely not picky! Deemed a “perfect cat” by PAWS volunteers, Norman would fit well in any loving home, whether with a quiet couple, children, other pets, or a first-time cat adopter. Norman is just happy to be around people, showing off his playful, talkative, and cuddly side. If Norman seems like the perfect fit in your life, please read more about him at or come visit him at PAWS (1401 Trout Rd., State College)!



Like many of you, I’m sure, the term “Inklings” brings a smile to my face. It was the name of a group of men who met regularly in a pub near Oxford, but the outstanding thing about this group is that among its members were C. S. Lewis and J. R. R. Tolkien. My admiration of Lewis is well known and I love anything by or about the man. So naturally when I saw a book with the title Inklings by author Melanie M. Jeschke, I bought it, hoping that it would be about this great literary

group. It was, but in a round-about way. The story opens on November, 26, 1963 in Oxford, England. David MacKenzie has spent the day at a poorly attended funeral. He thought that since C. S. Lewis was so well known that more of his friends and family would have been there. The thing that did impress him was the lit candle on top of the coffin that stayed lit even as the funeral procession moved out to the cemetery. David decides at that point to be more like Lewis, to dedicate his life to God. As part of this decision, he starts a new group of Inklings. Their purpose will be to discuss the ideas that the original group had written about and live a Godlike life. The only problem is his girlfriend,

Charlotte. Charlotte does not believe that there is a God and does not want this religion thing to change their relationship. Enter Kate Hughes, a student from America, and what follows is a fairly typical love story. Kate and David not only have to struggle to remain chaste as their love grows, but Charlotte is not willing to let David go. The story was a little trite and even awkward at times, but I was so fascinated by the details about Lewis that were worked into the story, I kept reading. I think that I was secretly looking for mistakes that Jeschke made about his life. The author did take some small liberties which she points them out in her notes at the beginning of the book.


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8 Million Reasons to Vote for Democrat Jon Eich for County Commissioner on 11/8 Centre Crest Upgrades — When the county was allocated $1.3 million in ARRA bonds in 2009, Jon quickly called for using those funds at Centre Crest. Centre Crest Pharmacy — Jon compelled the other Commissioners to accept the best bid — 20% lower ($2 million a year) than existing charges on the top 100 meds. Employee Health Insurance — When a 30% increase was expected, Eich brought in a co-op used by other PA counties forcing the other bidders to develop better proposals. The final outcome was a 0% increase for 2011 — saving $2 million. 9-1-1 System — In 2008 & 09, Jon helped secure $1.5 million in grants. In 2010, he encouraged the Fire Chiefs’ Association to submit a grant application to purchase radios – which brought in $910,000. In 2011, Jon prepared a $425,000 grant application with the Centre County Ambulance Association for more radios. Freezing Elected Official Salaries — Jon initiated a 4 year salary freeze for the countys’ elected officials, including Commissioner salaries.

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How You Can Help

Boy Scouts are Scouting for Food Nov. 5 The Juniata Valley Council, Boy Scouts of America will be conducting their annual Scouting for Food Drive, again this year. In the next few days the scouts will be placing door hangers at residences throughout the county. The door hanger will instruct people to place non-perishable

items outside their front doors on November 5 by 8:30 a.m. The scouts will be collecting the items on November 5 and taking them to the local food banks and food pantries. ALL of the items collected will stay locally to help our neighbors who are in need of food. Please consider helping

out with this worthy cause. It helps the food banks and food pantries with their increasing demand for food assistance of those in need. If you do not receive a door hanger, please consider making a food donation to your local food bank/food pantry. This will be the 22nd year for the Scouting for Food Drive in the Centre region. If you would like more information on how to join Scouting, please visit and enter your zip code for a listing of Scouting programs in your area.



A.B.A.T.E. Chapter Donates to Snow Shoe Food Bank By Sam Stitzer

SNOW SHOE – The Centre County chapter of A.B.A.T.E. (Alliance of Bikers Aimed Toward Education) delivered food to the Mountaintop Food Bank located in the Snow Shoe United Methodist Church. They collected $778 from raffles and donations at their monthly meetings, and used the money to purchase food items. According to Stephen LaMar, who handles public relations for the A.B.A.T.E. chapter, the Snow Shoe Food Bank is one of the charities their group focuses on to help, because of a significant need for food donations in that area. The food was transported in the back on an SUV, while other A.B.A.T.E. members rode their bikes from the Nittany Mall to Snow Shoe, passing piles of snow along the way. Brrrr! Mountaintop Food Bank manager, Phoebe Borger, was grateful to the A.B.A.T.E. members for their generous donation. The Mounta intop Food Bank distributes food from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month to needy recipients in the area. Call Steve LaMar unloaded a case of ketchup (814) 387-4221. for the food bank.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011

A Day of Service to CentrePeace By Nancy Taylor

Hearty cold weather bikers arrived at the Snow Shoe United Methodist Church.

The Centre County A.B.A.T.E. group posed with Mountaintop Food Bank personnel.

First-Ever Central Pennsylvania Crossword Competition STATE COLLEGE – Crossword puzzlers raised more than $3,500 in pledges to benefit the Mid-State Literacy Council at the First Annual Central Pennsylvania Crossword Competition on Sunday, October 23 at Schlow Library. The winners, pictured from left to right are: First Place – Mark Hayes, Most Money Raised – Bob Potter, Senior Division – Martha Hummel, Third Place – Russell Frank, MSLC Executive Director Amy Wilson, Second Place – Rebecca Ardoline, Junior Division – Sophie Huddart, and Competition Coordinator Katie O’Toole.

Sixty members of the State College First Ward of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints were at CentrePeace for a Day of Service recently. The members, young and old, all found work to do. The flower beds were trimmed and mulched. The curbs and fences were mended and painted. Inside CentrePeace, the windows were washed and the furniture was rearranged. Donated items were unpacked, cleaned, and priced. The Transitions House was power-washed and the stones were reset for a patio. Sheds were cleaned and assistance was given in the upholstery shop. The young children had an assignment too – they made Christmas cards for the inmates of the local institutions. According to the CentrePeace Web site, “The goals of Centre Peace are to promote Restorative Justice and decrease victimization and crime in our communities by improving the attitudes and capabilities of prison inmates through productive work and training in job and interpersonal skills.” Part of this program the CentrePeace Used Household and Furniture Outlet sells sofas, chairs, dinettes, coffee and end tables, lamps, appliances, dishes, TVs, sporting goods, linens, toys, knick-knacks, etc. – all at bargain prices. Volunteers are needed and appreciated in keeping CentrePeace moving forward in their mission. The State College First Ward decided on this particular project as the Presidency of the Church had announced in the April 2011 General Conference, “To commemorate the 75th anniversary of the Church welfare program, members worldwide will be invited to parJake Powell and Matthew Liechty help re-set ticipate in a day of the paving stones outside CentrePeace service.” on the Benner Pike.

Lions Donate Defib to Centre Crest (photo by Tim Weight)

MILESBURG – On November 1 at their monthly meeting, The Milesburg Lions Club donated an AED Defibrillator to the Centre Crest Nursing Home and Staff. Those accepting on behalf of Centre Crest were Bob Nesmith, Director of Nursing, and Nichole Rearick, Admissions Director. The AED will be an essential tool for early diagnosis and treatment of cardiac arrhythmias that could otherwise lead to cardiac arrest.

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BHS Class of ’56 Makes Museum Donation

Education is a vital part of staying healthy, getting well or managing a disease. Take advantage of Mount Nittany’s community health education events in November. Register now for breast cancer and diabetes support groups and hip or knee replacement classes. Don’t miss the family medicine seminar series: “Clinical Prevention: What’s New, What’s Confusing and How to Get It All Done.” Plus, join us for our diabetes presentation titled “A Conversation About Diabetes,” and for our prenatal discussion night. Offering members of our community ways to better care for themselves – that’s L I F E F O R WA R D. For a full schedule of this month’s community events, visit © 2011 Mount Nittany Health System

BELLEFONTE – The Bellefonte High School Class of 1956 presented a check to Ali Zawoyski for $1,025 to be used by the Centre County Historical Museum. The funds were raised from the donations made by class members for a DVD made by Fred Smith for the class. Presenting the check are class members Agnes Swarm and Kay Foore Larimer.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011



going LOCAL! an Adventure Eaters Guide By Ken Hull

Greetings Gazetters! In thinking about who I was going to feature in this month’s installment, I realized that not only would I be at Café Lemont this Saturday (November 5) for a book signing, but that Café Lemont didn’t really get its deserved full feature in going LOCAL! Volume 2. Why? Well, read on, and you’ll find out. The following is pretty much from the www. goi ng LOC A Lpa . com Web site. “Here’s a wonderful and super cozy café that just opened in my birthplace of Lemont in August 2010. It’s located in The Lemont House, an historic building that stands at the corner of Pike Street and Boalsburg Road. Literally hours before my manuscript for this book was to leave my PC to head for production, I had the pleasure of running in for a quick look around. The place is awesome – the interior décor is lovely with warm colors, and the place a great relaxing vibe. Out front they have a sweet little porch where you can sip your coffee, eat nice bite, and watch the world go by. I can’t wait to return and take it all in. So it wasn’t till after the new book was off to production, did I have the chance to return, order a latte, and take a seat in the gallery room. It was a bit chilly that day so sitting out on the porch was not such a good idea. That was fine, because this room was just beautiful! Hanging upside down from the ceiling were a bunch of white parasols defusing the lighting above, and big old windows provided lots of natural light from outside. The furniture and furnishings were all vintage and filled the room along with the light

conversation of locals enjoying a relaxing Saturday morning. I chose a seat on a little antique sofa in the corner and looked over their menu. I purposely didn’t have breakfast because I heard Café Lemont had some amazing offering – they don’t serve meals, per se, but they have a very nice selection of Baked Goods and Lunch/Brunch Items. The following are a few off the menu: Muffin, Scones, Cookie, Brownie, Coffee Cakes, Specialty Cakes, Bagel, Diner Sourdough Toast, Wrap, Quiche/Frittata, Suzie Wong’s Egg Roll, Pot Stickers, Cup of Soup/Chili, Greek Yogurt, Daily Snack Plate, Edamame, Egg Sandwich, and Chicken Puffkin. What’s really cool about the coffee, tea, and food here is that it’s made from some of the area’s finest culinary artists, bakers, roasters and aficionados. They end the menu with “Buying local makes for happy communities.” Cool! Who’s “they?” Well Café Lemont wouldn’t be such a cool place without cool people behind it. Michael Beck and Jodi McWhirter are cool, sweet, and totally into what they’re doing at this little café in the historic Lemont House in the quaint village of Lemont. Both are passionate for sure, and Michael, a local, comes from a long history of the café, and coffee industry. In fact he worked in San Francesco for a number of years at a café that would eventually launch Starbucks! But after some family stuff brought him back to State College, he did some bartending where he met Jodi (ah, how things work out sometimes) and the wheels were set in motion. Jodi is a transplant to the area and came here as a graphic designer (no wonder the place is so well put together). Even after leaving that to be a full-time mom, she never stopped looking for creative outlets. She considers herself a people person, so her creativity found itself in volunteering and community service. She had never been in the food service industry though, but that was all about to change one day when she and Michael drove though Lemont on their way to the Art Alliance.


When they passed by the Lemont House that day, Michael saw a For Rent sign and said to Jodi “That would make a great place for a coffee shop.” Nothing more was said till the woman at the Art Alliance mentioned without knowing anything about Michael’s comment “Lemont really needs a coffee shop.” Well, sometimes God gives us hints, and sometimes flashing signs – this seemed to be the latter. After leaving there, the Michael and Jodi walked into the Lemont House and asked about the space. Now, several months and lots of hard work later, the two are in business together, a coffee shop in Lemont is open, Michael’s back in the biz, and Jodi is spreading her creative wings, and man is community feeling the love! Café Lemont is what a coffee shop should be – locally owned, locally minded, casual & cozy, super sweet, and serving well-brewed coffee & teas, delicious local baked goods & foods, and all under the love and passion of two people who found their calling together at a time and place that needed them both. Please stop in and see and taste what I mean. It’s truly a wonderful place. Enjoy! Locally Owned By: Jodi Hakes McWhirter and Michael Beck Cuisine: Eclectic mix of coffee pairings and light breakfast & lunch fare Price Range: $1 to $6 Hours: Thurs. – Sat. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sundays 10 .a.m. to 6 p.m. Location: 921 Pike St. In The Lemont House (Parking behind) Wi-Fi: Yes Contact Info: (814) 321-4337 therealcafelemont/ Vegetarian Offerings: Yes Supports Local Farmers: Yes Locally Owned Accommodations Nearby: Rock Garden B&B (814) 466-6100


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NOVEMBER 4, 2011

How Green is Penns Valley? Energy fair shows off renewable energy systems Article & photos by Sam Stitzer

The Penns Valley Conservation Association held a Renewable Energy and Conservation Fair in the cafeteria of the Penns Valley High School on Saturday, October 22. Displays were set up by many local firms specializing in the use and installation of renewable energy systems for homes and commercial buildings. Oakes Fletcher, of Enviroedge, Inc. in State College described the solar thermal systems his company sells and installs. In their system, the sun heats copper rods on black aluminum plates inside of evacuated glass tubes. The upper ends of the rods get “insanely hot,” in Oakes’ words. Water is pumped over them, and goes to room heaters or a domestic water tank. Enviroedge also deals in solar electric systems, and has installed them in State College, Zion, Lock Haven, and one in a remote cabin with no other source of electricity in the Renovo area. Enviroedge can make either grid-tied installations, which supplement the customer’s purchased electricity – or stand-alone systems with storage batteries for off-grid, independent power or for use as backup systems during power failures. The fair featured several vendors dealing in solar electric systems, as well as wind power, and high efficiency stoves for home heating. The highlight of the fair was a bus tour of three local renewable energy installations in the Penns Valley area. The first stop was literally across the road at the Penns Valley School District’s new biomass boiler heating plant. A dedicated building has been constructed, housing a 9.6-million-BTU capacity biomass boiler which will supply heat for the Penns Valley High School, Elementary & Intermediate School, and a maintenance building, by burning wood chips. Penns Valley Superintendent of Schools, Brian Griffith, conducted a most informative tour of the new facility. He noted that biomass systems can use switchgrass, corn, or wood chips for fuel. The district chose wood chips because of their low price and local availability. The new boiler burns

Ten-kilowatt array of solar panels supplies power for Greg and Mary Kay Williams’ barn.

30 times cleaner than oil burners, and will save the district $150,000 per year over fuel oil at current prices, yielding a payback period of just 4.5 years. The burner heats water, which is pumped through insulated underground piping to the school buildings, where it runs through the various room heaters, and back to the burner for reheating. The system works much like the pellet stoves used in many homes. Fuel is delivered by rotating augers to the firebox, where fans force air through the burner for very efficient combustion. Griffith said that 50 tons of wood chips produce just two 55 gallon drums of ashes, which can then be used as crop fertilizer. Particulate ash is removed by a cyclone separator, so it does not go out the stack, thereby reducing emissions to very low levels. When asked how you light the burner, Griffith said “It’s a complicated system: you put some paper in there and light it with a match!” prompting a few chuckles from the tour group. The next stop was Greg and Mary Kay Williams’ barn in Penn Hall. The Williams’ own and operate the Cooke Tavern Soups Company, which packages all-natural dry soup mixes in a refurbished barn on their property. All the electric power for the barn is supplied by a 10-kilowatt array of photovoltaic (solar) cells. The bank of solar cells faces due south, and is tilted at a 40-degree angle for maximum sun exposure. The cells are wired in series to produce 600 volts of direct current. Inside the barn, a large inverter converts the power to 120 volts alternating current, to power the lights and heating equipment. On sunny days, the system actually produces more power than needed, and the excess power is fed back into West Penn Power’s grid for credit. Greg Williams said that the system cost was close to $75,000, but with government grants and credits, his outlay was only about $15,000. The final stop was at the Millheim home of Phil and Sharon Yanak. The Yanaks wanted to try solar for several years. When they built their new home in 2000, it included a sun room for

passive solar heat gain. They later added a solar waterheating system. Solar thermal and electric panels were The final step was a exhibited by Envinity, Inc. of State College. bank of solar electric panels for the entire house, installed this summer. The system cost about $40,000, but state and federal grants paid about half the cost. Seeing these environmentally friendly installations brought to mind the title of the old movie How Green Was My Valley. The 1941 film had nothing to do with “going green” in the modern sense, but it seems like the title could be describing Penns Valley in 2011. With solar heating, solar electricity generation, and ultra-clean biomass heating plants, Penns Valley is indeed becoming very “green.” This seems like a step in the right direction, by helping to make a cleaner environment, and reducing our dependence on petroleum products. Alvin Smith examines the solar panel wiring.

Penns Valley School District’s biomass boiler stands ready for startup in its new, dedicated building. Piping at right delivers hot water to the school buildings for heat.

Oakes Fletcher represents Enviroedge, Stanley C. Bierly of Millheim showed a line Inc. of State College, specializing in solar Brian Griffith explains the biomass boiler’s Greg Williams describes his solar electric of high-efficiency stoves for home heating. optically controlled fuel feed system. system’s capabilities and construction. electric and heating systems.

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School Retirees Offer Recognition, Donations Contributed by CCASR

The fall general meeting of the Centre County Association of School Retirees (CCASR) exemplified the organization’s new mission statement, “To serve others in need and help one another enjoy retirement.” There was a presentation of awards and honors to several members. Community Service Chairman, Patti Michaels, presented the annual Volunteer of the Year certificate and pin to Mary Jane Cramer, a retiree from the Bald Eagle School District. The award recognizes outstanding and diversified community efforts by the recipient. Cramer reported many hours volunteering at community, church and in education. John “Jack” Smith a former employee of the State College Area School District was presented the John J. Dillon Service Award by the chapter’s President, Sharon Conaway. This is given in recognition of an individual member who has given exemplary service to the association at local, region and/or state levels. The state association’s Executive Director, Richard Rowland, was the guest speaker at the meeting. He also presented a Pennsylvania Association of School Retirees (PASR) Board of Director’s Commendation to Centre Co. Past President Vickie H. Gates “in recognition of the many years of exceptional service contributed to her profession, to her peers, and to her Association.” He later commented that she was one of the best state committee chairmen with whom he had had the pleasure of serving during his almost 25-year tenure. Those attending the meeting contributed many items of hats, scarves, mittens, etc., as well as cash donations Jack Smith being congratulated on toward the purchase the John J. Dillon Service Award by of additional items for Executive Director, Richard Rowland

the group’s Winter Warmth project which benefits clients of Centre County Children & Youth Services. It was announced that member, Bill Schultz, would contribSSMHF Chairman Pat Antolosky ute origami boxes to be filled with the gift bags that are being with candies and included in delivered to the confined members “Goodie Bags” for military families participating in the Operation: Military Kids fall family camping week-end in November. Also, in furthering their Community Service focus, coins were deposited in the Cash for Campers container to send a Centre County child of a deployed service member to the O:MK 2012 summer camp. And, plans were announced for members to participate in the Toys for Tots gift wrapping in December. Contributions to the group’s scholarship fund were collected to benefit the $750 scholarship that will be presented to a Bellefonte Area High School senior in June and to a $200 mini-grant to a Bellefonte Area school employee for a project or activity that has not been funded by the school budget. Gift bags were available for members to deliver to 18 members who were unable to attend the event because they are confined to their home, hospital, or a nursing facility. The reusable, cloth shopping bags were filled with useful items for the recipients along with a sweet treat. The business meeting included the Election of Officers to lead the group in 2012-14. The following slate was elected: President, Vickie Gates; President-elect, Bob Watson; Secretary, Jane Burrows; and Treasurer, Jack Smith. Sharon Conaway will serve as Past President. Membership in this volunteer organization is open to any former employee of the public schools who receives a pension from PSERS. Further information about the chapter may be obtained from Conaway, or (814) 355-0459 or Gates, (814) 355-0445.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011



No Tricks, Just Treats & Money for HOPE Article & photos by Sam Stitzer

REBERSBURG/CENTRE HALL – Elementary schools in Penns Valley celebrated autumn and Halloween recently, beginning on Friday, October 28, at the Rebersburg Elementary School. The students there held their annual Fall Festival, with many events occurring all day, and culminating with a parade of costumed kids hitting the streets of Rebersburg for trick or treating. I arrived at the school at mid-morning, and found the second grade class making paper spiders, led by substitute teacher Hal Hallock, in a wizard costume. Mr. Hallock performed a magic trick, making fingers appear to move from one hand to another. The kids weren’t fooled by his sleight of hand, and were soon doing the trick themselves. Since it was Red Ribbon week, which emphasizes living a drug-free life, Michelle Shawver was reading a book about saying no to drugs to the students in another classroom. Down the hall, in the fourth grade classroom, Ben Macneal, from Macneal Orchards in Livonia, was teaching students about the many kinds of apples they Keara Tice (center) passes the Northwest Bank in Centre Hall. produce. He enlisted the students to help sort apples, with the less than perfect ones going in the cider apples crate. The students all were given samples of apples to eat. In the first grade classroom, teacher Robin Kabilko and para-educator Lynette Breon were leading the kids in a game of adjective Bingo. Halloween symbols, such as pumpkins, witch, candy, monster, and others were written on the board, and the students picked adjectives to describe them. The adjectives were written on Bingo cards, and as Mrs. Kabilko called out the words, the students placed markers over the words on their cards. Four in a row produced a callout of “Bingo!” A piece of candy was the prize for winning. This was a clever way for the kids to learn and to have fun doing it. After the Bingo games, the students were asked to name adjectives which describe Mrs. Kabilko and Mrs. Breon. Words like pretty, smart, and helpful came up, and then it happened: referFirst grader Dalton ring to Mrs. Breon, someone said “old!” Keith shows his fangs!

A collective groan erupted from all in the room, but Mrs. Breon took it in stride, smiling, at least on the outside! Finally, at 1 p.m. the kids lined up in full costumes and paraded up one side of Main Street, and down the other, greeted by citizens handing out sweet goodies to the kids. I’m not sure who had more fun, the kids or the citizens of Rebersburg, but Main Street was filled with the sounds of laughter and constant chatter by both children and adults. Rebersburg residents hand out candy on Main Street. It was great to see everyone enjoying this fall tradition. An angel walks the On Monday, October 31, the 215 students at the streets of Rebersburg. Centre Hall-Potter Elementary School filed out of the school building in costume for their annual parade through the streets of Centre Hall. They were grouped by grades, with banners for each grade being carried by two students in that class. The costumes ran the gamut from cute and adorable to scary and downright creepy! Up Hoffer Avenue, east on Church Street, then down the sidewalk along Pennsylvania Teacher Robin Kabilko leads the Avenue they marched, soliciting donations for adjective Bingo game at Rebersburg. the Penns Valley HOPE Fund charity instead of candy. The citizens and merchants responded with bags of coins and paper money to help this Hettinger’s great charity. The parade continued to Ridge Grocery Store Street, then back along Hoffer Avenue, return- employees hand ing to the school. Again, lots of laughter and out bags of chips. chatter accompanied the procession, as the kids and spectators enjoyed a great fall tradition. See our Facebook page for all of Sam’s photos from the Penns Valley Halloween & fall festivities. Centre Hall students begin their parade.

Hal Hallock performs a magic trick for Rebersburg second graders.

Ben Macneal shows students different kinds of apples.

Costumed Brothers Pizza employee, Net Puckett greets the parade in Centre Hall.

Bellefonte Art Museum Showcases Pennsylvania’s First Woman Architect By Karen Dabney

BELLEFONTE – Anna Wagner Keichline of Bellefonte was a woman ahead of her time. In 1920, before women had won the right to vote, Keichline (1889-1943) became the first female registered architect in Pennsylvania. A true Renaissance woman, she held seven patents, worked as an industrial designer and architect, ran her own business, led The photo portrait a woman’s suffrage march, and volAnna sent with her 1918 unteered to become a special agent application to become a for Military Intelligence in World Special Agent in Military War I. Unlike other women of that Intelligence era, she owned and drove a car. Keichline’s work and achievements will be showcased in a new exhibit in the Bellefonte Art Museum’s Architecture and Design Gallery. The opening reception will take place at the museum, 133 N. Allegheny Street, on Sunday, November 6 from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Admission is free and open to the public. The curator of the exhibit, Keichline’s great-niece Nancy Perkins, said she didn’t hear about her unusual great-aunt until she became interested in industrial design. “When my relatives realized what I was going into, career-wise, they told me about her. I’ve become the archivist of this person’s life.” One of the items in the exhibit is an article in the Philadelphia Inquirer, dated October 18, 1903, that recounts how 14-year-old Anna Keichline won first prize at the Centre County Fair for an oak card table and walnut chest made in her own workshop. The article reports that she planned to make industrial design her life’s study. Perkins said that Keichline studied mechanical engineerAnna Keitchline’s patented K brick ing at Pennsylvania State

In 2002, the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania installed a College for a year. Then she transferred to Cornell and in 1911, became the fifth woman to receive an architecture commemorative historical marker about Anna Keichline on degree from the school. Unlike many other women of that High Street, outside the old Plaza Theatre. For more information, call 814-355-4280 or visit belleera with architecture degrees, Perkins said that Keichline was actually practicing the profession; her buildings were built. “That’s been my eternal question – how did she accom- (all photos provided plish all this, at this time?” Perkins said. “Her parents encour- by Anna Keichline’s aged and supported her.” Perkins said that her relatives great niece, Nancy described Keichline, who never married, as educated and Perkins) smart, very outgoing and friendly, someone who was always Anna Keichline designed cracking jokes and swapping stories. the Decker home on East Keichline’s first known architecture project, a schoolLinn Street, Bellefonte, house in Milesburg, was constructed in 1912. Keichline’s in 1931. other projects include the Cadillac Building in Bellefonte (1916), the Juniata Colony Country Clubhouse in Mt. Union (1927), the Plaza Theatre in Bellefonte (1925), and six Bellefonte homes (1916-1939). Her preferred building materials were brick and stone. In her role as inventor, Keichline held patents on kitchen designs, such as her 1912 patent on a space-saving kitchen sink for apartments, and a patent on a folding bed. The exhibit offers a portfolio of her drawings and patents that visitors can look through. One of the photos in the exhibit depicts Anna Keichline designed the Juniata Colony Country Keichline leading a July 4, 1913 March for Clubhouse in Mt. Union in 1927. Women’s Suffrage. “I find that particularly gutsy, that she’d just go for it,” said Perkins. “Especially in a small town when she was trying to build her business.” A patriot, Keichline sent in a letter of application to Military Intelligence in 1918, and served as a World War I special agent in Washington DC from May to November 1918. Perkins believes they were interested in her ability to speak German. Anna Keitchline’s oak card Perkins said she decided to share Anna table, made in 1903 at the age Keichline’s story because it is inspirational to young of 14, and won first prize at the girls and women. “She’s always been an inspiration Centre County Fair, according to me.” Anna Keitchline’s 1926 kitchen construction patent to the Philadelphia Inquirer.



NOVEMBER 4, 2011

Spookfest: Afternoon of Halloween Fun Brownies Sponsor Fundraiser By Ebun Adewumi

Article & photos by Sam Stitzer

STATE COLLEGE – On Sunday October 30, the Centre Life Link EMS held their firstever Spookfest, a family event to benefit the State College Food Bank. The State College Spikes and radio station B94.5 were also sponsoring the event. Held from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. in the parking lot of Life Link, as well as inside the building, families came out in their Halloween costumes to enjoy the fun. Children of all ages in various costumes ranging from a princess to angry birds enjoyed the carnival-like games, cookies and apple cider, making crafts, face painting and, of course, candy. With music provided by the radio station and the relatively warm Sunday afternoon, it was hard to imagine that just the day before the Centre Region was blanketed in its first snowfall of the season. A big hit with everyone was getting to “ride” on the stretcher in and out of the “haunted ambulance.” Participants were even asked to pretend to be sick much to the delight of the willing partaker and everyone watching. The event was free with just a suggested donation of a canned good for the food bank.

CENTRE HALL – Brownie Troop #4, of Centre Hall, seems to be jinxed by bad weather. A year ago last summer, the girls had a Luau Day Camp drenched by a pouring rainstorm, and last year their Christmas caroling time was hit with an ice storm. In a stroke of genius, they performed their caroling by telephone. So I guess it was no surprise that Mother Nature dumped a freak snowstorm on Centre Hall on October 29, the day of Troop #4’s K’umbathon fundraiser for Centre Hall Elementary School Secretary, Jackie Shawver. What is a K’umbathon? K’umba is a dance/fitness activity based on the popular Zumba program, but with various moves added and choreographed by Brownie Troop leader, Krista Winkelblech (The K in K’umba stands for Krista). K’umba combines elements of gymnastics, calisthenics, and modern dance into an aerobic workout which builds physical fitness. The K’umbathon was held in the basement of Grace United Methodist Church in Centre Hall, and was a nonstop marathon of dance and exercise from 9 a.m. till 11 a.m. The music used was of rock, pop, and dance styles, with the overwhelming favorite song being Michael Jackson’s Thriller. Forty women and girls each paid a $10 entry fee to participate. The proceeds went to help Jackie Shawver, who’s been fighting cancer. When the money was counted, the total was actually over $800, thanks to many donations over and above the $10 entry fees. Near the end of the event, Jackie Shawver stopped in at the church basement, and received cheers and applause, as well as many hugs and smiles. She has been recovering from recent surgery, and has returned to her job at the Centre Hall-Potter Elementary School. She thanked everyone at the K’umbathon for their efforts on her behalf. So even if the weather outside was frightful, the warmth inside was delightful. It was the warmth of people coming together to help a friend in need, and no freak snowstorm can put a chill on that!

Donations of canned goods and non-perishable items benefit the State College Food Bank.


Apple cider and Halloween cookies and cupcakes were enjoyed by many.

This ballerina had her own style of bowling.

Riding on the stretcher

Shorter Daylight, More Active Deer Drive with extra caution The end of Daylight Savings Time is bringing an earlier nightfall, and PennDOT is cautioning motorists that most crashes involving deer happen at this time of year. Deer are most active during their breeding season, and particularly between sunset and sunrise. Harvesting and hunting activity can also increase the movement of deer. PennDOT statistics show nearly half of all reportable crashes in the past five years involving deer occurred in the months of October and November, with nearly 77 percent taking place between 5 p.m. and 7 a.m. Last year, there were more than 3,000 crashes statewide involving deer, resulting in more than 600 injuries and

eight fatalities. To reduce the risk of a deer-related crash, motorists should slow down and be especially cautious during morning and evening hours. Motorists should also increase following distance between vehicles, especially where deer-crossing signs are posted. Deer often travel in herds, so if you see one deer crossing the road, there’s a strong chance that others will follow. To report a dead deer on state roads, motorists can call 1-800-FIX-ROAD. For more fall safety tips and other highway safety information, visit Follow PennDOT on Twitter at www.twitter. com/PennDOTNews.

Brownies snack on, what else?....brownies!

K’umba originator, Krista Winkelblech danced with her daughter, Kailen (right), and a friend.

Ladies danced for two hours straight.

Kailen Winkelblech presented Jackie Shawver with get well cards from Brownie Troop #4.

Brownies led the dance.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011



Jake Dingel, PGC Photo Hal Korber, PGC Photo

Joe Kosack, PGC Photo

Antler Restrictions FAQs

Hunters Can Share Their Harvest

As most regular deer-hunters know, the antler restriction for harvest was changed from points and inches to just points a few years back. But why did they change those restrictions? Here’s why, according to the Pennsylvania Game Commission. Why have three- and four-point areas? Different areas of Pennsylvania produce larger bucks at younger ages than others. Using antler point data collected from more than 71,000 bucks, we assigned three- and four-point restrictions to different areas based on antler characteristics. The objectives of these restrictions is to protect about half of the yearling bucks from harvest and make most adult bucks legal for harvest. (All of central PA is in three-points-to-a-side regulation area.) Throughout most of the state, a threepoints-to-a-side restriction satisfies the objectives of the new antler restriction. However, in western Pennsylvania, a threepoints-to-a-side-restriction would protect less than a third of all yearling bucks, whereas a four-points-to-a-side restriction protects more than half of all yearling bucks. A similar situation occurred in some southeastern counties of Pennsylvania, but a three-pointsto-a-side restriction was implemented in this area based on social concerns related to high human densities and deer-human conflicts. Why did we have to go with statewide regulations, instead of using antler restrictions on smaller pilot areas? We chose statewide regulations instead of pilot areas for three reasons. 1. First, we wanted to avoid designating local areas that hunters can avoid the first year because of limited opportunity to harvest a buck and then flood the second year when more adult bucks are available. Obviously, this scenario is less likely to happen when a regulation is applied to the entire state. 2. Second, we did not want to encourage leasing of hunting land in Pennsylvania.

Hunters who are successful in the upcoming deer hunting seasons are encouraged by the Pennsylvania Game Commission to consider participating in the state’s Hunters Sharing the Harvest (HSH) program, which channels donations of venison to local food banks, soup kitchens and needy families. Pennsylvania’s HSH program is recognized as one of the most successful among similar programs in about 40 states. “Using a network of local volunteer area coordinators and cooperating meat processors to process and distribute venison donated by hunters, HSH has really helped to make a difference for countless needy families and individuals in our state,” said Carl G. Roe, Game Commission executive director. “Pennsylvanians who participate in this extremely beneficial program should be proud of the role they play. HSH truly does make a tremendous difference.” Started in 1991, HSH has developed into a refined support service for organizations that assist the commonwealth’s needy. Each year, Hunters Sharing the Harvest helps to deliver almost 200,000 meals to food banks, churches and social services feeding programs for meals provided to needy Pennsylvanians. As part of the program, hunters are encouraged to take


Hunters lease land when they receive unique opportunities that are not available elsewhere. By implementing new antler restrictions statewide, no area is unique. Therefore, we expect leasing of hunting land to be less likely than if we designated local pilot areas that offered unique opportunities to harvest adult bucks. 3. Finally, from other research data, we know that if yearling bucks are not shot, they are likely to survive to become adults. So, success of antler restrictions comes down to social concerns and hunter behavior. Within a small pilot area it is likely that hunters would behave differently than they would if the restriction was applied statewide. For these reasons, we favored statewide antler restrictions. Why use antler points instead of antler spread? We used antler points instead of antler spread because points give us more flexibility in the application of antler restrictions. The typical spread restriction is limited to a single criterion that hunters can readily identify in the field. For example, ear tip width of about 14 to 15 inches. The usefulness of this criterion varies greatly across Pennsylvania. In most areas, it protects yearling bucks, but in some areas it also protects many adult bucks. By using points, we varied the regulation according to antler characteristics in different areas.








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Centre County Participating Processors: Adler’s Market, Philipsburg (814) 342-1993 Gummo’s Deer Processing, Port Matilda (814) 692-5207 Tocimak Deer Processing, Philipsburg (814) 342-1476 Centre County Coordinators: David Jackson, Bellefonte (814) 355-4897 Lisa Williams, Spring Mills (814) 422-8503

Annual Holiday Bazaar St. John’s Episcopal Church

“Our market will continue at Gamble Mill Parking Lot this Saturday”


a deer to a participating meat processor and identify how much of their deer meat – from an entire deer to several pounds – that is to be donated to HSH. If the hunter is donating an entire deer, they are asked for a $15 taxdeductible co-pay, and HSH will cover the remaining processing fees. However, a hunter can cover the entire costs of the processing, which is tax deductible as well. HSH established a statewide toll-free telephone number – 866-474-2141 – where hunters can ask questions about participating meat processors can be found or other general inquiries about the program. To learn more about the program and obtain a list of participating meat processors and county coordinators, visit the Game Commission’s website ( and click on “Hunters Sharing the Harvest” in the “Quick Clicks” box in the right-hand column of the homepage, or go to the HSH website (

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NOVEMBER 4, 2011

Jake Dingel, PGC Photo Hal Korber, PGC Photo

Joe Kosack, PGC Photo

Turkey Harvest Expected to be Higher This Season

2011-12 Hunting Seasons and Bag Limits

The Pennsylvania Game Commission is expecting hunters to encounter a sizeable wild turkey population when they head afield for the fall turkey season. Season lengths vary in the state’s Wildlife Management Units for fall turkey hunting: For WMU 4D, below I-80 the seasons are Oct. 29 to Nov. 12, and Nov. 24 to 26; for WMU 2G, above I-80 – Oct. 29 to Nov. 18, and Nov. 24 to 26. Mary Jo Casalena, Game Commission wild turkey biologist, said the fall turkey population is excellent. Even though early spring weather was cool and wet, it moderated quickly enough for most hens to successfully hatch broods. Fall flock sizes are slightly smaller than average, but there are plenty of flocks afield. The challenge hunters face will be to locate the turkey’s food source due to the lack of a good acorn crop in many areas. Turkeys will seek out and concentrate in areas where food is available. Hunters who find these food sources also will find the flocks. The second year of an open season during the Thanksgiving holiday also should improve hunter opportunities. This Thanksgiving holiday season, which is November 24 to 26 in most of central PA, is designed to provide additional hunting opportunities for youth and families when schools and many businesses are closed and, hopefully, to reverse the declining trend in fall turkey hunters. “The statewide turkey population this past spring prior to nesting was similar to the 10-year average, about 340,000 birds, and a 25 percent increase from its low, in 2005, of 272,000, so there’s a bountiful population of turkeys in Penn’s Woods,� Casalena said. “Overall, I expect turkey hunters to enjoy higher success rates than last year when only 10 percent of fall turkey hunters harvested turkeys because of abundant mast crops, which dispersed flocks making them difficult to locate. Success this fall is expected to be much higher, at about 15 percent, similar to the previous five-year average,� Casalena said. Hunter success rates range from a high of 21 percent in 2001 and a low of 4 percent in 1979.

SQUIRRELS (Combined Species): Oct. 15-Nov. 26; Dec. 12-23 and Dec. 26-Feb. 25 (6 daily, 12 possession). RUFFED GROUSE: Oct. 15–Nov. 26, Dec. 12-23 and Dec. 26-Jan. 28 (2 daily, 4 possession). RABBIT (Cottontail): Oct. 22-Nov. 26, Dec. 12-23 and Dec. 26-Feb. 25 (4 daily, 8 possession). PHEASANT: Male only in WMUs 2A, 2B, 2C, 4C, 4E, 5A and 5B – Oct. 22-Nov. 26. Male and female may be taken in all other WMUs – Oct. 22-Nov. 26, Dec. 12-23 and Dec. 26-Feb. 4 (2 daily, 4 in possession). There is no open season for the taking of pheasants in any Wild Pheasant Recovery Areas in any WMU. BOBWHITE QUAIL: Oct. 22-Nov. 26 (4 daily, 8 possession). (Closed in WMUs 4A, 4B, 5A, 5B, 5C and 5D.) HARES (SNOWSHOE RABBITS) OR VARYING HARES: Dec. 26–Dec. 31 (1 daily, 2 possession). WOODCHUCKS (GROUNDHOGS): No closed season, except on Sundays, and during the antlered and antlerless deer seasons. No limit. PORCUPINES: Sept. 1-March 31 (6 daily, 12 possession). Closed during the regular two-week firearms deer season. CROWS: July 1-April 8, on Friday, Saturday and Sunday only. No limit. WILD TURKEY (Male or Female): Wildlife Management Units 1A, 1B and 2A (Shotgun and bow and arrow) – Oct. 29-Nov. 12 and Nov. 24-26; WMU 2B (Shotgun and bow and arrow) – Oct. 29-Nov. 18 and Nov. 24-26; WMUs 2C, 2D, 2E, 4A, 4B and 4D – Oct. 29-Nov. 12 and Nov. 24-26; WMUs 2F, 2G, 3A, 3B, 3C, 3D, 4C and 4E – Oct. 29-Nov. 18 and Nov. 24-26; WMU 5A – Nov. 1-3; WMUs 5B, 5C and 5D – CLOSED TO FALL TURKEY HUNTING. BLACK BEAR (Statewide) Bow and Arrow only: Nov. 14-18. Only 1 bear may be taken during the license year. BLACK BEAR (Statewide): Nov. 19, and Nov. 21-23. Only 1 bear may be taken during the license year. BLACK BEAR (WMUs 3D, 4C, 4D, 4E, 5B and 5C): Nov. 30-Dec. 3. Only 1 bear may be taken during the license year. BLACK BEAR (Designated Areas): Nov. 28-Dec. 3. Only 1 bear may be taken during the license year. Please visit portal/ for more information on locations. DEER, ARCHERY (Antlerless Only) WMUs 2B, 5C and 5D: Sept. 17-30, and Nov. 14-26. One antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER, ARCHERY (Antlered and Antlerless) WMUs 2B, 5C and 5D: Oct. 1-Nov. 12 and Dec. 26-Jan. 28. One antlered deer per hunting license year. One antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER, ARCHERY (Antlered and Antlerless) Statewide: Oct. 1-Nov. 12 and Dec. 26-Jan. 16. One antlered deer per hunting license year. One antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER (Antlered and Antlerless) WMUs 1A, 1B, 2B, 3A, 3D, 4A, 4C, 5A, 5B, 5C and 5D: Nov. 28-Dec. 10. One antlered deer per hunting license year. An antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER (Antlered Only) WMUs 2A, 2C, 2D, 2E, 2F, 2G, 3B, 3C, 4B, 4D and 4E: Nov. 28-Dec. 2. One antlered deer per hunting license year. (Holders of valid DMAP antlerless deer permits may harvest antlerless deer on DMAP properties during this period.) DEER (Antlered and Antlerless) WMUs 2A, 2C, 2D, 2E, 2F, 2G, 3B, 3C, 4B, 4D and 4E: Dec. 3-10. One antlered deer per hunting license year. An antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER, ANTLERED OR ANTLERLESS FLINTLOCK (Statewide): Dec. 26-Jan. 16. One antlered deer per hunting license year, or one antlerless deer and an additional antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER, ANTLERED OR ANTLERLESS FLINTLOCK (WMUs 2B, 5C, 5D): Dec. 26-Jan. 28. One antlered deer per hunting license year, or one antlerless deer and an additional antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER, Antlerless (WMUs 2B, 5C and 5D): Dec. 26-Jan. 28. An antlerless deer with each required antlerless license. DEER, ANTLERLESS (Military Bases): Hunting permitted on days established by the U.S. Department of the Army at Letterkenny Army Depot, Franklin County; New Cumberland Army Depot, York County; and Fort Detrick, Raven Rock Site, Adams County. An antlerless deer with each required antlerless license.

Last fall’s overall turkey harvest was below-average, 15,884 – 34 percent less than the previous five-year average of 24,049. Fall harvests have been declining steadily for the last nine years, mainly due to a decrease in fall turkey hunters and shorter Jake Dingel, PGC Photo season lengths. The preliminary spring 2011 harvest, calculated from hunter report cards, was about 41,000, 5 five percent below last year, but slightly higher than the previous five-year preliminary average of 40,000.� Even though spring harvests are down from the record 49,200 of 2001, spring harvests have been back above 40,000 bearded turkeys for the last four years, exceeding most other states in the nation. “Please remember to report any leg-banded and/or radiotransmittered turkeys harvested or found,� Casalena said. “Leg bands and transmitters are stamped with a toll-free number to call, and provide important information for a research project. These turkeys are legal to harvest and the information provided will help determine turkey survival and harvest rates.� Rewards for reporting marked turkeys are funded by donations from the National Wild Turkey Federation and a portion of the state’s share of a federal program.� Shot size is limited to No. 4 lead, bismuth-tin, tungsteniron or No. 2 steel. Turkey hunters also are required to tag their bird before moving it and to report their harvest within 10 days of taking a turkey. Legal hunting hours are one-half hour before sunrise to one-half hour after sunset.

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Jake Dingel, PGC Photo

Joe Kosack, PGC Photo

NOVEMBER 4, 2011



Jake Dingel, PGC Photo Hal Korber, PGC Photo

Joe Kosack, PGC Photo

Bear Hunting Tips Now’s the time to scout!

More Chances to Bag that Bear

Pennsylvania Game Commission officials point out that one of the biggest mistakes bear hunters make is failing to locate areas with good fall food supplies – acorns, hickory nuts, beechnuts, apples, corn – before the hunting season and overlooking areas of dense cover where bears like to hide. “Signs to look for while scouting include droppings; bedding areas, which are scratched out depressions, usually at the base of a tree or log; and active trails with tracks,” said Mark Ternent, Game Commission black bear biologist. “In beech stands, look for fresh claw marks on tree trunks indicating that bears are feeding in the area, and in oak or hickory stands look for fresh droppings that are almost completely composed of nut bits. “Either of these signs suggests bears are feeding nearby and, if food conditions are right, they will likely still be there come hunting season. A good time to scout is early November, so you can assess local mast conditions.” Other bear hunting tips include: • Look for bears in the thickest cover you can find, such as: swamps and bogs, mountain laurel/rhododendron thickets, north-facing slopes, regenerating timberharvest areas, wind-blown areas with lots of downed trees, and remote sections of river bottoms. Bigger bears are notorious for holding in thick cover, even when hunters pass nearby. • Organized drives are effective. Hunters working together often increase their odds of taking bears, especially those bears holding out in thick cover. Develop plans to safely drive likely bear hideouts and follow them to the letter. A minor slip-up by a driver, flanker or stander is all a bear needs to elude even the bestplanned drive. Regulations limit the size of organized drives to 25 people or less.

Pennsylvania Game Commission officials said bear hunters will be able to enjoy a new four-day statewide bear season, in addition to a full-week of archery bear season and a return of extended bear seasons in certain Wildlife Management Units (WMUs) during the first week of the firearms deer season. The statewide archery bear season, November 14 to 18, will lead up to the four-day statewide bear season, which will open on Saturday, Nov. 19, and then run from Monday through Wednesday, November 21 to 23. Centre County is split in two WMU’s – 4D which is below I-80, and 2G, which is above I-80. There is an extended bear season from Nov. 30 to Dec. 3 in Centre County below I-80, and in parts of the portion north of the interstate. In our two central PA Wildlife Management Units, the 2010 bear harvest was 245 in 4D and 894 in 2G. Penns ylva nia’s bear population covers more than t hree-qua r ters of the state, and includes a number of world-class trophy bears,” said Mark Ternent, Game Commission bear biologist. “This has earned Pennsylvania recognition as one of

the top states for bear hunters. Every year, we have a number of bears exceeding 500 pounds included in the harvest.” Since 1992, six bears with an estimated live weight of 800 pounds or more have been legally taken in Pennsylvania. The possibility of another 800-pounder being taken by a hunter is always in play when Pennsylvania’s bear season opens. In 2010, hunters harvested 3,090 bears, which was the fifth highest harvest in Pennsylvania history. Over the past ten years, hunters have taken more black bears than in any other decade since the Game Commission began keeping bear harvest records in 1915. “Conditions this year are favorable for another record harvest,” Ternent said. “Bear populations are up in many parts of the state relative to past years, and hunter participation is expected to be good, based on the number of bear licenses being purchased. The only real unknown is if we will have favorable weather for hunters on opening day.” Bears were taken in 54 counties last year, which was the same as 2008 and 2009, but an increase from 2007, when bears were t a ken in 49 counties.

VV<RXU'H L . EW Hal Korber, PGC Photo

salt, chemicals, minerals, including residue or other foods are used, or have been used, as an enticement to lure wildlife within the past 30 days; use scents or lures; pursue bears with dogs; or to hunt bears in a party of more than 25 persons. • During the firearms bear season, hunters are required to wear at all times 250 square inches of fluorescent orange on their head, chest and back combined, visible 360 degrees. In WMUs where the archery bear season and fall wild turkey season run concurrently, bowhunters, when moving, are required to wear a hat containing 100 square inches of solid fluorescent orange. The hat may be removed when the hunter is stationary or on stand. • Bears may be hunted with: manually operated center-fire rifles, handguns and shotguns with an all-lead bullet or ball, or a bullet designed to expand on impact - buckshot is illegal; muzzle-loading long guns 44-caliber or larger; long, recurve or compound bows or crossbows with broadheads of cutting-edge design. Crossbows must have a minimum draw weight of 125 pounds. Also, crossbows are legal for the archery bear season.  • It is unlawful to intentionally lay or place food, fruit, hay, grain, chemicals, salt or other minerals that may cause bears to congregate or habituate in an area.


• A bear license is required to participate in any bear season. • Only one bear may be harvested per license year from all seasons combined. • A hunter who harvests a bear must complete all information on his or her bear harvest tag and attach it to the ear of the animal immediately after harvest and before the carcass is moved. In addition, within 24 hours, hunters who kill a bear must take it, along with their general hunting and bear licenses, to a Game Commission check station for examination. Bear check stations are maintained at the agency’s six regional offices and at other locations listed on pages 37-38 in the 2011-12 Hunting and Trapping Digest. • Once a hunter has used his or her bear harvest tag, it is unlawful to possess it in the field. Also, hunters are reminded to remove old licenses from their holder before placing a new one in it. If you keep an old license in the holder, you may accidentally use it to tag big game and unintentionally violate the law. • It is unlawful to kill a bear in a den; use a radio to locate a bear that has a radio transmitter attached to it; hunt in areas where artificial or natural bait, hay, grain, fruit, nuts,

Hunting on-stand early and late in the day gives hunters a great chance to catch bears traveling to and from feeding and bedding areas. Hunt areas that provide cover to traveling bears and ensure there is either a good supply of mast, cornfields or cover near where you plan to hunt. Use the wind to your advantage. If a bear gets a whiff of you, you’re busted as a hunter. Bears have an outstanding sense of smell. They often let their noses guide the way as they travel. Always place yourself downwind of expected travel lanes when hunting on-stand or driving. Bears are cagey enough without giving them more advantages. Stay focused and assume nothing. Black bears blend in well in forest settings at dawn and as dusk approaches. Spend too much time looking one way and you can miss a bear. Even though bears are quite heavy, they often are surprisingly quiet moving through the forest. You may see a bear before you hear it coming. Staying alert and remaining vigilant are critical.

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NOVEMBER 4, 2011

2011 Armchair Quarterback Standings Games of the Week

Paterno Passes Robinson on All-time Wins List By Les Barnhart

Coach Joe Paterno passed Eddie Robinson as the all-time Division-I wins leader with 409 following the Nittany Lions’ 10-7 victory on Saturday. Coach Paterno was awarded a plaque by Athletic Director Tim Curley and University President Graham Spanier in the press room after the game. Paterno again gave credit to Coach Robinson for opening so many doors as well as being a friend. Robinson coached at Grambling from 1941 until 1997. His record was an incredible 408-165-15. Coach Paterno’s record stands at 409-136-3…and counting. Congratulations on yet another incredible milestone, Coach Paterno.

South Florida @ South Carolina Rutgers @ Arkansas

Missouri @ Baylor

Last Week


Games Behind

Jeff Byers




Jeff Brown




Denny Mason




Todd Brown



Norm Brown




Last Week


Games Behind

Bellefonte Red Raiders




State College Little Lions



Bald Eagle Area Eagles



Penns Valley Rams



LSU @ Alabama Temple @ Ohio

Games of the Week LSU @ Alabama Temple @ Ohio

Coach Joe Paterno with President Graham Spanier (left) and AD Tim Curley

Centre County High School


South Florida @ South Carolina Rutgers @ Arkansas

Missouri @ Baylor

State Soccer Shoot at Park Smoke Forest Elementary Grabs Third Chase Victory

The winners or substitutes from the Elks North Central District Soccer Shoot will be competing in the State Soccer Shoot held November 19 starting at 9 a.m. at the Park Forest Elementary School. If you are in the area, please support the local entrants and cheer them on, hopefully to a state title, which would qualify them for regionals.

Mounties’ Watson Named Player of the Week The Centre County Gazette is proud to announce the Player of the Week for week nine as being the PhilipsburgOsceola Mounties’ Parker Watson. Watson collected a “hat trick” of sorts in the Mounties’ 47-14 win last week over Huntingdon. He scored three touchdowns but did so on offense, defense and then on special teams. His first touchdown came on a 39-yard pass which was followed by a 75-yard interception return for a touchdown. Watson capped his night with an 82-yard kickoff return for last score of the night. He had two receptions for 79 yards in the win. He joins teammates Kyle Lanich and Michael John as winners of the Player of the Week and the trio will be in running for the Player of the Year.

azette The

Serving Centre County


Mallorie Smith, representing the Bellefonte Elks Lodge at the Elks North Central District Soccer Shoot, took First Place honors in the Girls Under 10 Division. She is shown here, as she participated in the soccer shoot.



of Bellefonte

WEEK 6 PIGSKIN PICK ’EM CONTEST WINNER He will be automatically entered in our Pigskin Pick ’Em Superbowl Playoff for a chance to win our Grand Prize Package including a 46" Sony Bravia HDTV and Sony Blu-Ray/DVD Player from Paul & Tony’s Stereo! Enter our Pigskin Pick ‘Em Contest weekly. You can’t win if you don’t enter!

By Matt Masullo

Tony Stewart didn’t win a race until the Chase for the Cup playoff started. Since then, he’s won three races, and finds himself only eight points behind point’s leader Carl Edwards. Stewart edged Jimmie Johnson and Jeff Gordon on the final race restart with three laps to go to grab his third checkered flag of the Chase. Kevin Harvick and Denny Hamlin rounded out the top five. With only three races left in the Chase, the current standings heading into this weekend’s race at Texas are as follows: 1. Carl Edwards: 2273 pts 2. Tony Stewart: 2265 pts 3. Kevin Harvick: 2252 pts 4. Brad Keselowski: 2246 pts 5. Matt Kenseth: 2237 pts 6. Jimmie Johnson: 2230 pts 7. Kyle Busch: 2216 pts 8. Kurt Busch: 2215 pts 9. Dale Earnhart Jr: 2200 pts 10. Jeff Gordon: 2197 points 11. Denny Hamlin: 2193 pts 12. Ryan Newman: 2184 pts Coverage this weekend begins at 3 PM on ESPN.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011


State College Falters in Second Half By Gazette Sports Department

State College won the battle of turnovers, but lost the war when it came to the final score, as they fell to Central Dauphin 26-17 Friday night in Harrisburg. The Little Lions played a phenomenal first half, leading 17-13 after two quarters of play. However, Central Dauphin came out and shut the Little Lions out in the second half, and despite the 165 yard rushing performance from Jack Haffner, the Little Lions saw their offense and defense alike struggle in the third and fourth quarters against the Rams. This week, State College will again travel to Harrisburg, as they take on Central Dauphin East. For the Little Lions, they will need a win as it appears that they will head into the District six playoffs. After starting the season 0-3, the Little Lions ripped off four in a row before faltering last week. Kickoff is at 7 PM in Harrisburg this Friday night.


Local Sports Fans, Parents and Athletes!! Just a reminder that with the all the sports going on in the county, it’s especially important that I get the input of all of you as I am bound to miss many of those who are deserving of recognition in their respective sports. No sport should go unnoticed or worse yet, unplayed. You can even submit your own name and deny it to your friends and teammates. Please feel free to contact me at my email address: sports@ regarding your sports story as well as a phone number where you can be reached if needed. You can also post your ideas for a story or a recap of your game on the Centre County Sports page on Facebook. In order to make the Centre County Gazette the paper of the people, I need you, the people to provide the best sports coverage around. Good luck to all you in your respective sports. Hopefully I will run into you at a sporting event sometime and it will be you I will be covering. — Les Barnhart, Sports Editor

Raiders Struggles Continue Heading into Curtin Bowl By Gazette Sports Department

Bellefonte took the opening kickoff and marched down the field. However, when they reached the red zone, their offense stalled and their most reliable offensive weapon, kicker Adam Johnson, would pull his field goal attempt wide left. After that, all of the wind that Bellefonte seamed to put in its sails came out, and Clearfield marched down the field for the game’s opening score. The Red Raider defense would hold its own throughout the first quarter, being down only 7-0 at the end of the quarter. The second quarter was a different story, as the Bison offense erupted for 21 points, as Clearfield would go on to shutout Bellefonte for the fourth time this season, 44-0. For Clearfield, it was the 1-2 punch of Beau Swales (17 carries-102 yards, 2 touchdowns) and Christian Lezzer (7 carries-118 yards, 3 touchdowns) that ultimately sunk the Red Raiders. Lezzer ran for two scores and caught a third from quarterback Curtis Frye. For Bellefonte, Jordan Fye led all rushers with 40 yards. He also tossed for 58 yards on 8 completions to Malik Breon, Billy Thompson, Jesse Hocker, Brandon Shuey and Tyler Haslet. Records go out the window for Bellefonte this week, as they travel to Wingate to take on the Bald Eagle Area Bald Eagles in a battle for the Curtin Bowl. Last season, Bellefonte regained the trophy after Bald Eagle had it on loan for the previous two seasons. For Bald Eagle, Cody Ripka leads all rushers with 760 yards and six touchdowns. Matt Dillon has also contributed 286 yards and one score. The Eagles are quarterbacked by Cole Long and Jeff Koleno. Kickoff is at 7 PM at Memorial Stadium in Wingate.

Contact The Gazette sports department by emailing: regarding your sports story

Don’t Just Take Our Word for It! I thoroughly enjoy reading the magazine and look forward to each week’s edition. The articles about local youth are especially noteworthy. Too often our young people don’t get the credit they so greatly deserve. Thank you. Joan Pecht I just wanted to let you know that I’m very impressed with the quality of the Gazette and the thorough coverage you give to local news in the region. Being in the Penns Valley area, I see Sam Stitzer everywhere, and I know that if he hears about something interesting going on, he’ll be there and he’ll be genuinely interested in the story. We get national/international news from the Web or NPR and they’re local coverage is scant. We make sure we pick up the Gazette every week locally. Keep up the good work, you’re what a local newspaper should be! Karl Leitzel

Sam, Thank you for the wonderful write up about the Symphony in the Swamp. You made me so HOPPY! It was such a great article. I now know why you guys are tromping over the CDT…you actually are out there getting the news, reporting on what matters to us in Centre County. Thank you so much for the lovely ad announcing the Sand Ridge Craft Show. We deeply appreciate it. Love your paper!! The Sand Ridge Crafters Just a note to say thank you for the very nice article about the Granary dinner. Jasmine did a great job! Sue

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P-O Recap In sports you get to see what kind of character and fight your team has, especially after coming off a loss. Philipsburg-Osceola who fell to Tyrone in a district showdown the previous week, was taking on a Huntingdon team that had been peaking with two consecutive victories. On Friday, the Monties showed no ill effects of a loss, as they used big-play ability to hammer the Bearcats 47-14. P-O got on the scoreboard first with 3:33 in the first quarter, as fullback Cody Lee scored his first of three touchdowns on the night, plunging in from 1-yard out to give the Mounties an early 7-0 lead. The visitors were at it again early in the second quarter, when Michael John took a handoff off the left side, and used his jets to find a hole and race into the end zone for a 55-yard scoring play to give P-O a 14-0 advantage. One of the key sequences in the contest came late in the second quarter, as with under a minute remaining Huntingdon drove down the field and had a 4th-and 12 at the Mountie 27-yard line. Bearcat quarterback Alec Tressler completed a twelve yard pass which looked to be enough for a first down, but the officials disagreed, giving P-O the ball on downs. On the very next play, Lee took a simple handoff up the middle, ran behind his blockers and found an opening, scoring on an 85-yard touchdown to give the Mounties a twenty-one point cushion going into the locker room. It was more big plays for the Mounties in the second half, which turned into the Parker Watson show, as he scored three touchdowns in three different facets of the game. The senior wide receiver caught a 39-yard TD pass from quarterback Mike Marcinko, intercepted a Huntingdon pass and ran it in the end zone for 75-yards, and then to end the scoring, he returned a kick-off for an 82-yard touchdown. The victory ended an emotional week for P-O coach Jeff Vroman, and his team. Vroman’s father, Ned, passed away on Sunday night, and the team’s players and coaches wore “NV” decals on their helmets for the game. The Mounties improve to 7-2 on the season, and will end their regular season at home on Friday against Ligonier Vallery, who will come into the contest with a mark of 8-1. Both teams have already qualified for the upcoming playoffs, but with a win, P-O could secure the number two seed.

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NOVEMBER 4, 2011

Nittany Lions Win Again; Remain Perfect in Big Ten

Steelers Take Down Pats

Call it ugly, call it boring, call it whatever you want. What you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t call it, however, is a loss. Lots of opinions were offered following Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 10-7 win over Illinois last Saturday evening but at the end of the day, the Nittany Lions had the win and improved to 8-1 on the season. That is something that should not be lost in the conversation that for some labels Penn State as â&#x20AC;&#x153;the worse eight win team in the nationâ&#x20AC;?. Penn State (8-1, 5-0 Big Ten) certainly didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t light up the scoreboard on a day that featured a snowstorm that blanketed the area with several inches of snow thus creating its own â&#x20AC;&#x153;white-outâ&#x20AC;?. They did however pull it together in their last drive to score what would stand as the winning touchdown. In doing so, the team won a game that, based on the flood of fans that were leaving the stadium before the Nittany Lions even got the ball back for â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Drive IIâ&#x20AC;? as it was immediately dubbed following the game. Winning a game in the manner they did on Saturday may be measured by a simple win and be written off as a boring game but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a win that could prove to be so much bigger as teams grow closer in adversity and become a better team for it. How the team plays their next time out remains to be seen but following their bye week, the Nittany Lions, the only team without a conference loss in the Big Ten, will run a gauntlet that will ultimately decide if they maintain their lead in the Leaders Division and play in the inaugural Big Ten Championship Game the first weekend of December. Illinois (6-3, 2-3 Big Ten) may feel the same disrespect that the Nittany Lions are feeling as they were written off as having a hollow six wins. That came from their losing straight games coming into their game last Saturday, both coming to Big Ten opponents, Ohio State and Purdue. They still brought a potent offense into Beaver Stadium which featured dual-threat quarterback Nate Scheelhaase. The Illini averaged 218 yards passing and just shy of 200 yards rushing per game (199.2 yards). They

All the talk about Tom Brady owning the Steelers can be put to rest for the time being, as the Steelers confused the Patriot signal caller all day long in Pittsburgh, as the Steelers took down the Patriots 25-17. The Steelers again lost two players to injuries, so the celebration was short lived, and that is just how Coach Mike Tomlin would like it. Tomlin is a no nonsense coach who doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t live in the past but thrives on how to get better in the future. The Steelers lost sack-master LaMaarr Woodley to a hamstring strain after posting two more sacks to give him nine on the season, and Ike Taylor briefly to what was called a â&#x20AC;&#x153;stingerâ&#x20AC;?. Taylorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s status this week going forward is uncertain. Woodleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is a little more complicated; as reports have surfaced that he will be out a couple of weeks. If you listen to him, he is telling anyone who wants to listen to â&#x20AC;&#x153;donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t count me out yetâ&#x20AC;?. The Steelers struck first, when Ben Roethlisberger (36-50 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 365 yards & two touchdowns) found Mewelde Moore from five yards out. Shaun Suisham would drill his PAT, giving the Steelers a 7-0 lead. In the second quarter, Suisham would strike again, this time from 33 yards out to extend the lead to ten. Brady and company would finally get on track when he hit Deion Branch from two yards out to cut the deficit to three. With Big Ben going back to work, he marched the Steelers down the field and found second year receiver Antonio Brown from seven yards out, pushing the lead again to ten. Stephen Gostkowski would hit a 46-yard field goal before the half ended to make the score 17-10. In the third quarter, Suisham hit again from 21 yards out, and in the fourth he hit from 23 yards out. Late in the fourth quarter, the Patriots got into the red zone and threatened to score. With the Steeler defense tightening up, they forced the Pats into several mistakes inside the five yard line, before eventually scoring on a Brady to Aaron Hernandez pass. The Steelers would give the ball back to the Pats with little time remaining, but Brett Keisel would sack Brady and cause a fumble, which Troy Polamalu smartly punched 20 yards through the end zone, giving the Steelers a safety with under ten seconds remaining. This week, the Steelers face a team they know all too well, the Baltimore Ravens on Sunday night football.

By Les Barnhart

averaged 28.6 points as well prior to playing in the weather filled game last weekend. Credit should be given to the Penn State defense for the job they did to hold Illinois to just 7 points (and one HUGE missed field goal). Offensively, the Nittany Lions got very little production from either of their quarterbacks, Matt McGloin or Rob Bolden. McGloin got the start for the second week in a row, but Coach Paterno stated this week that Bolden, who was soundly booed seeming every time he stepped on the field, would still be in the mix and the rotation would continue against Nebraska in two weeks. The offensive line continued to improve as they paved the way for Silas Reddâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fifth straight 100 yard game. He is the first back since Curtis Enis to accomplish that feat. It came against an Illinois defense that was limiting opposing runners to 2.7 yards per carry. Redd accounted for the game winning touchdown with a short run and ran strong all game with a majority of the runs attacking Illinois outside the tackles. Penn State gets a much needed week off before taking on three of their toughest opponents to close out the regular season. They will get Nebraska in the friendly confines of Beaver Stadium. The Huskers roughed up Michigan State last weekend and will certainly be the biggest test the Nittany Lions have faced since Alabama back in week two. Nebraskaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vaunted â&#x20AC;&#x153;black shirtâ&#x20AC;? defense and the Nittany Lions formidable defense should make this a low scoring affair as well. Would a cold and snow filled, 10-7 win with a missed field goal by Nebraska at gamesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; end be considered boring? No, it would be considered an instant classic and Penn State would be suddenly in the conversation for BCS and National title consideration. The point is, the Nittany Lions may not be winning â&#x20AC;&#x153;prettyâ&#x20AC;? but they are still winning and not like Charlie Sheen is â&#x20AC;&#x153;winningâ&#x20AC;? either.

By Matt Masullo

Steelers, Ravens â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Round 2 By Matt Masullo The weather had little effect on the student section.

The Nittany Lions offense huddles before starting their final drive.

Eagles Shut Down Cowboys Eagles get Bears on MNF By Matt Masullo

By Matt Masullo

Cowboys defensive coordinator Rob Ryan likes to talk, and the Eagles apparently like to walk. Ryan, the brash talking brother of New York Jets Head Coach Rex Ryan goes t o the media more than a Public Relations guy does, telling people how his defense is going to do this and that. He suggested that his defense would beat the â&#x20AC;&#x153;all-hypeâ&#x20AC;? team. His statement couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have been further from the truth, as the Eagles stomped the Cowboys, 34-7 on Sunday Night Football. The Cowboys didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t score until late in the fourth quarter, and the Eagles found themselves in the end zone frequently, with Jeremy Maclin, Brett Celek and LeSean McCoy finding paydirt. McCoy was there twice, as he continues to dominate on a weekly basis. The Eagles defense, which has been under fire all season long, stifled Tony Romo all evening long. Romo struggled in the first half, completing only four passes. For the game, he was 18-35 for 203 yards with one touchdown and one interception. This week, the Eagles will play the Chicago Bears at home on Monday Night Football, giving them back-to-back prime time games.

The Philadelphia Eagles are fresh off of a dominating victory that may have turned their season around last Sunday, defeating their rival Dallas Cowboys 34-7. This week, the Eagles will host Brian Urlacher and the Chicago Bears on Monday Night Football. The Bears are 4-3 in third place behind the defending champion Green Bay Packers and the young gunning Detroit Lions. The Eagles are knotted in a three way tie for either second place or last place in the NFC East, however you prefer to look at their situation. Coming off of what could have been a make or break game for the birds, Eagles fans have to be cautiously optimistic about their defensive performance. The Cowboys feature an offense ripe with talent, and the Eagles held them scoreless for the first 36 minutes of the game. Offensively, they continue to click behind the likes of Michael Vick, LeSean McCoy and Jeremy Maclin. The Bears have one of the most underrated players in the NFL in Matt Forte. Forte is 6th in the league in rushing yards with 676. He has also added 419 yards receiving on 38 receptions. Needless to say, the Bears offense runs through Forte. They also have the human piĂąata in Jay Cutler, who gets sacked more than any quarterback in football. Defensively, All-Pro linebacker Brian Urlacher and Lance Briggs lead a defense that surprisingly ranks in the bottom third of the league in total defense. Kickoff is slated for 8:30 Monday night with coverage on ESPN. 17th Annual

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If you like high scoring affairs, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tune into NBC Sunday night from 8:20 until around 11:30, as the number one rated defense and the number five rate defense will tangle as the Baltimore Ravens travel to Pittsburgh to take on the Steelers. Both teams traditionally rank near the top of the league in total defense and when they meet, the games usually turn into slugfests, with blow after blow being delivered by each defense. The Ravens have the third ranked rush defense in football and the second ranked pass defense. They will need their defense to carry them, as their offense ranks in the middle of the pack. Ray Lewis is the headliner on defense, with fellow Miami Hurricane Ed Reed still roaming the defensive backfield. The Ravens have gotten younger and faster on offense, but their play as of late has been sketchy at best, with the awful offensive performance against the Jacksonville Jaguars two weeks ago. The Steelers seem to lose someone each week to injury, with LaMarr Woodley being the latest casualty. His status for Sunday is vague, as Mike Tomlin isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t saying one way or the other if he will play. The Steelers will also be without James Harrison and possibly James Farrior, making their linebacking corps just as thin, if not thinner than their offensive line depth. Fortunately for the black and gold, Ben Roethlisberger and company have been lighting up the score board as of late. Big Ben is playing lights out football right now, with two consecutive 300 yard passing games. In those two games, Ben has tossed five touchdowns versus only one interception. In their first matchup of the season, the Ravens embarrassed the Steelers, stinging them with a 35-7 defeat in Baltimore. However, the Steelers have only lost one game since then, a 17-10 defeat at the hands of the Houston Texans. Their offense is clicking right now, without much of a running game. Kickoff is slated for 8:20 on NBC.

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NOVEMBER 4, 2011


Former Spikes Motte, Bald Eagle Wrestler 4th Craig Lead Cardinals to at Super 32 National World Title Tournament Duo Were Teammates on Spikes Inaugural 2006 Team By Tim Rogers

STATE COLLEGE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The iconic final out of the St. Louis Cardinals seven-game World Series victory over the Texas Rangers starred a pair of players who began their championship journeys with the State College Spikes at Medlar Field at Lubrano Park. Pitcher Jason Motte and outfielder Allen Craig, who teamed up to record the final out of the Cardinalsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 6-2 win in Game 7 of the Fall Classic, were teammates on the inaugural 2006 Spikes squad, which was affiliated with St. Louis. Motte was in his fourth pro season in the Cardinalsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; system back in 2006, but was in his first as a pitcher after switching from catcher earlier that spring. The right-hander quickly made the decision to convert from catcher to pitcher a smart one, as he posted a 3.08 ERA with eight saves and 25 strikeouts in 26 1/3 innings over 21 appearances. Craig, an eighth round pick of the Cardinals in the 2006 MLB Draft, made his professional debut with the Spikes that summer, hitting .257 with 13 doubles, four home runs and 29 RBI in 48 games. The Cal-Berkley product represented the Spikes in the 2006 New York-Penn League All-Star Game in Aberdeen, MD. Beyond teaming up for the final out of the World Series, Motte and Craig played starring roles throughout the whole series and the entire post-season. Motte was on the mound for final out of three of the Cardsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; four World Series victories, and made five relief appearances overall in the series. He was dominate in the first two playoff rounds against Philadelphia and Milwaukee, allowing just one hit over eight scoreless frames with four saves. Craig, on the other hand, saved his best post-season performance for the Fall Classic. He homered three times throughout the series, including longballs in both Game 6 and 7, and recorded a game-winning, pinch-hit RBI single in Game 1. He also pulled back a would-be home run off the bat of Nelson Cruz during the Game 7 victory. Motte and Craig are two of eight members of the inaugural 2006 Spikes squad to have reached the major leagues, joining Brendan Ryan, Luke Gregerson, P.J. Walters, Mark Hamilton, Adam Ottavino and David Carpenter.

Junior Jacob Taylor of Bald Eagle High School earned a 4th place finish at the Super 32 tournament last weekend in Greensboro, North Carolina. The Super 32 features one of the strongest lineups of high school wrestlers from across the country. In 2010 the Super 32 featured wrestlers that won a combined 200 state championships and five of the ten NCAA champions last year were former Super 32 participants. Taylor entered the 170# bracket containing 65 wrestlers from 19 states and ranging in age from freshman to seniors. Taylor earned a first round bye before defeating wrestlers from Maryland, Florida, and Virginia to earn a spot in the quarterfinals where he lost to fellow Pennsylvanian Elliott Riddick 7-4 to move into the third place match. In the third place match, Ohio senior Vince Pickett used dominating leg rides to control the match and earn a hard fought victory giving Taylor the 4th place medal. Riddick lost the championship bout to Michigan wrestler Taylor Massa 16-6. Jared Beckwith, a sophomore from Tyrone competed in the 182# bracket and earned a victory before being eliminated. Ty Walter of Mifflinburg finished 7th in the 160# weight division.

St. Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wraps Cross Country Season at Districts St. Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Catholic Academy competed in the District VI Cross Country Championship on Monday, October 31. The race was originally scheduled for Saturday, October 29, but was postponed because of inclement weather. Page Barnett built upon on breakthrough performance at the TriState Invitational and again lead the way for the St. Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s girls team as she finished in 27:15 for 118th. Tatyanna Gonzalez ran 30:55 to finish in 138th. Angel Piccirillo of Homer Center (18:51) and Central Cambria repeated as district champions. Stephen Forstmeier was the top boys finisher, crossing the line in 18:27 which was good enough for 24th, his first top 25 finish of the season. Mike Bleggi completed a strong season by cracking the top 40 to finish in 18:59 and grab 38th place. Ryan Brown of Penns Valley won the race in 17:05 and Bishop McCort captured the team title.

ATTENTION: Wingate Softball Parents and Players The Wingate Association of Bald Eagle Area Little League Softball will be holding their regular monthly meeting at 5pm on NOVEMBER 13TH at the Bald Eagle Area High

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A few weeks ago I sent in an email in response to the death of IZOD Indy Car Driver Dan Wheldon. Now, that a few weeks have went by, you see the NASCAR drivers and teams returning to racing as usual. Dario Franchitti was back last week testing an Indy Driver Rob Mellott in a fiery Car, in fact the new Dallara, accident (Photo by Chris named the DW12, after Wechtenheiser) Wheldon. In racing, things move on, not that anyone that has lost their life is forgotten, but, they are remembered for their passion and contributions to the sport. The Dallara is to be a safer Indy Car for all of the drivers, and Dan Wheldon did a lot of the testing on it to get it right. Going forward, drivers will have him to thank for the new safety products and procedures, just like the racing world did when Dale Earnhardt was killed in 2001 at the Daytona 500. Daleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wreck made us all look at the safety of our cars and equipment. For that reason, our team had a new custom built head support seat put into the Sprint Car I drove. I also wore more fire equipment than I ever had before. One night, while running 3rd at Bedford in my heat race, I got to test all of those new items we had in the car. The motor let go, and it exploded into flames. Not only was I unhurt, I was able to find the fire truck to park it beside to put the rest of the fire out. Knowing that could happen again, I buried that deep down, and went out the next week and won the feature at Hesston. Again, things happen for a reason and a true racer will always continue to push the limits of the car, the equipment, and their ability. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not an easy sport by any means. Rob Mellott

Bald Eagle Area Little League Softball Meeting The Bald Eagle Area Little League Softball will be holding their regular monthly meeting on SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13 starting at 6pm at the BALD EAGLE AREA HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA. Regular monthly meetings are held the second Sunday of each month at the Bald Eagle Area High School. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This will never be our league unless you are a part of itâ&#x20AC;?

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Weekly Entertainment

Folk & Americana Concert Saturday

STATE COLLEGE – Mark Erelli will appear in concert Saturday, November 5 at 8 p.m. as part of the UUFCC Concert Series. The concert is at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Church of Centre County, 780 Waupelani Drive Ext, State College. Tickets are $15 for all ages. Call (814) 237-7605 or visit http://www. Mark Erelli is a Boston-based singer songwriter whose style blends elements of Americana and contemporary folk. And he’s a busy guy. In 2007 he was part of Lori McKenna’s backup band, on tour with Faith Hill.  In 2010 Mark was invited to be part of the Darwin Song Project in the UK (more below). Last year he released Little Vigils, his eighth solo release of all new original songs, and a side project with Jeffrey Foucault, Seven Curses, an album of murder ballads.  Just this month, Mark’s side project, Barnstar!, released a debut CD, C’mon. Barnstar is “a badass bluegrass quintet” made up of Mark, father Taylor and son Jake Armerding on mandolin and fiddle, respectively, Charlie Rose on banjo, and bassist Zack Hickman, the latter gentleman known for his work with Josh Ritter and a host of other artists.

11/4 Absolution with Graces Downfall and Burden My Surrender 11/5 Screaming Ducks

The Autoport – S. Atherton St., State College 11/4 DJ Troy Breon 11/10 Pure Cane Sugar

The Brewery – Downtown State College Mark Erelli will appear in concert November 5 at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Church.

ATTENTION LOCAL MUSICIANS!!! Just send your band information—however big or small the news is—to The Gazette!

We have a feature called “Centre of the Music Scene” which will feature inDID YOU JUST CELEBRATE A MILESTONE formation about the local band scene in Centre County. Whether it’s country, ANNIVERSARY IN THE BAND? rock, bluegrass, folk, jazz, rap—whatever—let us know what’s happening! We might even do a full-length feature about it!


Tommy Wareham, 6pm & 9pm Dominic Swintosky, 8pm Tommy Wareham, 8pm Ted and Molly, 8pm Tommy Wareham, 7:30pm Scott Mangene, 8pm

The Arena – Martin Street/State College

Opera’s ultimate scoundrel is Mozart’s Don Giovanni, dinner, demanded the according to American soprano Renee Fleming. Mozart’s Don’s repentance, and opera about this wicked but charming seducer and his fate when Giovanni refused, has fascinated and delighted theater goers for more than 200 the statue dragged him years. On Saturday, October 29, the State Theatre in State down into a fiery hell. College presented an accessible and affordable live telecast The remaining charof this enduring musical drama, as part of The Metropolitan acters agreed it was a Opera: Live in HD! series. fitting end to such an In addition evildoer. to the opera itself, “It’s as exciting the telecast offered and close-up as a film,” glimpses behind the said Sandra Stelts, the scenes, and interviews curator of rare books with the singers and at Paterno Library. “I musical director by think the acting is just (photo by Nick Heavican, Metropolitan Opera) Fleming, the telecast’s tremendous. The story Mariusz Kwieciensings the title role of Don Giovanni. host. The camera of Don Giovanni is zoomed in on the such a mixed bag. He’s so reprehensible but the singer’s so characters and scenes. charming, we want to see more of him. I was sorry when he The subtitles ensured disappeared into hell and wasn’t on stage at the end, because that everyone in the he’s such a great singer.” audience could follow Dr. Marie Sumner-Lott, Penn State assistant professor of the plot and musical musicology, gave a free talk an hour before the opera, offering (photo by Marty Sohl, Metropolitan Opera) dialogue. insights on the music and its relationship the characters to Don Giovanni (Mariusz Kwiecien) attempting “What I like about enhance listeners’ enjoyment of the performance. After her to seduce the peasant girl Zerlina (Mojca this,” said Sally talk, she said, “He’s such a great opera composer. Mozart’s Erdmann) on her wedding day. Kolestar of Pine Grove operas are very accessible and fun to watch. They are a good Mills, “is that if I was sitting in the third tier at the Met, I entry into opera.” could see the whole set but couldn’t see closeups of costumes The Metropolitan Opera: Live in HD! series, now in its and facial expressions. And it’s affordable.” fourth year at the State Theatre, will offer nine additional The charismatic Mariusz Kwieicien telecasts of operas throughout the winter played the title role, and Luca Pisaroni and spring. Most of the shows have optional performed the role of his unwilling and pre-performance talks by professors of music delightfully humorous servant Leporello. and theater. Tickets are $22, $20 for seniors, The story was a complicated interweaving $18 for students, and $15 for children. of the Don’s nefarious deeds and the plots The State Theatre Opera Buffs offer finanagainst him by those he harmed. cial support for the series. Membership In only 24 hours, Don Giovanni is open to the public and includes special seduced a girl, killed her father, brushed membership luncheons and a reception. off a lovesick former conquest, tried to “It’s not unheard of for us to have a sellout steal a peasant girl’s virtue on her wedding show,” said Kristy Cyone, Marketing and day, and wooed his former conquest’s Membership Director of the State Theatre. servant. He betrayed Leparello several “We average around 350 people but it does times, which almost resulted in Leparello’s depend on the opera. ...If you’ve always been death. Giovanni mocked the graveyard curious about trying out opera – this is the statute of the deceased father, and invited best place to see what it’s all about.” it to dine with him. (photo by Marty Sohl, Metropolitan Opera) For more information, contact The State Before the others seeking Giovanni Theatre at 814-861-1463, or visit www. Luca Pisaroni played Don Giovanni’s could attack him, the statue came to unwilling and humorous servant, Leporello.


11/4/11 – 11/10/11 11/4 11/5 11/6 11/9 110

By Karen Dabney


t n e m n i a t r Ente Schedule

American Ale House – Toftrees/State College

State Theatre Hosts Wicked & Wonderful Don Giovanni



NOVEMBER 4, 2011

Just send your info via e-mail to or if you have a CD that you’d like us to review, send it to... Centre County Gazette ATTN: Entertainment Editor P.O. Box 129 Warriors Mark, PA 16877

11/4 Brew Devils, 10pm 11/6 Karaoke, 9:30pm 11/8 Ken Volz, 10:30pm 11/10 Emily’s Toybox

Bryce Jordan Center – University Park

11/5 Penn State Nitany Lions vs. Slippery Rock University Rockets, 4pm 11/10 Drake, 8pm

Café 210 West – Downtown State College 11/4 Jason Mac and Junior, 6pm My Hero Zero, 10:30pm 10/5 Atlas’ Soundtrack, 10:30pm

Centre For The Performing Arts – Eisenhower Audi-

torium, University Park

11/4 Leon Fleisher with The Irish Chamber Orchestra, 7:30pm 11/8 Water is Rising, 7:30pm

The Darkhorse Tavern – Downtown State College 11/4 AKA Total Whiteout, 10pm 11/5 The Dave Joyce Band, 10pm

The Deli – Downtown State College Comfert Foods, Now until Nov. 13th

Elk Creek Café & Ale Works – Millheim

11/5 Guy Davis, 8pm 11/6 4th Annual Harry Smith Festival., 2pm-6pm 11/10 Pub Hang, 7:30pm

Governor’s Pub – Bellefonte 11/9 Bisquit Jam 11/10 JT Blues

Inferno Brick Oven & Bar – Downtown State College 11/4 DJ Fuego, 10pm 11/5 DJ Cashous 11/9 Greg and Steve Acoustic 11/10 DJ Remedy

Mountain Valley Diner – Wingate 11/8 Parlor Pickers

Otto’s Pub & Brewery – N. Atherton St., State College 11/4 Frikin Friday, 5pm 11/6 Trivia 11/9 Acoustic Music, 8pm-10pm 11/10 Acoustic Thursday with 18 Strings, 9pm

The Phyrst – Downtown State College

11/4 Dom and The Fig, 8pm-10pm Ted and the Hi Fi’s, 10:30pm-2am 11/5 Phyrst Phamily, 7:30pm- 9:30pm Velveeta, 10:30pm- 2am 11/6 2Twenty2 11/7 Open Mic Night, 9pm-Midnight Lowjack, Midnight-2am 11/8 Table Ten 11/9 The Nightcrawlers 10:30pm 11/10 Maxwell Strait, 10:30pm

Pizza Mia – Bellefonte

11/5 Karaoke with Ken Yeaney, 6:30pm

The Rathskeller – Downtown State College 11/4 Mr. Hand, 10:30am 11/5 Table Ten, 10:30pm 11/9 Ken Volz, 10:30am 11/10 Team Trivia, 7pm-9pm Nobody’s Hero, 10:30am

Red Horse Tavern – Pleasant Gap 11/10 Irish Jam, 7pm- 9pm

Zenos – Downtown State College 11/10 Pure Cane Sugar

Compiled by Abigail Miller Schedules subject to change. Call the venue for details. The Gazette is committed to providing you with a complete listing of upcoming live entertainment in Centre County. If your establishment provides live entertainment and would like to have your entertainment listed FREE in The Gazette, just e-mail your entertainment to

NOVEMBER 4, 2011


It Started with a Viennese All-Girl Orchestra By Pat Park

Stage & Screen

Local author, Mary Rohrer-Dann, has written a series of poems based on the true story of an all girl orchestra in Baroque Vienna. Cynthia Mazzant, artistic director of Tempest Studios, has transformed these stories into a play, La Scafetta: The Founding Drawer, about a young violinist and her jealous music teacher. The original orchestra had consisted of

orphans who lived in a cloistered environment and were so well known that much of their music was composed by Vivaldi. Here is an opportunity to see a show that highlights the talents of author, Mary RohrerDann, director, Cynthia Mazzant, and a cast of actresses, many who will be familiar to you from our community theatres. The young ladies are portrayed by State High students. If you are a supporter of our local theatre scene, the play will be presented again this evening, November 4 at 7:30 p.m. at the University Club.

La Scafetta: The Founding Drawer plays again this evening, November 4, at 7:30 p.m. at The University Club.

The Fabrics of our Lives: Quilts of the Journey LEMONT – Tina Aumiller, Pat Dolan, Irmgard Lee, Janet Lindsay, Fran MacEachren, Polly Miller MaryLou Pepe, and Nancy Silverman presents a quilt exhibit at Art Alliance Art Center, 818 Pike Street, Lemont. The reception is Friday, November 4 from 7 p.m. to

8:30 p.m., with gallery hours Saturday, November 5 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, November 6 from noon to 4 p.m. For further information contact Irmgard Lee at (814) 234-6066 or

Good Golly Miss Molly, Mitch Ryder’s Coming to Town! By Don Bedell

STATE COLLEGE – Never Kick A Sleeping Dog, marking his return to a major Mitch Ryder and the label. The record put Ryder back on the charts with a Top 100 Detroit Wheels is set single, When You Were Mine. Many blue-eyed soul or blue-collar style rock & roll to perform at The State Theatre in Downtown singers that came after Mitch, like Bob Seger or Bruce SpringState College. Ryder steen, list him as an influence. In fact, Springsteen has often is best known for his performed a “Detroit medley” of Ryder’s hits in his live show. #4 hit in 1966, Devil When asked what it means to him to have these artists call With A Blue Dress On him an influence he says, “When they say that I influenced / Good Golly Miss them, they never say how. (laughs) It could be that I influMolly. He’ll bring his enced them not to do something. But, you have to thank high-octane, super- them for it and move on. You can’t wear those compliments (photo by Jason Engstrom) charged live show to like trinkets on a bracelet.” Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels Technology like YouTube and iTunes have made it much town tonight (11/4). is playing Friday night, November 4 Ryder was born easier to get music to the masses, but Ryder feels that’s good at The State Theatre. in a Detroit suburb in and bad. “I have two thoughts about it. There is no denying 1945. By high school, he was playing in bands. One of the that technology has allowed millions of people to be able to bands he sang for was called Billy Lee & The Rivieras. They make music where they wouldn’t have dreamed of attempteventually met Songwriter/Record Producer Bob Crewe. ing it in the past.” He continues, “The negative part of this Crewe had had success with many groups including Frankie whole exercise ... is that you can never let your guard down. Valli and the Four Seasons. Crewe renamed the band Mitch The biggest negative of the Internet ... was the advent of anoRyder & The Detroit Wheels and by 1965, with Ryder barely nymity. People who didn’t have the courage to state what they out of his teens, they scored a Top Ten hit with Jenny Take A believed, wouldn’t do that in the past because they would have to say what their name was. The Internet allowed everyRide. Ryder admits that that music wasn’t his first choice, but body to become an instant critic without having to take any after performing in high school, his direction shifted. Ryder accountability or responsibility for their remarks.” Ryder is taking advantage of the new technology for his admits, “I was actually on my way to becoming an animator and I got sidetracked. I had done some performing…and the latest project. Next up is his Autobiography to be released in first time I experienced applause from the audience, it was a December. The book provides buyers a way to download a very powerful thing. So, that made me decide that that was new record produced by Don Was. Ryder says that these days at least a third of the audience the direction I wanted to go.” Rolling Stone magazine named Ryder one of the most is younger [who] seem to be embracing music from the 1960s. influential rock and roll singers to ever come out of Detroit. He says, “I get the feeling that they are the children or grand“I’ve gotten compliments from some of my peers here in children of some of the original fans and other people from this Detroit which to me, has the same credibility as being picked generation that are embracing what was really good music.” The show at The State Theatre will include all of Ryder’s by Rolling Stone,” says Ryder. “Of course, Rolling Stone has a national audience, so on that score it’s important that Rolling meaningful hits from the ’60s through his latest music, European songs, and cover songs. Mitch Ryder encourages Stone would look at me that way.” While his success on the charts was mostly limited to the you to come out for a great show and even said that he might 1960s here in the U.S., Ryder has been blessed with much success be bringing out his sister “Madge” for this show. You’ll have in Europe; especially in Germany where Ryder has an office. to come to the show to find out what that’s all about. Ryder says that Berlin is as active as New York in the arts. I’m very excited and honored to also report that my band, Ryder decided to withdraw Your Dad’s Friends, will be the from music and move to Colorado opening act for this concert. We’ve in the ’70s to deal with drug and been together since 2002 and play personal problems. Ryder recalls, sing-a-long rock and roll favorites “I went to Colorado to revive my from the ’60s and early ’70s. Our spirit and regain my soul because I band features two guitars, bass, keywas quite empty at that point. It’s boards and drums. All five of us sing. peaceful out there and you have the We have a good time on stage and opportunity to reclaim and gather encourage audience participation. yourself.” Tickets are still available today In 1983, Ryder teamed up with and also at the door. To find out fellow Midwesterner John Melmore, visit or lencamp who produced his album come to The State Theatre tonight! Your Dad’s Friends


the ave SDate

Future items continued on The Gazette Web site,

Mitch Rider & The Detroit Wheels Friday, November 4 at 8 p.m. The State Theatre On November 4 at 8 p.m., Mitch Ryder and The Detroit Wheels will perform at The State Theatre, with special guest, Your Dad’s Friends. Tickets are $38. High-octane, turbo, high-performance, explosive, super-charged – Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels live up to Motor City adjectives. They’re the musical bridge between the Motown soul factory and the high-energy, take-no-prisoners rock ’n’ roll that roared out of Detroit via Iggy & The Stooges, MC5, Ted Nugent, and Bob Seger. Your Dad’s Friends is now in their 10th year as Central PA’s Good Times & Great Oldies Band!

Folk Music with Three Great Acts Glenn Jones, Arborea & Pairdown Saturday, November 5 at 7:30 p.m. Schlow Centre Region Library Don’t miss Glenn Jones, Arborea, & Pairdown at Schlow Centre Region Library on Saturday, November 5 from 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. The folk concert is in the Downsbrough Community Room. The show is free, $5 donation requested.

Mark Erelli UUFCC Concert Series Saturday, November 5 at 8 p.m. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Church Singer and songwriter Mark Erelli return to Untangled Strings Concerts at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Centre County on Saturday, November 5 at 8 p.m. Mark Erelli began his career after winning the Kerrville New Folk contest, joining the ranks of past winners such as Lyle Lovett and Nanci Griffith. Tickets are $15 for all ages. Call (814) 237-7605 or visit untangledstrings. The Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Centre County is at 780 Waupelani Drive Ext, State College.

Mary Gauthier Acoustic Brew Concert Saturday, November 5 at 7:30 p.m. Centre for Wellbeing, Lemont Singer songwriter Mary Gauthier will perform at the Centre for Wellbeing on November 5 at 7:30 p.m. She was left at the St. Vincent’s Infants Home in New Orleans in March 1962. Raised in Baton Rouge, She released her first album, Dixie Kitchen, in 1997 at age 35. Her next album, Drag Queens and Limousines, released in 1999, garnered a four-star rating from Rolling Stone. Her 2007 release Between Daylight and Dark drew comparisons to Johnny Cash, Steve Earle, and Bruce Springsteen. Tickets are $19 online at or at Nature’s Pantry, State College.

Anna Wagner Keichline exhibit Sunday, November 6 from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Bellefonte Art Museum of Centre County The public is welcome to the opening reception for the Anna Wagner Keichline exhibit on November 6 from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Bellefonte Art Museum, 133 N. Allehgeny St. Ms. Keichline – a Bellefonte native – was an architect, inventor, suffragist, and military intelligence agent who lived from 1889 to 1943. This reception celebrates the opening of the museum’s Architecture & Design Gallery with Ms. Keichline’s life and work as a centerpiece.

Doug and Telisha Williams Acoustic Brew Concert Wednesday, November 9 at 7:30 p.m. Centre for Wellbeing, Lemont Doug and Telisha Williams will perform at the Centre for Wellbeing November 9 at 7:30 p.m. Doug and Telisha Martinsville, Virginia, where boarded-up factories stand as monuments to how fast the world can change. The songs for their latest record, Ghost of the Knoxville Girl, came from stories told across kitchen tables or between friends after a couple of pitchers at the Ten Pin. Tickets are $16 online at, or at Nature’s Pantry, State College. Compiled by Sandie Biddle



What’s Happening? Email your organization’s events to Please have them in by Wednesday noon in order to be included in Friday’s edition. Please see our Web site for the complete What’s Happening calendar, including additional future events.

Arts, Crafts & Sales November 4 & 5 – Bazaar, Soup & Bake Sale, Axeman New Hope United Methodist Church is having a bazaar, soup & bake sale Friday, November 4 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Saturday, November 5 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church on Axeman Road. November 5 – Soup, Bake & Craft Benefit, Bellefonte Enjoy warm soup and delicious baked goods from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. November 5 at Zion Community Church. All sales benefit Jaime VanOrden. Jaime is a 33-year-old lifelong Centre County resident, wife to Bill and mother to two-year-old Jackson. She was with Stage IV Breast Cancer which has metastasized. November 5 – Art of the Valley, Spring Mills Art of the Valley is a mini Arts Festival on November 5 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at Old Gregg School, Spring Mills. The event features a silent auction full of local artists wares, interactive booths, such as decorating your own tye dye, decorate a cupcake. Listen to local bands perform and eat some great food! Monies earned will be donated to the HOPE Fund! Admission is $3 for adults, $1 for children. The event is Maggie Lynch’s senior project. November 5 – Bazaar & Used Book Sale, Bellefonte The 15th Annual Faith Church Bazaar and Used Book Sale will be held Saturday, November 5 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. There will be 50 vendors, plus food and activities for kids. A special crafts room will be set up for kids between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. It’s at Faith Church in Bellefonte, behind the high school, 512 Hughes St. For information and vendors visit and click on the Bazaar poster or call (814) 355-3358. November 7 & 8 – Trinity Holiday Bazaar, Bellefonte Trinity Holiday Bazaar Trinity United Methodist Church 128 E. Howard St., Bellefonte is Monday, November 7 from 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m., with a roast beef dinner at 5 p.m. Tickets available at the door! The bazaar continues November 8 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., with lunch from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Homemade soups & sandwiches, food, Christmas items, needlework, country items, stained glass, attic treasures, baked goods! For info, call (814) 355-9425. November 11 & 12 – Family Craft Sale, Hublersburg The 19th year – The annual craft sale everyone talks about is at Diane Heckman’s house at 640 Hublersburg Road, Hublersburg. It’s Friday, November 11 from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, November 12 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, November 13 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Primitives, purses, doilies, jewelry, Santas, snowmen, baked goods, baskets, table runners, crocheted towels, candle holders, berry rings, wreaths, tarts, placemats, angels. November 12 – Holiday Craft Show, Spring Mills The 2nd Annual Holiday Craft show will be held on Saturday, November 12 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Penns Valley Elementary School. 4528 Penns Valley Road, Spring Mills. More than 25 craft vendors. There will be a raffle with the drawing starting at 1:45 p.m. Homemade soups and bake goods will be available. Proceeds benefit the PVE PTO to support field trips. November 12 – Holiday Craft Fair, Stormstown There’s a Holiday Craft Fair on Saturday November 12 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Halfmoon Christian Fellowship Church, Rt. 550, Stormstown. Seasonal, Christmas & craft items, home baked goods, homemade soup and lunch items. Some vendor spaces available. Contact Linda (814) 692-4250 or November 12 – Holiday Craft Show, Beech Creek Summit Hill Wesleyan Women will be hosting their annual Holiday Craft Show “One Stop Shop.” There will be 28 vendors of various crafts, plus homemade soups, sandwiches, and baked goods for sale. It’s November 12 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Beech Creek/ Blanchard Fire Company and Friendship Community Center. November 12 – Holiday Craft Show, Pine Grove Mills There will be a Holiday Craft Show Saturday, November 12 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Lions Club Building, Rte.45 Pine Grove Mills. Crafts, baked goods, soup, and sandwiches. All proceeds go towards Lion’s service projects November 12 – Fall Bazaar, Pine Grove Mills There is a Fall Bazaar on Saturday, November 12 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Pine Grove Presbyterian Church, Route 45, Pine Grove Mills. Attic treasures, home-made soup, pies, baked goods, eat-in lunch available. Call (814) 238-1860 with questions. Rsvp by November 13 – Good Shepherd Harvest Fest & Auction The Good Shepherd Harvest Fest & Auction is 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. November 18 at the church. There will be a fun-party atmosphere, lots of hors d’oeuvres and desserts by Nittany Catering, live music featuring The Hounds of Soul, cash raffle, live and silent

auction including signed Penn State sports items, trips, artwork, toys, and goodie baskets. $20.00 per person. Good Shepherd Church 867 Grays Woods Blvd Port Matilda. R.s.v.p. by Sunday, November 13. Call (814) 238-2110 or e-mail guinness5@yahoo. com. November 18 & 19 – Craft & Indoor Yard Sale The Boalsburg Fire Company Ladies Auxiliary is holding a Craft and Indoor Yard Sale on East Pine Street in Boalsburg on November 18 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. and November 19 from 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. More than 30 tables of something for everyone – craft items include jewelry, water coloring, wood work, greeting cards, handbags, Christmas items. November 19 – Holiday Bazaar, Spring Mills New Hope Lutheran Church of Spring Mills will be holding a Holiday Bazaar on Saturday, November 19 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. They will have homemade soups, fresh hoagies and baked goods. Visit their popular Christmas Cookie Room. If you are a vendor and would like to rent a space, please call (814) 422-8318. November 19 – Annual Fall Bazaar, State College Our Lady of Victory Annual Fall Bazaar is Saturday, November 19, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the school gym, 800 Westerly Parkway, State College. Shop for crafts. Eat in, take out from the bake sale, more than $3,000 in cash prizes. “Pick a prize” from theme baskets of donations from businesses and residents. Blue & White game on the big screen, and an indoor “tailgate party!” Free admission. Contact Carol Dwyer (814) 238-5753 or November 19 – Winter Reflections Craft Show, State College The Winter Reflections Craft Show is November 19 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at South Hills Business School, State College. Quality local handcrafted items, homemade food, and bake sale to benefit Relay for Life. Free admission. Free parking. November 19 – Holiday Bazaar, Pleasant Gap There will be a Holiday Bazaar November 19 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Pleasant Gap UMC, 179 S. Main St, Pleasant Gap. Crafts, household goods, jewelry, food, handmade items, baked goods, plus many more local vendors. Proceeds benefit the church’s capital campaign. For more info contact (814) 359-3011 or

Dining & Take Out November 4 – Community Meal Emmanuel United Methodist Church in Rebersburg is having a Pork and Sauerkraut community meal on Friday, November 4 between 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. All are welcomed! The church is at 145 North Alley. Meals are $5 for adults, $2 for children under 12. Contact Pastor Jean Ward (814) 349-8840. November 12 – Ham Pot Pie Supper New Hope Lutheran Church of Spring Mills will serve a Ham Pot-Pie Supper on Saturday November 12 from 4:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Eat in or take-out. Everyone is welcome. November 17 – Elks Seniors Dinner On Thursday, November 17 at noon, the Bellefonte Elks will host a Senior Citizens, Thanksgiving Dinner at the Bellefonte Elks Lodge. November 17 – Soup Sale Luncheon The Howard United Methodist church is hosting a Soup Sale Luncheon in the Fellowship Hall on Thursday, November 17 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Soup, rolls, beverage, and pie (eat-in or take-out). To pre-order soup, call Patti Long (814) 625-2182 or Helen Meyer (814) 625-2722. Cost is $5/lunch; $5/ quart. All proceeds go to Howard Area Lions Club Food Bank. November 19 – Community Thanksgiving Meal The Howard UMC will host a free Community Thanksgiving meal on Saturday, November 19 in the Fellowship Hall from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Please consider bringing a non-perishable food item to donate to the local food bank. November 19 – Roast Beef Dinner The Miles Twp. Fire Co. Ladies Auxiliary is hosting a Roast Beef Dinner on November 19 from 4:30 pm to 7:30 pm. The buffet style meal is: roast beef, mashed potatoes, gravy, stuffing, noodles, green beans, corn, cole slaw, applesauce, rolls, cake, coffee, and punch. $9 for adults, $9.50 takeout; $5 aged five to 12, $5.50 takeout; under five free with $1 takeout.

Education & Life Matters November 4 – Magnifying Equipment for Readers – demo You are invited, especially those experiencing sight loss, for a hands-on demonstration and discussion of resources and products for handling issues with sight loss. This includes the new portable video magnifier will available via the bookmobile. The demonstration is 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Centre County Library, Bellefonte. November 10 – Stress & Nutrition Discussion HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital invites the public to join in an educational discussion on “Stress and the Nutrition Factor” Thursday, November 10, from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. at the hospital,

NOVEMBER 4, 2011

550 West College Avenue, Pleasant Gap. Certified Nutritionist Monica Montag, MA, HHP, CN, will teach participants about the physiology of stress, how to use food to stay “stress-hardy,” and how to optimize energy. You will be given menus to take home for meals and snacks that help control blood sugar. Seating is limited; reserve by calling (814) 359-5607. November 10 – Free Garden Club Presentation Get the dirt on dirt for your plants! The Bellefonte Garden Club presents a special evening with Dr. Matthew Taylor, research horticulturist at Longwood Gardens, focusing on growing media for your plants, November 10 at 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall of First Presbyterian Church, 203 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. The public is invited to this free presentation. No reservations are required. November 10 – Public Issues Forum State College Area School District Community Education in association with Centre Daily Times and Schlow Centre Region Library will sponsor a Public Issues Forum titled Economic Security – How Should We Take Charge of Our Future? This free forum will be at Schlow from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday, November 10. Call (814) 231-1062 to preregister.

Fundraiser/Social Events

Enjoy classical music in a relaxed atmosphere, share a bedtime snack, and return home for peaceful dreams. Free to the public, no registration necessary. Sponsored by Schlow Centre Region Library and the State College Suzuki Program. November 11 Deadline – Pioneer Basketball State College Family YMCA is taking registrations for its Pioneer Basketball Program, open to grades K – 6. Players must be registered by November 11. The Pioneer program is designed to teach boys and girls basketball fundamentals in a fun environment. Every participant gets to play a minimum of half of each game. Practices begin the first week of December with eight once-a-week games in January and February. Contact Dan McKenna at dmckenna@ or (814) 237-7717.

Competitions for Charity November 6 – Give ’Em Five Veterans Race The Veterans Assistance Fund will hold its second annual “Give ’Em 5” charity race on November 6, starting and ending at the Bellefonte Middle School. Registration for the 5-mile run / 5-K walk is $20 beginning at noon. Early registration is $15 by visiting The race starts at 1 p.m. Prizes will be awarded in the following categories: overall, age, and veterans. Proceeds benefit U.S. Military Veterans with financial hardship. For more information contact: Tara Murray, (814) 355-4558 or

November 4 – First Friday Game Night Calling all Sinners and Saints! Join us for First Friday Game Night! It’s Friday, November 4 from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at St. John Lutheran Church, 101 Mill St., Millheim. Call (814) 349-5349 for more Compiled by Sandie Biddle information. November 5 – Scouting for Food Troop and Pack 45 will be having their annual Scouting for Food program in the Milesburg area on November 5. ALL donations will go to the local food bank in Milesburg. November 6 – Millbrook Marsh Fall Festival Millbrook Marsh Nature Center will host the 9th Annual Historic Harvest Festival on Sunday, November 6 from 2 p.m. to 5 Please call the Bald Eagle State Park Office p.m. The free event offers live folk entertainment by Unusual for more information at 814-625-2775! Suspects and Tuesday Night Bluegrass Jam, food, warm beverEvery Tuesday in November! ages, autumn crafts and fun for Wayfaring Waterfowl & Winter Birds the whole family. See interactive Wake up to experience an unpredictable morning of bird demonstrations of old-time trades watching. Become acquainted with the winter migrants such as butter making and learn area history. For info or directhat pass through or inhabit Bald Eagle State Park. These tions, visit or call programs will consist of some feeder watching, short walks (814) 235-7819. and even a drive in a vehicle to explore birding hotspots. November 11 – Reverse Meet at the Environmental Learning Center. Drawing, Second Mile November 8, 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. The Second Mile’s Reverse Drawing is November 11 at The November 15, 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Penn Stater with prizes, includNovember 22, 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. ing trips, merchandise, and gift November 29, 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. certificates. The grand prize is a choice between a 2012 MercedesBenz or $25,000 cash. You don’t Friday, November 11 need to be present to win. This Environmental Learning Center Open House event includes cocktails and Stop in at the Environmental Learning Center to look around sit-down dinner. For info about table sponsorships and/or ticket at various mounts and educational displays. A park volunteer sales, contact Kim Plummer or staff member will be on hand to talk or share general infor(814) 237-1719 or Kim@thesecmation about Bald Eagle State Park. Open house from 3 p.m.

This Week at

Bald Eagle State Park

Kids’ Stuff November 5 – Little League Field Clean-up Bellefonte Little League will be holding a fall field clean-up on Saturday, November 5 starting at 9 a.m. Please stop by and lend a hand. November 6 – Art Workshops The Bellefonte Museum is holding a series of Children & Family art classes by Diane MaurerMathison. For November workshops, sign up by calling (814) 422-8651. • November 6 – 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Marvelous Marbled Papers, $30 plus $3 for materials, ages four to eight. • November 13 – 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. A very Fishy Pop-up Book, $30 plus $3 for materials, ages seven to 12. • November 20 – 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Bound for Africa book making, $30 plus $3 for materials, ages seven to 12. November 8 – Pajama Concert at Schlow Join a warm-hearted family evening of stories and classical music presented by Emily Hale and friends at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, November 8 in Schlow Centre Region Library’s Downsbrough Community Room. Children of all ages are welcome, along with their favorite stuffed animals, pillows, blankets, and comfortable attire – including pajamas!

to 5 p.m.

The History of the Nittany Mountain Lion Shrouded in folk lore and mystique, the Mountain Lion was once the king of Pennsylvanian forests. Join the Park Naturalist for an evening of investigation as we discuss this extraordinary mammal’s history and cultural significance. Participants will explore the unique characteristics, adaptations, and lessons learned from mountain lions that once lived in this region! Meet at the Nature Inn lobby. Lesson is from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Saturday, November 12 Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for Our Future Join the Innkeeper for the first full-length, high-definition documentary film ever made about legendary environmentalist Aldo Leopold. Green Fire highlights Leopold’s extraordinary career, tracing how he shaped and influenced the modern environmental movement. Leopold remains relevant today, inspiring projects all over the country that connect people and land. Meet at the Nature Inn. Presentation is from 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Sunday, November 13, 2011 Nature Inn Green Building Tour and Discussion Join the Innkeeper for a tour of the Nature Inn including a detailed explanation of LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) and the major green building systems. Learn about geothermal heating and cooling, solar hot-water heat generation, rainwater harvesting, native habitat restoration, and the use of rain gardens during this behind the scenes visit. Meet at the Nature Inn lobby. Event is from 11 a.m. to noon.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011



The Gazette will publish the regular meeting dates & times for all Centre County social & service groups, organizations, clubs, etc that has membership open to the public. To have yours listed send to or mail to Stott Publications, PO Box 129, Warriors Mark, PA 16877

Adult Bible Study & Kids Program is held each Wednesday at 7 p.m., offering practical help from the Bible and a fun and productive time for kids. For more info, visit or call (814) 360-1601.

Bellefonte VFW Post 1600 will hold their monthly post meeting the second Thursday of every month at 8 p.m. at the Post Home on Spring Street, Bellefonte.

AFSCME Retirees Subchapter 8304 of Centre County meets the second Monday of the month from April through November 14 at 11 .a.m. at Hoss’s on N. Atherton St., State College. Dutch-treat lunch following. All SERS retirees are welcome. On December 13, there is a Yuletime lunch at noon at Celebration Hall. For info, contact Don Rung at or (814) 571-8672, or Tom Sturniolo (814) 237-9610. Alzheimer’s Support Group is held the second Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. in the Mount Nittany Dining Room at The Inn, Brookline. For more information, contact Anne Campbell (814) 234-3141 or Janie Provan (814) 235-2000. Ancient Mystic Order of Samaritans meet the fourth Thursday every month at 7:30 p.m. at I.O.O.F. Hall, 756 N. Main St., Pleasant Gap. AWANA Club is every Sunday at 6 p.m. by the First Baptist Church in Bellefonte. Fun activities and Bible lessons for youth aged three to 6th grade. The church is at 539 Jacksonville Road. Materials provided.  ALIVE Teens club will also meet Sunday nights. Call (814) 355-5678 or visit www.fbcbellefonte. org for more information. Bald Eagle Watershed Association meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Milesburg Borough Building. Visit BEA Class of 1964 holds its monthly breakfast on the fourth Saturday of each month at 9 a.m. at the Mt. Valley Diner in Wingate. Call Sue at (814) 625-2132. BEA Class of 1965 holds its monthly dinner on the last Friday of each month at 5:30 p.m. at the Bellefonte Moose. Any questions call Bob at (814) 383-2151. BHS Class of 1956 holds a monthly dinner on the second Friday of each month at the Bellefonte Moose at 6 p.m. Any questions call Kay (814) 359-2738. BHS Class ‘67 holds monthly breakfast on first Saturday of each month at Sunset West at 8:30 a.m. Location subject to change. For information call Vic (814) 360-1948. Bellefonte Elks Lodge meetings are held on the second and fourth Mondays of each month at 7 p.m. at the Bellefonte Elks. On Thursday, November 17, the Bellefonte Elks Lodge will host a Senior Citizens Thanksgiving Dinner at the club.

Bellefonte VFW Post 1600 Ladies Auxiliary will hold their monthly meeting the second Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. the Post Home on Spring Street, Bellefonte. Better Breathers Support Group meets the third Thursday of every month from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. No meetings Jan. or Feb. Location is HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 W. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-3421. BNI (Business Networking International) meets weekly on Thursdays from 7 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. at Celebration Hall. $10 fee for room and breakfast. BNI offers members the opportunity to share ideas, contacts, and business referrals. Contact Kelly Swisher (814) 280-1656. Brain Injury Support Group meets the second Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. No meetings Jan. or Feb. Location is HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 W. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-3421. Breast Cancer Support Group meets the first Monday of each month – November 7 – from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. in Conference Room 4, Entrance B, Mt. Nittany Medical Center, State College. For info, contact Cheri Woll (814) 231-7005 or The Business of Art workshops will be held on the second Monday of each month – November 14 – at 7 p.m. at Sozo Institute of the Arts, in the KeyCentre building, 1224 N. Atherton Street, State College. Free workshops for writers, artists, and other creative people. For information, contact Will Snyder at (814) 880-9933 or The Cancer Survivors’ Association Thanksgiving Dinner “A Celebration of Life”  will be held Monday, November 14 at 5:30 p.m. at Calvary Baptist Church on University Drive. All cancer survivors, family and friends are invited.  For info call (814) 237-2120 or visit Centre County Pomona Grange #13 is having their final quarterly meeting for 2011 Saturday November 5 beginning at 9 a.m. at Union Grange Hall in Unionville. All members are encouraged to attend. Fair Board elections will be held. Centre County Real Estate Investment Club meets the third Thursday of every month from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at 1609 N Atherton St. State College. For info, call (814) 280-5839.

Bellefonte Encampment #72 and Ridgeley Canton #8 meet the second Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. at Windmere Hall, 454 Rolling Ridge Drive, State College.

Centre Hall Lions Club meets the second Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. and the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Centre Hall Lions Club Building, 153 E. Church St., Centre Hall.

Bellefonte Historical Railroad Society meets the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Train Station in Talleyrand Park, Bellefonte. All are open to the public. Activities include: restoration; track maintenance; and Fall Foliage, and Santa Express train rides. Check out or leave a message (814) 355-1053.

Centre Region Model Investment Club meets monthly in the Mazza Room at South Hills Business School, 480 Waupelani Drive, State College from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. on the second Monday. Observe an interactive educational stock model investment club, open to the public.  Call (814) 234-8775 or e-mail

Bellefonte Kiwanis Club meets every Tuesday at the Moose Club on Spring Street at noon. For information on Kiwanis, contact Richard King, (814) 355-9606.

Circle of Hope, a support group for special needs children and families, will meet the second Thursday of each month – November 10 – at 7 p.m. at the Tyrone Public Library. This group will be addressing concerns about raising a child with special needs, treatments, education, advocacy/legal issues, behavior, etc. For information, contact AngieLeVanish (814) 386-1826 or

Bellefonte Sunrise Rotary Club meets every Friday at 7:30 a.m. at Diamond Deli on North Allegheny Street. Guests and visitors welcome. For information, contact Debbie Rowley (814) 880-9453.

Diabetes Classes & Groups will meet at Mount Nittany Medical Center, 1800 East Park Avenue, State College on the following days: • Diabetes Self-Management Education classes – Tuesday, November 8; Tuesday, November 15; Tuesday, November 22 from 9:30 a.m. to noon. For info, call (814) 231-7095. • Diabetes Support Group - Thursday, November 10, from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. For info, contact Amy Leffard at aleffard@, or (814) 231-7095. • “A Conversation about Diabetes,” a free presentation to help prevent and manage diabetes - Monday, November 14, from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. For info or to register, call (814) 234-6727. German Language Church Service will be presented November 5 at 2 p.m. at St. Mark’s Lutheran Church, 160 North Main Street, Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-2522. The service will be led by: Rev. Kevin T. Shock, Pastor. German-style refreshments follow the service. Grief Support Group at Centre Crest is now meeting at 6 p.m. on the first Wednesday of the month. It was previously the first Tuesday. For additional info contact Anne Boal, Centre Crest, 502 East Howard Street, Bellefonte, (814) 548-1140 I.O.O.F. Centre Lodge #153 meets the first and third Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at I.O.O.F. Lodge Hall 756 North Main Street, Pleasant Gap. Keystone Guild of the Watchmakers Association of Pa. meets the second Tuesday of each month 1 p.m. at the Bull Pen Restaurant at the west end of Tyrone. Call George at (814) 238-1668. The Milesburg Lions Club invites the public to their meetings at the Milesburg center across from the Uni-mart on the first Tuesday and the third Wednesday every month at 7 p.m. Bingo is now presented every Thursday, doors opening at 5 p.m., bingo from 6:45 p.m. to 10 p.m. Food is available. Multiple Sclerosis Support Group meets the third Tuesday of every month at 6 p.m. at HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, use Outpatient Entrance, 550 W. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Affiliated with the National MS Society. Call (814) 359-3421. Nittany Knights Barbershop Chorus holds meetings every Monday evening at 7:15 p.m. at the South Hills School, 480 Waupelani Drive, State College. Men who like to sing are welcome. For information, visit, or call Bill (814) 355-3557. Nittany Mineral Society meets the third Wednesday of the month in Room 114 Auditorium of the Earth & Engineering Sciences (EES) Bldg on the west side of the Penn State Campus. Social hour at 6:30 p.m., refreshments until 8 p.m., then speaker. Junior Rockhounds also meet third Wednesdays, 6:45 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. in Room 116 Earth & Engineering Sciences Building. Call (814) 867-6263 or visit Nittany Valley Woodturners meet on the first Thursday of every month in the woodworking shop at the State College Area High School, South Building, 650 Westerly Parkway, State College.  For info, contact or visit The Nittany Valley Writers Network holds an Early-Risers Breakfast every third Wednesday from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. at The Waffle Shop, 1610 W College Ave, State College. The Writers Social the fourth Tuesday of the month from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. at The Autoport, 1405 S Atherton St., State College. Parent Support Group for Children with Eating Disorders meets the second Tuesday of each month – November 8 – from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., at Mount Nittany Medical Center, State College. The mediators are Nancy Campbell, LCC; Kristie Kaufman, MD; Jody Whipple, RD, LDN, CDE. For info, contact Kristie Kaufman (814) 466-7921. The Penns Valley Conservation Association

PAGE 23 is holding its fall meeting at 7 p.m. on November 10 at the Penns Valley High School cafeteria. The program is “The Woods in Your Backyard” with Dr. James Finley speaking on creating or maintaining a wooded landscape in your backyard and neighboring woods. Also PVCA Year in Review, Board Elections, and potluck desserts. Visit www.pennsvalley. net Penns Valley Grange #158 meets the second Thursday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the Grange Hall on Railroad Street in Spring Mills. Sacred Harp Singing meets the second and fourth Mondays of the month from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the University Mennonite Church, 1606 Norma St., State College. Visit Spring Creek Watershed Association meets the third Tuesday of each month from 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. at the Patton Township Building.  Most meetings feature a guest speaker with an expertise in watershed, water resource, or other conservation issues. All are welcomed. Visit  Soroptimist International of Centre County is having a dinner meeting Monday, November 7 at 6 p.m. at the Atherton Hotel, 125 South Atherton Street.  (814) 234-0658 or for more information and reservations.   State College Downtown Rotary Club meets Thursdays at noon at Damon’s, East College Avenue, State College. State College Sunrise Rotary Club meets weekly on Wednesdays at Hotel State College (above The Corner Room, behind The Allen Street Grill) from 7:15 a.m. to 8 a.m. State College Elks Lodge holds its meetings on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month at 7:30 p.m. at the State College Elks Country Club. State College Lions Club meets the first and third Thursday of the month at Damon’s of State College at 6 p.m. Stroke Support Group meets the last Tuesday of every month at 1 p.m. No meetings in Aug. or Dec.. Location is HealthSouth Nittany Valley Rehabilitation Hospital, 550 W. College Ave., Pleasant Gap. Call (814) 359-3421. TRIAD, a public safety group for senior citizens, meets the second Thursday of each month at 10 a.m. in the Life-Link Bldg off Puddingtown Rd. Call Helen Evans, chair, (814) 237-8932. Trout Unlimited, a non-profit conservation organization, meets the first Thursday of every month – December 1 – at 7:30 p.m. at the Comfort Suites Hotel just off North Atherton. All meetings are open to the public. Women’s Mid Day Connection luncheon is Tuesday, November 8 at 11 a.m. at the Elk’s Country Club, Boalsburg. For reservations and cancellations, call Margo (814) 355-7615. Feature: “Blue Grass Country Fair.” The Women’s Welcome Club of State College offers women of all ages – newcomers or long-time residents – the opportunity to meet new people. Monthly general meetings Sept. through May; social events through the year; and special interest groups monthly. General meetings  on second Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at Oakwood Presbyterian Church (no affiliation) 1865 Waddle Road, State College. Call Kathi (814) 466-6641. Zion MOPS & Beyond meets the first Thursday of each month at 3261 Zion Road Bellefonte from 9:15 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. and on the third Thursday of the month from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. First visit is free; $10 annual membership fee to join. Compiled by Sandie Biddle



This Week’s


Centre County Library/Bellefonte, Centre Hall, East Penns Valley, Holt/Philipsburg & Bookmobile Centre County Libraries will be closed November 24 & 25 for staff to enjoy the Thanksgiving holiday. CENTRE COUNTY LIBRARY BOOKMOBILE – Fully accessible library on wheels! The Fall Schedule is now available. Check out our website for locations and hours. Stop by the library or your local Post Office for your copy. The Bookmobile travels to many communities reaching thousands of visitors each month. Look for it in your neighborhood. Centre County Library/Bellefonte—call (814) 355-1516 for more information: Facebook: Centre-County-Library-and-Historical Museum ADULT BOOK DISCUSSION GROUP –Join others who love to read and discuss what they liked and didn’t like about the particular book. Check for title on library website. Wednesday, November 16 at 6:30 p.m. HOOKS AND NEEDLES – Bring your projects to share ideas and tips with others who love to knit! Every Thursday 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. AFTER SCHOOL DROP IN CRAFT—Drop by our spacious children’s area for educational and fun crafts. Thursday afternoons 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. PRE-SCHOOL STORYTIME – Stories and crafts especially for children under 5 years old with an adult. Monday & Wednesday mornings at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday afternoons at 1:30 p.m. BABY LAP SIT STORYTIMES – Stories for the “littlest ears” with an adult. Wednesday mornings at 9:30 a.m. USED BOOK SALE – Visit during regular operating hours for used books, video and music. Friday, November 18 & Saturday, November 19 Historical Museum and Pa Room – New Hours beginning Nov 1: Visit our textile room in the museum and other interesting historical displays Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Our Pennsylvania Room specializes in helping you find your Centre County roots and family history. Museum closed November 9, for staff development. . Holt Memorial Library/Philipsburg—call (814) 342-1987 for more information: Holt Library will be closed Tuesday, November 8 for staff development. Holt Library will be closed Thursday, November 24 & 25 for the Thanksgiving holiday. MOTHER GOOSE ON THE LOOSE— For children ages three and under and a favorite adult – a musical, rhyming adventure through the world of Mother Goose. This program is a form of a baby lap-sit, with the focus on rhythms, rhymes, music, and interaction between baby and adult. Mother Goose on the Loose aides in the development of pre-reading and social skills. The program runs about 30 minutes. Stay after for some fun with friends and educational playthings. Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. November 15, 22 BABY’S MORNING OUT – Stop in for some fun with friends and educational manipulatives – Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. November 29 PRESCHOOL STORYTIME—geared for three- to six-year-olds with a favorite adult. Enjoy stories followed by related activities and interaction with some of your peers. Some crafts and activities involve parts or directions not suitable for children under three. Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. and Thursdays at 2 p.m. November 9 & 10: Sensational Squares November 16 &17: Thankful Triangles November 23: Come and See November 30: Outrageous Ovals ELEMENTARY PROGRAMS

– Activities for children in grades Kindergarten through Sixth grade. There may be small parts or difficult instructions involved. November 10 at 6 p.m.: Thanksgiving projects ADULT PROGRAMS November 14 at 6 p.m.: Adult Reader’s Circle – Come in and discuss what you are currently reading. A great place to get ideas of what you might enjoy reading next! FAMILY PROGRAMS—Presenters or activities geared towards the whole family. Come in and enjoy some quality family time! Thursdays at 6 p.m November 17: Art and Poetry Winners Reception East Penns Valley Branch Library at 225 E. Main Street in Millheim (Millheim Borough Building)—call (814) 349-5328 for more information: Centre County Libraries will be closed November 24 & 25 for staff to enjoy the Thanksgiving holiday. ADULT BOOK CLUB – Come together with others who have read and want to discuss Little Bee by Chris Cleave. Tuesday, November 8 at 12:30 p.m. NEEDLES NIGHT AT THE LIBRARY – Bring any portable needles project you are working on and share ideas and tips with others. Every Thursday evening at 6 p.m. CHILDREN’S AREA – Join us in the spacious children’s area for air conditioned time enjoying our huge selection of books, music and videos. New drop-in crafts every week! Mondays from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. PRE-SCHOOL STORYTIME – Stories and crafts especially for children under five years old with an adult. Monday mornings at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday mornings at 1:30 p.m. TEEN NIGHT – Photography contest workshop. Bring your camera. Come enjoy Teen Night. Tuesday, November 8 at 6:30 p.m. FAMILY NIGHT – Join us for a family oriented scavenger hunt! Tuesday, November 22 at 6:30 p.m. FIND PETE THE TURKEY – Look for Pete the Turkey in our library in November and get a special prize. Centre Hall Area Branch Library—call (814) 364-2580 for more information: Centre County Libraries will be closed November 24 & 25 for staff to enjoy the Thanksgiving holiday. PENNS VALLEY KNITTERS – Enjoy an evening at the library sharing your ideas and tips with others who love to knit! Thursday evenings, November 10 & 24 at 6 p.m. AFTER SCHOOL DROP-IN CRAFT – Perfect after school educational science experiment and fun activities. Wednesday afternoons from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. CHILDREN’S AREA—Drop in after school for the coolest crafts. Wednesdays at 3 p.m. PRE-SCHOOL STORYTIME—Stories and crafts especially for children under five years old with an adult. Thursday afternoons at 2:30 p.m. Friday mornings at 11 a.m. Wednesday morning, November 23 at 11 a.m. TEEN NIGHT – Photography contest workshop. Bring your camera. Wednesday, November 9 at 6:30 p.m. FAMILY NIGHT – Join us for a family oriented scavenger hunt! Thursday, November 17 at 6:30 p.m. FIND PETE THE TURKEY – Look for Pete the Turkey in our library in November and get a special prize.

NOVEMBER 4, 2011



MON, NOV. 7 1–7:00


TUE, NOV. 8 10–4:00

RED CROSS DONOR CENTER, 135 S. PUGH ST., STATE COLLEGE **Honey Baked Ham Sandwiches in the canteen

TUE, NOV. 8 1–7:00


TUE, NOV. 8 1–7:00


WED, NOV. 9 1–7:00


THUR, NOV. 10 1–7:00


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FRI, NOV. 11 9–2:00


FRI, NOV. 11 10–4:00


SUN, NOV. 13 12–5:00


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NOVEMBER 4, 2011


Centre County Deed Transfers S: Zook, David Y. Zook, Naomi H. B: Zook, John L. Zook, Caroline E. Feidler Rd. $1.00 T/M: Haines S: Zook, David Y. Zook, Naomi H. B: Zook, David Y. Zook, Naomi H. 194 Fiedler Rd. Woodward, PA 16882 $1.00 T/M: Haines

S: Wise, Justin N. Wise, Brittania S. B: Sutton, John T. Hunley, John R. Albright, Patrick S. Warntz, Donald II Gibbons, Jeffrey A. Jones, Steve Ughetto, Joseph E. II Hahn, Denise 945 Decker Valley Rd. $10,000 T/M: Gregg

S: Ishler, Melvaline C. By Ishler Melvaline C. By B: Leh, Joel B. S: Reese, Matthew B. By A Leh, Nancy Freed B: Nalepa, Ian J. Route SR-0045 (North of) Nalepa, Shuchi K. $30,000 319 1st Ave. T/M: Haines $141,500 T/M: College S: Conn, Robert E. Conn, Tracy L. S: Leacock, Lee A. B: Conn, Tracy L. Leacock, Rose M. 204 Thorndale Rd. B: Leacock, Lee A. Port Matilda, PA 16870 Leacock, Rose M. $266,000 102 Honeysuckle Dr. T/M: Patton Boalsburg, PA 16827 $1.00 S: Reiff, Anna Arlene T/M: Harris Reiff, Paul G. B: Zimmerman, Mark M. S: McCarthy, James P. Zimmerman, Alverta L. Michaels, Jennifer L 323 Tunis Rd. B: Lazerson, Yisroel $375,000 Lazerson, Adina T/M: Miles 1 Arrowwood Drive Shrewsbury, MA 01545 S: Varela-Alvarez, Hugo $0.00 By Atty. T/M: State College Gomez-De-Varela, Anamaria S: Sigma Chapter of Phi Rodas, Anamaria Gomez Sigma Delta Educ. B: Rodas, Anamaria Gomez B: PSNIT House Corp. 923A W. Whitehall Rd. 240 E. Prospect Ave. $1.00 $1,200,000 T/M: State College T/M: State College S: Witmer, Robert D. Estate S: Nelson, Kara L. Kresge, Carol M. Co-Ext B: Fisher, Terri L. Tuite, Sharon L. Co-Ex Fisher, Jason R. B: Boyer, Bethanne 510 W. Lamb St. 549 W. Main St. Bellefonte, PA 16823 Boalsburg, PA 16827 $100,000 $189,900 T/M: Bellefonte T/M: Harris S: Eighme, Brent G. Goehring, Elizabeth B: Nelson, Conor Nelson, Bridget 313 E. Curtin St. Bellefonte, PA 16823 $237,000 T/M: Bellefonte

S: Jones, Christopher B. Jones, Shannon M. B: Cook, Jeffrey M. Cook, Carolyn R. 799 W. Hamilton Ave. State College, PA 16801 $400,000 T/M: State College

S: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. B: Woods, Richard W. 1495 Valley View Rd. Bellefonte, PA 16823 $118,000 T/M: Benner

10/17/2011 thru 10/21/2011 S: Barnyak, Louis E. Barnyak, Louis B: Louis E. & Patricia A. Barnyak Living Trust 172 Hilltop Dr. Karthaus, PA 16845 $1.00 T/M: Burnside


List compiled from information provided by Centre County Recorder of Deeds, Joseph Davidson. Publisher not responsible for typographical errors. The published information is believed to be accurate, however, publisher neither warrants or accepts any liability or responsibility for inaccurate information.

S: S & A Homes Inc. B: Ferguson Township 3147 Research Dr. State College, PA 16801 $1.00 T/M: Ferguson

S: Mitchell, John H., Jr. B: Hendricks, Rodney J. 201 Hill Dr. $245,000 T/M: College

S: Baker, Sarah C. Huber, Charles S. Huber, Hans E. B: Baker, Sarah C. Huber, Charles S. Huber, Hans E. S: Catherine E. Owen Trust 102 Bear Meadows Rd. S: Jodon, Larry E. Estate Owen, Catherine E. Tr. $0.00 S: Sowers, Charles W. Bennett, Tabatha S. Per B: Owen, Catherine E. T/M: Harris Sowers, Jeanne M. S: Barnyak, Louis E. B: Tabatha S. Bennett 103 Center St. B: Coates, Glen R. Barnyak, Louis Separate Share Trust $1.00 S: Hatton, Philip R. by Sheriff Coates, Patricia S. B: Louis E. & Patricia A. Bennett, Tabatha s. Tr. T/M: Millheim Dumond, Lori by Sheriff 144 Scenery Ct. Barnyak Living Trust Amberleigh Ln. B: US Bank $228,000 Maple Drive $1.00 S: Oyler, Eugene M. 255 Edward Dr. T/M: College $1.00 T/M: Benner Estate $13,762.72 T/M: Burnside Oyler, Diane W. Extrx. T/M: Benner S: Reed, Donald M. S: Campbell, John S. Oyler, Gregory K. Co-T B: Gentzel, G. William S: Gettig, Elaine June Campbell, Deborah C. B: Oyler, Diane W. S: Plummer, Todd W. Gentzel, Phyllis H. B: Fannin, Marsha Kay B: Albarano, Samuel F. III 112 Circle Dr. Plummer, Kimberly K. 434 Reed St. 2202 Old 220 Rd. Albarano, Cara M. $1.00 B: Plummer, Todd W. $20,000 Howard, PA 16841 283 Oak Ln. T/M: Harris 186 Deepwood Dr. T/M: Boggs $1.00 $134,000 $1.00 T/M: Howard T/M: College S: Rohrbaugh, Larry T/M: Ferguson S: Village of Nittany Glen LP Russell B: Bolich, Mary S: Ohio Investments LLC S: Campbell, John S. Hare, Charles Edward S: Bartley, Raymond P. Estate 1460 Blue Course Dr. B: Walker, Kevin G. Campbell, Deborah C. Brooks, Mike Bartley, Wayne A. Extr. $195,000 Walker, Sally M. B: Albarano, Samuel F. III Martz, Gregory Dobson, Ruth Elaine Ex. T/M: Ferguson 302 High St. Albarano, Cara M. Schmidt, Alvin Noll, Sue Ella Extr. $28,000 273 Oak Ln. Brumgard, Randy Womer, Nancy E. Extr. S: Pyle, Kevin R. T/M: Milesburg $134,000 Martz, Jeffrey Rishel, Sharon Ann Ext. B: Szabo, Margit T/M: College Warren, Wayne B: Bartley, Matthew A. Szekely, Attila S: Blumenthal, Eilene L. Cooney, Richard 1281 E. College Ave. Dul, Martha B: Wagner, David G. S: Spicer, David L. Nott, Greg State College, PA 16823 Szabo, Bertalan Wagner, Pamela J. B: Spicer, David L. Rohrbaugh, Troy $38,000 888 Hall Rd. 102 Picadilly Rd. Rebo, Sandra Phelps, Mike T/M: Spring $122,000 Port Matilda, PA 16870 217 Moshannon St. Martin, Wayne T/M: Snow Shoe $715,000 Philipsburg, PA 16866 Lippy, Blake S: Corneal, John M. T/M: Patton $1.00 Hampstead Bucks B: S & A Homes Inc. S: Burris, Clair L. T/M: Rush Assoc. 149 McCann Dr. Burris, Martha M. S: Good-Martinez, Jaitay B: Skripek, Michael J. $66,300 Conner, Martha M. Linda Ma S: KC Development Skripek, Amy J. T/M: College B: Conner, Martha M. Good-Martinez, Linda Group LLC 114 Elm Rd. 2709 Jacksonville Rd. M. Estate B: Sieg Diversified Realty $37,100 S: Kunes, Gregory R. Bellefonte, PA 16823 Reiter, Lisa A. Co-Admr. LLC T/M: Snow Shoe Kunes, Patricia R. $1.00 Matusko, Susan N. N. Allegheny St. B: Majewski, Alan M. T/M: Marion Co-Adm $1.00 S: Sulima, Anatoly, N. Majewski, Kathleen M. B: Gearhart, Robert T., Jr. T/M: Spring by Sheriff 290 Meadowsweet Dr. S: Mattern, Ronald D. 171 Womer Rd. Sulima, Ninel G. State College, PA 16801 Mattern, Allen Rex Philipsburg, PA 16866 S: Leve, John Bradford by Sheriff $735,000 By Atty. $89,900 Mahoney, Meredith H. B: Deutsche Bank T/M: College Mattern, Mary Jane T/M: Rush Leve, Meredith H. National Trust Co. By Atty. B: Leve, John Bradford 367 Scotia Rd. S: Placha, Daniel S. Mattern, Daniel L. S: S & A Homes Inc. Leve, Meredith M. $170,000 Placha, Laura C. By Atty. B: Ferguson Township 215 Ira Ln. T/M: Patton B: Placha, Jenna Mattern, Madeline F. 3147 Research Dr. Port Matilda, PA 16870 Lesko, Jesse Jr. By Atty. State College, PA 16801 $1.00 S: King, Terry L. Begop, Kate Wilt, Gary G., II By Atty. $1.00 T/M: Halfmoon by Sheriff 434 Ridge Ave. Wilt, Amanda By Atty. T/M: Ferguson King, Nancy L. $1.00 Wilt, Gary G. By Atty. S: Taradash, Jordan B. by Sheriff T/M: State College Wilt, Shirley J. By Atty. S: S & A Homes Inc. Taradash, Toni M. B: Federal Home Loan B: Hohn, Barbara C. B: Ferguson Township B: Taradash, Toni M. Mortgage Corp. S: Halden, Glenn R., Jr. Hohn, Robert J. 3147 Research Dr. 28 Fredericksburg CT 115 Ira Ln. Halden, Joanne M. Nilson Rd. State College, PA 16801 State College, PA 16803 $110,000 B: Bower, Laurie A. $94,000 $1.00 $1.00 T/M: Halfmoon Bower, Leslie A. T/M: Walker T/M: Ferguson T/M: Patton 134 Robin Rd. $125,000 T/M: Liberty

S=Seller B=Buyer T/M=Township/ Municipality

S: Myers, Paul V. Estate Myers, James E. Extr. B: Haffner, Steven W. Haffner, Amy S. 4072 Buffalo Run Rd. $95,000 T/M: Patton S: Smeal, Scott B: Boyd, Matthew D. Boyd, Danielle K. 633 Benjamin Ct. State College, PA 16803 $179,000 T/M: Patton S: Johnson Farm Associates Songer, Thomas S & A Homes Inc. B: Morris, Philip J. Morris, Nicola Carol 470 Hawknest Rd. State College, PA 16801 $274,506 T/M: Ferguson S: Reed, Samuel C. Reed, Dianne L. B: Confer, Ryan Confer, Keary D. 597 Walnut St. Howard, PA 16841 $108,800 T/M: Howard S: Horner, Rusty L. Horner, Stacey L. Hart, Stacey L. B: Ryan, Faith R. Seitz, Adam E. 204 Long St. $123,900 T/M: Gregg S: Ballas, Tiffany Barto, Tiffany L. B: Fitzgerald, Daniel T. Fitzgerald, Anne Marie 356 Spotts Ln. $165,000 T/M: Union S: Gardner, Terry Lee B: Tricou, Charles S. 810 N. Atherton St. State College, PA 16803 $144,330 T/M: State College

Birth Announcement Thursday Turkey Shoots

hosting its turkey The Ferguson Twp. Lions Club is will host the and p.m. 7 at s sday shoots on Thur ksgiv ing. The shoot ever y Thur sday until Than tions contact kitchen will be open for food. Any ques . 6695 Charlie at (814) 238-

Wednesday Bingo

Centre Hall Lions Club Bingo is every Wednesday night at Lions Club Park, Route 192, Centre Hall. Kitchen opens at 6 p.m. Early Bird at 6:45 p.m. Jackpot worth $1,000. Extreme Special $1500. Begins at 49 numbers, increasing one number every two weeks.

for Sale Grange Cookbook nge cookbo ok is

Gra The newest PA State Eagle Grange. Please d Bal from le ilab ava -7734 or Chris (814) call Suzanne (814) 355 at gift idea! gre a are se The 359 -4230.

Gamble Mill Gal lery Exhibit

A n ar t ex hi bi t, “ Ne w W or ks by M em b er s of t he C en t r al Pennsylvania Pastel Society, ” is showing at the BHCA Gallery at the Gamble Mi ll through Janu ar y 13. The Gallery is at the Gamb le Mill Tavern, 16 0 Dunlap Stre et, Be lle fo nt e. Ex hi bi t ho ur s ar e Monday to Sa turday 11:3 0 a.m . to 10 p.m., clo sed from 2 p.m . to 5 p.m. For inf or mation, cont ac t James Dunne (814) 355-3613 .

Join the YMCA Swim Team

Like to swim? Join the Bellefonte YMCA Stingrays Swim Team! Lots o f f u n a n d g o o d t i m e s ! Fo r information, contact the Bellefonte YMCA at (814) 355- 5551 or visit www.bellefonte

hlow “Collages” Exhibit atDiaSc ne Ma ure r

er art ist Re now ned loc al pap sy e collages in the Bet abl ark exhibits her rem ion Reg tre Cen low at Sch Rodgers Allen Galler y sday, Novem ber 30. Lib rar y thro ugh We dne ent ed in num ero us res Ma ure r’s wo rk is rep decorative papers Her . ally tion rna inte collections with commissions ely, wid d have been reproduce te, China, Godiva chocola to such names a Lenox and open free is ibit exh The . and Harper Collins to the public.

Crèche’s Wanted for Display

“Calling all Crèche’s” – for an exhibit being put together in the Penns Valley area. They ask that Penns Valley residents share their treasured manger scenes and the stories or histories connected with them. The crèche’s will be collected and displayed at St. John’s Lutheran Church in Millheim on Saturday, December 3. Each crèche may include some history and/or interesting stories regarding them. For more information, call Janet Walzer (814) 207-9450.

Death Notices and Obituaries Bellefonte John “Jack” Bernhard, 74, of Bellefonte, passed away Tuesday, November 1, 2011, at Mount Nittany Medical Center. He was born August 6, 1937, in Pittsburgh. Friends will be received Friday, November 4, 2011, from 6-7:30 pm at Wetzler Funeral Service, Inc., 206 N. Spring St., Bellefonte. The funeral service will immediately follow at 7:30 pm, at the funeral home, with Father Neil R. Dadey officiating. Burial will be private at the convenience of the family. Online condolences may be made to the family at Paula R. Davis, 62, of Bellefonte, passed away

Saturday, October 29, 2011, at Geisinger Medical Center, in Danville. She was born August 10, 1949, in Woodycrest. Burial was in Meyer Cemetery, Benner Township. Memorial contributions may be made in Paula’s memory to the Pennsylvania SPCA, 2451 General Potter Highway, Centre Hall, PA 16828. Online condolences may be made to the family at

Annabelle M. Liliedahl, 71, passed away, Wednesday, November 2, 2011, at Mount Nittany Medical Center. She was born October 5, 1940, in Lock Haven. A public visitation will be held on Saturday, November 5, 2011, from 6-8 pm, at Wetzler Funeral Service, Inc.,

Laurel Patricia Confer arrived in this great big world on October 27, 2011 at 7:42 a.m. She weighed 6.5 lbs. and was 18.5 inches long. She was born at Mount Nittany Medical Center to proud parents: Amy and Chris Confer of Jacksonville.

Death notices are a free public service involving people with a direct Centre County Connection. Obituaries are paid. Call for more information - 814-632-6700 • 206 N. Spring St., Bellefonte, PA. The funeral service will be held Sunday, November 6, 2011, at 2:00 pm, at the funeral home, with Pastor Duane Bardo officiating. Burial will follow in Union Cemetery, Bellefonte. Online condolences may be made to the family at Snow Shoe David H. Etters, 86, of Snow Shoe, passed away at his home on Monday, October 31, 2011. He was born on October 3, 1925, in Snow Shoe. A Funeral service with Military honors was held, November 3, 2011. Burial will be private at Snow Shoe Church of Christ Cemetery. An online guestbook can be signed

or condolences to the family available at Philipsburg Mary Jo Devereaux, 80, of Philipsburg, passed away Friday, October, 28, 2011, at Windy Hill Village, in Philipsburg. She was born September 8, 1931, in Jacksonville, IL. Graveside services will be held Saturday, November 26, 2011, at 11:00 am, at Centre County Memorial Park, in College Township. Arrangements are under the direction of Wetzler Funeral Service, Inc., Bellefonte. Online condolences may be made tot eh family at




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STEEL BILCO basement A work at home opportunity entry for sale $350.00 Call CASH PAID FOR Old men’s that makes a difference in 814-355-8840 ask for Karl. and women’s clothing and people’s lives & allows you ( 2 ) M i c ro S p r i n t t i re s , accessories, including shoes, to put your family & faith first. 69x10x10, like new, D25 purses, and costume jewelery 1-800-235-0163 code 356 compound, $100, 814-933- from 1800’s to 1980’s. Please Call Lisa (814) 353-8586. 9506, Zion


Join our Award Winning Team F O U R D R AW E R m e t a l and Start Your Career Today! locking file cabinet with hanging file racks. $35.00. SALES CONSULTANT – Call 814-355-2455. Responsible for assisting customers with the acquisition C E N T R E C O U N T Y of their new or used vehicle M E M O R I A L PA R K - 2 as well as completing the original plots close to Milton necessary paperwork. This Eisenhower and wife, former position requires attention to president of PSU, next to the detail and strong customer Bell Tower, $4,100 for both. satisfaction skills. Candidates For more information 717will need a valid drivers 637-3312, 5PM-9PM. license with a verifiable clean history and be able to work a ELECTRIC START MTD 4 flexible schedule that includes Cycle single stage 21” sow Saturdays. This is a full time thrower. Only used two times. position that offers a paid Call 814-355-4205. training period. This is a full time positions LARGE PINE Cupboard that offer medical, dental, and Hutch, 2 piece with beveled vision insurance, 401k, and glass, excellent condition, $300, call Dick Kisslak 355paid vacation. 8389. Interested candidates should submit an application or BRI-MAR Dump Trailer, resumé to Bobby Rahal drop down sides, 10,000 of Lewistown, attn: Frank GBW. Pictures on Craig’s Trovato, 425 Electric Avenue, List-posting 1-6-11. $4,800. L e w i s t o w n , PA 1 7 0 4 4 . Call 814 364-9668. Resumés can be emailed to ftrovato@BobbyRahal. AB LOUNGE SPORT, in com Equal Opportunity good condition. $50.00 OBO Employer Call 814-867-5553 and leave message.


1988 LGP Track Loader, 5715 CA RS hrs., good undercarriage, 1992 Mercedes Benz 300E no email, $16,000, 814-355- 4-Matic sdn., possible fuel 0274, Julian pump/distribution problem, J o h n D e e re 3 7 A s n o w be great car when repaired, blower, for John Deere 200 (4) winter tires, serious inq. series tractor, $375, 814-933- only please, $2,000 firm, 814-466-6074, Boalsburg 9506, Zion



1998 Harley Springer Softail, 1996 Sea Doo jet ski, 110hp, 18K, saddlebags, $10,000, seats 3, cover, single trailer, 570-660-9335, Blanchard good run. cond., $1,800, 8142 0 0 1 H a r l e y D a v i d s o n 360-6065, State College FXSTD/I, fact. custom, show bike, limited, 3-D lucky blue, #4 of 100 made, too much to list, all doc. & receipts, $25K inv., 1K, showroom cond., $15,000 obo, 814-339-6934, Osceola Mills

1989 Harley Classic Full Dresser, new paint/clutch/ alt./tires, well maint., 50K, stereo, extras, $7,950, 814380-2652, Bellefonte






EXECUTOR’S NOTICE IN THE ESTATE OF DONALD R. DAUM, a/k/a DONALD RICHARD DAUM, late of the Township of Ferguson, County of Centre, and Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, deceased. NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testamentary in the Estate of the above named Decedent have been granted to the Undersigned. All persons indebted to said Estate are requested to make payment, and those having claims against the same will make them known without delay to: ALAN E. DAUM 2480 Park Center Boulevard State College, PA 16801 TIMOTHY C. LEVENTRY, Esquire LEVENTRY, HASCHAK, & RODKEY, LLC 1397 Eisenhower Boulevard Richland Square III, Suite 202 Johnstown, Pennsylvania 15904

LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE 1967 Pontiac GTO HT, 400 HO, 360hp, at, 59K, Montero NOTICE OF TRUST ADMINISTRATION PURSUANT red, black int., hood tach., TO 20 Pa.C.S.§7756(c) Rally II rims, nicely restored, NOTICE is hereby given of the administration of the Daum gar. kept, great ride, car show Family Revocable Trust dated May 28, 1996, as amended. Donald Exmark zero turn mower, winner, must see, $39,900, R. Daum, Settlor of the Trust, of Ferguson Township, Centre 60”, Kohler 23hp, VGC, 2K 814-571-8968, Pleasant Gap County, Pennsylvania, died on January 15, 2011. All persons hrs., new motor & tires, runs having claims against the Daum Family Revocable Trust dated good, $2,800, 814-599-3852, 1976 Pontiac Trans Am HT, May 28, 1996, as amended, are requested to make known the 400, 4 spd., 61K orig., orig. int., same to the Successor Trustee named below. All persons Mt. Union radio, fact. ac, honeycombs, indebted to the Daum Family Revocable Trust dated May 28, 1996, 2007 John Deere HST2520 NOS trim, RWL radials, new as amended, are requested to make payment without delay to 4WD compact tractor, frt. Diehard, Firethorn red, decals, the Successor Trustee named below: loader bucket, 4’ brush hog, gar. kept, must see, $17,900, ALAN E. DAUM 227 hrs., $15,500, 814-669- 814-571-8968, Pleasant Gap 2480 Park Center Boulevard 4387, Spruce Creek State College, PA 16801 Devilbiss air compressor, 60 gal., oilless, compressor bad, motor & tank like new, $125, 814-577-1725, Philipsburg

TRUCKS (2) 2008 John Deere 667A standard mowers, 23hp, 2000 Dodge Dakota, V6, 1.5K hrs., 60” deck, $3,500 needs body work, $2,000, obo ea., 814-574-7277, 814-237-1922, State College Pennsylvania Furnace ESTATE NOTICE ESTATE NOTICE CA RS ARNEY, BEVERLY H., late 2000 Volvo SE, 115K, new of Potter Township, Centre insp. & timing belt, loaded, C o u n t y, P e n n s y l v a n i a . Executor – Lance B. Arney, $5,000 obo, 814-880-1140, 1026 Decker Valley Rd., Spring Bellefonte Mills, PA 16875. Attorney – 1977 Chevy Corvette, L82 Louis T. Glantz, of Glantz, 350 eng., at, orig., needs paint, Johnson & Associates, 1901 runs & drives good, $12,000, East College Avenue, State College, PA 16801 814-308-3126, Hawk Run

TIMOTHY C. LEVENTRY, Esquire LEVENTRY, HASCHAK, & RODKEY, LLC 1397 Eisenhower Boulevard Richland Square III, Suite 202 Johnstown, Pennsylvania 15904


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November 4, 2011 issue - Centre County Gazette