This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
CROSS COUNTRY SEASON BEGINS
WEDNESDAY, September 14, 2011
Serving Ontario, Southwest Wayne and Northern Yates counties
A Messenger Post newspaper Online Only: Candidates should leave religion at home
2009 and 2010 New York State “Newspaper of Distinction”
M P N n o w. c o m
Video: Hang Around Victor Day
CANANDAIGUA TOWN BOARD
Incumbent Fuller facing defeat
An 11-vote margin means the results remained tentative Tuesday night
One hurt in plant blasts
Explosions at a Mumford propane plant started a fire that took five hours to get under control.
Incumbent Canandaigua Town Board member Oksana Fuller tentatively was defeated in a three-candidate run for two board seats during Tuesday’s primary elections. Only 11 votes separated Fuller from second-place finisher Gregory Westbrook in unofficial results from the Ontario County Board of Elections.
In the town’s Republican primary, incumbent Councilman Paul Brandt was the top vote-getter with 303 votes, with Westbrook and Fuller collecting 255 Westbrook and 244, respectively. If the results hold, Fuller wouldn’t be the only incumbent edged out.
In Phelps, both incumbent councilmembers were soundly defeated. On the other hand, Gorham and Richmond supervisors Fuller handily turned back challenges. Other races were a bit closer: The South Bristol supervisor race was too close to call.
See page 3A for complete results from Ontario County towns’ primaries Tuesday
Soap and snacks
A new cafe and soap company readies for its grand opening.
College’s research in national spotlight
By JULIE SHERWOOD
JACK HALEY/MESSENGER POST
The sixth annual Wings of Hope Memorial Butterfly Release drew folks from all across the region to the lawn of the Ontario County Court House.
Volunteer Cora Marvin of Middlesex sorts through some clothes at the Friendship House in Middlesex. In a tough economy, donations are more important than ever.
Who gets the goods?
By JULIE SHERWOOD
Chilly, rainy Forecast, 2A
Business 6B Classif. 5-6C Comics 4C Lotteries 3A Records 4A Opinion 6A Sports 1-5B TV 3C
ive years ago, the Friendship House in Middlesex got so many clothing donations that they overflowed the back room. Good thing. While the sorting, organizing and displaying kept volunteers scrambling, proceeds from clothing sales provided ample funds to stock the charity’s food pantry. Not now. “This year was horrible,” said volunteer Cora Marvin. “We go three or four weeks with nothing.”
About 100 families a month use the Friendship House’s food pantry, which is open to residents in the Marcus Whitman School District. “We just got seven new families,” said Marvin. “Our freezer is empty.” With people struggling in a down economy, clothing donations are more significant than ever. And not just to put a shirt on someone’s back. While the Friendship House relies on clothing donations to fund its food pantry, other organizations use proceeds from clothing donations to fund other worthy causes. For
example, the Salvation Army depends on sales from its thrift stores to fund its Adult Rehabilitation Program. Salvation Army rehab centers help thousands of people annually work through various life issues, ultimately helping them rejoin the community as productive members. The thrift stores in the Finger Lakes region, including the one on South Main Street in Canandaigua, help keep the rehab center in Rochester running. It has 135 beds serving folks throughout
See DONATIONS, 2A
HOPEWELL — The success Finger Lakes Community College has experienced bringing research into biology curriculum is now paying off big time. On Tuesday, the college announced receiving a $3.35 million National Science Foundation grant to roll out a national model for incorporating research into community college biology courses nationwide. It is the only grant the foundation awarded this year for such a project, under a program called Transforming Undergraduate Education in STEM (Science Technology, Engineering and Math). “We have shown success, both locally and regionally,” said Jim Hewlett, FLCC professor of biology and head of the Community College Undergraduate Research Initiative, based at FLCC. Hewlett began incorporating research into his biology curriculum several years ago. “Given the community college’s increasing role in preparing students for transfer to fouryear colleges, we need to give students the skills and knowledge necessary to become future
See BIOLOGY, 5A
WANT TO DONATE?
A sampling of area organizations accepting clothing donations Salvation Army Thrift Store 136 S. Main St., Canandaigua (585)-394-3531; or call (800) 7287825, www. salvationarmy.org Friendship House 5614 Williams St., Middlesex (585) 554-6056 Naples Open Closet 1 Harrowed Lane, Naples (585) 374-5017 Society of St. Vincent de Paul 120 N. Main St., Canandaigua (585) 396-2242 www.svdpusa.org, www.churchesin action.org/ Volunteers of America Inc. 123 Eastern Blvd., Canandaigua (585) 393-4405, or (585) 647-1150 www.voa.org
Log onto MPNnow.com for links to: — The Community College Undergraduate Research Initiative — Finger Lakes Community College
Wednesday, September 14, 2011 I Daily Messenger I MPNnow.com
Questions? Contact Erinn Cain at (585) 394-0770 ext. 281 or email@example.com
Breezy and cooler with mostly sunny skies
Brisk winds, chilly with gray skies and showers
Mostly sunny, crisp and cool
Sunny and pleasant
Plenty of sunshine
FINGER LAKES REGION ALMANAC
For up-to-the-minute weather information:
I Online – www.MPNnow.com I Radio/scanner – 162.4 MhZ I TV – Channel 23 (Time-Warner Cable)
Figures represent yesterday’s data as of 4 p.m.
Forecast for Wednesday, Sept. 14
City/Region High | Low temps
Toronto 72° | 54° Rochester 67° | 54° Buffalo 67° | 54° Watertown 65° | 52° Syracuse 72° | 54°
Allergy 3-day forecast
(www.pollen.com) Low 0 – 2.4; Low-Med 2.5 – 4.8; Med 4.9 – 7.2; Med-High 7.3 – 9.6; High 9.7 – 12
Lake Placid 65° | 50°
Today’s weather picture was drawn by Allison Hurlbutt, 14, a student at Canandaigua Middle School.
Yesterday’s temperatures 24-Hour High ................ 82° 24-Hour Low................. 66° Last year’s high ............ 72° Last year’s low .............. 55° Normal high .................. 72° Normal low.................... 49° Record high (1931) ....... 92° Record low (1964)........ 30° Sky watch Sunrise today......... 6:47 a.m. Sunset today ......... 7:21 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:48 a.m. Sunset tomorrow... 7:20 p.m. Moonrise today ..... 7:59 p.m. Moonset today....... 9:02 a.m. Moonrise tomorrow 8:27 p.m. UV index.......... 6 out of 16
Albany 76° | 58°
Pollen count yesterday ... 6.4 Pollen count today .......... 5.6 Pollen count tomorrow ... 0.6 Moisture
(At Canandaigua Lake)
Binghamton 74° | 56° New York 83° | 67°
Montauk 77° | 65°
Average humidity .......... 60% Dewpoint ....................... 60° Cooling degree days Degree-days yesterday....... 8 Month to date.................. 59 Normal month to date...... 33
(Number of degrees a day’s average temperature is above 65°.)
Cloudy Partly Cloudy
© 2011 Wunderground.com
Children’s weather drawings to be considered for publication should be sent to: Weather Drawing, Daily Messenger, 73 Buffalo St., Canandaigua, NY 14424. Drawings also can be left at our office. Include the artist’s name, age and school.
Weather Underground • AP
ACROSS THE STATE
I Albany: Tonight: Partly cloudy then mostly cloudy. Lows in the mid 50s. Northwest winds around 5 mph. Thursday: Rain likely. Cooler with highs in the lower 60s. I Buffalo: Tonight: Mostly cloudy. Showers becoming likely overnight. Lows around 50. Southwest winds 10-15 mph. Thursday: Mostly cloudy with showers likely tapering off in the afternoon. Cooler with highs in the upper 50s. I Syracuse: Tonight: Partly cloudy then becoming cloudy. Possible rain. Lows in the upper 40s. West winds around 5 mph. Thursday: Rain likely. Highs in the upper 50s.
Canandaigua Lake Level
(Provided by Canandaigua Weather Station)
— MOON PHASES —
New First quarter Full Last quarter
(At Rochester Airport)
September 13, 2011 687.99 ft. September 13, 2010 688.36 ft. Desired level .......... 688.16 ft. Wind speed/direction Avg. yesterday. 13 mph, WSW. Max. gust yesterday.... 44 mph Wind today.......... 10-20 mph, W. Approx. tomorrow .. 10-20 mph, W.
Yesterday ..................... Trace Month to date ............. 1.35” Total year to date ....... 27.90” Normal year to date ... 24.03” Last year to date ........ 26.06”
From Page 1A
the region, said Salvation Army Captain Joe Irvine. “We are holding our own in this economy,” Irvine said. But like other charitable organizations, proceeds are down, and that affects money to fund the rehab program, he said: “We are a nonprofit, and we are not recession-proof.” Another human services organization depending on clothing donations to fund its charity work is Volunteers of America Inc. Proceeds from its retail stores, including the one in the plaza off Eastern Boulevard in Canandaigua, use the money raised to fund its programs. Those include housing and support services for homeless folks; child care and educational programs for atrisk children; a mentoring program; and the Working Wardrobe, which provides professional clothing to those searching for jobs. “Money raised from sales goes right back to the community for those
JACK HALEY/MESSENGER POST
Just a few clothes hang in the area where new donations come in. In years past, this spot would be full, not bare like it is now.
support services,” said Rebecca Jaffarian, media and marketing specialist at the organization’s Rochester office.
Feast or famine
Norma Bergman, Friendship House director, doesn’t know exactly why donations have dropped at the Friendship House, going from an abundance a few years ago to a scarcity now. But with the increase in places to drop off used clothing, which include drop boxes at many locations, people are more often opting for convenience,
she said. Marcia Webster, copresident of a local council of St. Vincent De Paul Society, said the society has a clothing donation drop box behind 120 N. Main St. in Canandaigua. The box supplies the clothing room at Canandaigua Churches in Action, which provides a number of services for those in need. The clothing room is open to anyone, and the clothing is free — and clothing donations are always needed, said Webster. At the Naples Open Closet in the village of Naples, volunteer Karen
Doty said donations have remained strong, but are always welcome, as clothing items need to be replenished on a regular basis with the change of seasons and to refresh the selection. Doty said she hopes the Open Closet can expand its store at some point, to offer more items and raise more money. Clothing items cost little, with even those such as winter coats running just a few dollars, said Doty. Proceeds from the Open Closet fund the Open Cupboard, a food pantry in the same location, at 1 Harwood Lane.
Jerry Luzum, a longtime member and past commander of the American Legion Post 256 in Canandaigua, said the post decided a number of years ago to turn to clothing donations as a way to help fund its community service projects. Those projects include funding scholarships for Canandaigua Academy graduates, funding a program that sends several Canandaigua Academy students annually to a college program
in government and paying expenses for the Legion’s baseball teams. The Legion teamed up with St. Pauly Textile Inc., a family-run business based in Farmington. St. Pauly collects clothing donations and sells those donations to organizations that distribute the clothing to areas in the U.S. and overseas. Ted DeGeorge, who helps run the business with other family members, said much of the clothing goes to Africa and South America, but some stays in the United States where it is needed following natural disasters. According to the St. Pauly website, in 2010, clothes collected by St. Pauly went to 54 different countries. Meanwhile, nonprofits that host a St. Pauly clothing donation box receive a portion of proceeds, usually $40 for every 1,000 pounds of
About St. Pauly Textile Inc.
For more about the Farmington family-run business that collects clothing donations and sells them to organizations that distribute the clothing, see st-pauly.com or call (866) 295-4466.
clothes. The box “is one of our major fundraisers,” said Luzum. He said it brings in more than $4,000 annually for the legion. Concerns initially that the donation box would become a junk box for people dumping unwanted goods turned out not to happen, he said. Instead, “it has turned out that regular folks come there with their clothes.” The Legion, then, gets help funding its projects, he said, and “proceeds have stayed pretty steady.”
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
QUESTIONS? Contact firstname.lastname@example.org
PRIMARY RESULTS — ONTARIO COUNTY TOWNS
Yates County sheriff wins GOP primary
Sheriff Ronald G. Spike received 1,132 votes in easily defeating Kenneth A. Kamholtz, who garnered 361 votes, in the Yates County Republican primary, according to unofficial results. In other Yates County GOP primaries: For Italy highway superintendent, Jeffrey S. Hicks topped Daniel J. Schenk, 84-44. For Jerusalem supervisor, Daryl H. Jones defeated Ron Kenville, 282-143. For Town Board, Michael Steppe and Patrick Killen won with 290 and 274 votes; Robert W. Evans collected 163. For Middlesex town clerk/tax collector, Kathryn A. Pelton is ahead of Cindy L. Quayle, 71-67. For Potter town justice, Deborah K. Huff-Tober topped Paul Moberg 6756. For Torrey highway superintendent, Jeff Finger defeated Timothy L. Chambers, 75-64.
Voters choose GOP supervisor candidates
By MIKE MURPHY
Gorham and Hopewell residents have a clearer idea about who may lead their towns in the new year, although that’s not the case in South Bristol. In Richmond, residents will see incumbent Supervisor Ralph Angelo on the ballot for the general election. In Gorham, Councilman Frederick Lightfoote turned back challenges from fellow board member Allyson AdamAnderson, who will run in November on the Conservative Party line, and challenger Dale Lightfoote Stell in a threeway Republican primary to replace longtime Supervisor Richard Calabrese. Calabrese earlier in the year opted against running for re-election after serving as supervisor for 14 years. Lightfoote said he was thrilled at the result and is looking forward to the general election in November. “I’m humbled and honored at the amount of support shown for me today,” Lightfoote said. “On we go for November.” In Hopewell, Margaret “Peg”
Hilton turned back a challenge from town Councilman Mark Sheppard in a two-way Republican primary to replace Supervisor Mary Green. Green, who also Hilton this year decided not to run again, is completing her 12th year in office.” Hilton said she was excited about the win because she knew it would be a close race. “I felt the community wanted a choice,” said Hilton, who will spend the next three months talking with and listening to residents about their concerns. Ralph Angelo, Angelo who is seeking his third term in office, defeated challenger Lynn Emmerling by a comfortable margin. Dan Marshall, who has served as South Bristol supervisor since 2000, was leading challenger Barbara Welch by 11 votes after the polls closed Tuesday night. He said absentee ballots would have to be counted. “I would say the race is too close to call,” Marshall said. Welch agreed, and praised residents for coming out to the polls.
Changes to be seen on many Ontario County town boards next year
By MIKE MURPHY
Canandaigua Town Board candidate Gregory Westbrook said he is optimistic about where he stands after primary night, but is waiting for the absentee ballots to be counted before pouring any champagne. Only 11 votes separate him and incumbent Oksana Fuller. Westbrook received 255 votes to Fuller’s 244 votes, according to unofficial results from the Ontario County Board of Elections. Incumbent Town Board member Ralph Brandt was the top vote-getter Brandt with 303 votes. Registered Republicans could vote for two of three candidates. “I’m not ready to declare victory yet,” said Westbrook, who did say he considers Fuller a close friend.
“I have nothing but the utmost of respect for what she has done for Canandaigua,” Westbrook said. Fuller said she congratulates Westbrook on his win and wishes him luck. “I enjoyed the past four years and I’m proud of the work we’ve accomplished in four years,” Fuller said. In Hopewell, newcomer Mark Curran and incumbent Town Board member Lydia M. Schadler received the most support, with 224 and 162 votes, respectively. Challenger Keith Laird received 95 votes. In Phelps, challengers Arthur Ruthven and Kent Ridley defeated incumbent Town Board members Doris Day and John Dole by more than 2-to-1 margins. In Seneca, Jason Mosher, with 96 votes, and incumbent Town Board member Charles Smith, with 66 votes, outpointed challenger Patricia Anne Marie Babowicz Webb. She received 59 votes.
Man faces DWI, lewdness charges
A Lima is facing several charges after allegedly urinating on the side of a house on Main Street. Ronald John Minster, 51, of 1499 Rochester Lot 22, was charged Sept. 13 with driving while intoxicated and public lewdness, according to Ontario County sheriff’s deputies. Minster will appear in Richmond Town Court at a later date.
SUPERVISOR PRIMARY RESULTS
Here are the unofficial results in local primaries for town supervisor from the Ontario County Board of Elections Tuesday night:
Frederick Lightfoote — 268 votes Allyson Adam-Anderson — 79 Dale Stell — 54
Margaret “Peg” Hilton — 155 votes Mark Sheppard — 122 Write in — 4
Ralph Angelo — 376 votes Lynn Emmerling — 85
Daniel Marshall — 104 Barbara Welch — 93
Committee approves transportation funds
U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand announced the Senate Environment and Public Works Committee has voted to pump more than $3.2 billion into roads, bridges and public transit systems projects statewide, to protect jobs and keep such projects going through January 2012. Gillibrand said the legislation would make sure the money keeps flowing while Congress debates a new, multi-year transportation bill. The American Society of Civil Engineers has graded the nation’s infrastructure at a “D,” Gillibrand report. New York State alone has more than 2,100 structurally deficient bridges. “While safe for travel, ongoing wear and tear could lead to road and bridge closures,” she said.
Ontario ARC appoints new management
SUBMITTED BY DREW BRODERICK
The 2011 Highland Cycle Tour cyclists depart from the Bristol Mountain parking lot to begin their trip.
Cyclists — and a runner — hit the ‘Highlands”
NEW YORK LOTTERY
Tuesday’s drawings: Midday Daily: 7-9-7 Lucky Sum: 23 WinFour: 1-7-3-4 Lucky Sum: 15 Evening Daily: 4-5-1 Lucky Sum: 10 WinFour: 3-2-7-6 Lucky Sum: 18 Pick 10: 10-12-15-19-27-3033-38-45-51-52-53-55-59-6068-71-75-78-80 Take Five: 8-28-30-32-36 Mega Millions: 22-31-43-4856 Megaball: 45 Megaplier: 4
fter a year of planning, the Highlander Cycle Tour took place Saturday, Sept. 10, with more than 740 cyclists taking part in the event held at the Bristol Mountain Event Center. Cyclists embarked on six different courses ranging from one to 120 miles. Among the participants was one who actually showed up without a bike. Travis Money, of Canadaigua, ran the Mountaineer course — 31 miles with an elevation of 6,000 feet— on foot, beating all but one of the mountain bikers. The proceeds from the event will benefit more than 13 different area charities, including The South Bristol Cultural Center; Lance Armstrong Foundation; Boy Scouts of America (Oticianna Counsel); Mercy Flight; Friends of the Genesee Valley Greenway; Crescent Trail; Genesee Valley Harriers; Prattsburg Council, Rochester Cross Country Ski Foundation, Rotary International (Bloomfield), Perinton Pride, Crescent Trail and the Naples Youth Corporation. In the short history of the Highlander Cycle Tour, it has donated
more than $175,000 to local charities. “It’s not just an event for locals,” said General Manager Dan Fuller. “Today, we have met cyclists from Syracuse, Buffalo, the Southern Tier and distance states such as Florida. Over 30 cyclists ventured down from Canada.” Due to the $3.5 million redevelopment project in the Main Lodge at Bristol Mountain, this year’s event was held in the Bristol Mountain Event Center. Phase 1a, which includes a new market-style eatery and increased seating capacity in the Main Lodge, will be completed in time for the 2011 Winter Snowsports Season at Bristol Mountain. The tentative start date is Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24.
CANANDAIGUA — Ontario ARC, a non-profit organization that assists individuals with developmental disabilities and their families in Ontario County, announced Tuesday that it has appointed several local residents to positions within its management team. The new directors include: • Lauren Peck, the agency’s former director of finance, is now the agency’s associate executive director/chief financial officer. Peck lives in Avon. • Rochester resident Lora Winghart joins Ontario ARC as associate executive director of program services. • Donna Auria — formerly the director of development — is now the director of community relations. Auria lives in Victor. • Canandaigua resident Kim BoydGysel has been appointed director of quality assurance. Gysel was previously the program manager of the agency’s Eberhardt Center. • Kim Craig is now the director of community services. Prior to this role, Craig, a resident of Waterloo, was the community services manager. • Josh Elias has joined the agency as the director of Abbey Employment Services. Elias lives in Canandaigua. • Michelle Jungermann has been appointed as the agency’s director of day services. Jungermann is a resident of Bloomfield and was previously the community inclusion manager. • Canandaigua resident Michele Wistner is now the agency’s director of development. She was formerly the director of vocational services. “I believe we’ve put together a strong, creative management team that will allow us to be proactive in responding to the ever-changing field of developmental disabilities,” said Bill Castiglione, Ontario ARC’s executive director. The organization, based in Canandaigua, serves more than 1,000 children and adults in Ontario County and offers vocational, residential, clinical, day habilitation, recreation, family support and transportation services.
MPNnow.com I Daily Messenger I Wednesday, September 14, 2011
CA’s Bellis part of ‘Chain Gang’
Wayne Bellis found a way to help out the Canandaigua football team on game days, while also getting a frontrow seat to watch his son, Nate, play linebacker for the Braves. See Page 3B
QUESTIONS? Contact Paul Gangarossa, sports editor, at (585) 394-0770 or email@example.com
The Tribe returns to the Rangers Ballpark in Arlington to take on Texas in an American League game, 7 p.m on ESPN
Easley on IR — again
The Associated Press
You got tagged!
This shot of Pal-Mac girls volleyball player Brittany Szachta is just one of hundreds of local sports photos you can find on our Facebook page. Feel free to “Fan” us and contribute your own photos, comments and suggestions on our wall. Go to www.facebook.com/ messengersports
PLAYERS OF WEEK 2 One player hit 12-of-20 passes for 116 yards and ran 14 times for 117 yards. He also kicked a game-winning 32-yard field goal with 44 seconds left in his team’s 23-21 victory. See the list on Page 4B.
ORCHARD PARK — The Buffalo Bills placed receiver Marcus Easley on injured reserve on Tuesday for the second straight year. Easley missed Buffalo’s season-opening win at Kansas City with what the team said was an illness. Easley, a 2010 fourth-round pick from UConn, missed his entire rookie season because of a knee injury. He had a strong preseason this year. Against Jacksonville, he had five catches and a touchdown. Coach Chan Gailey on Monday said he’d rather have Easley disclose the ailment. Easley left Friday’s practice early. To replace Easley, the team re-signed free-agent receiver Ruvell Martin, who was cut by the Bills Sept. 6.
SPOTLIGHT CROSS COUNTRY
ON THE RUN DAN ENRIGHT
Contact Dan Enright at denright@ messengerpostmedia .com
The cross country season has begun Goodell now in 40th year of coaching
ineteen seventyone was the year. The Milwaukee Bucks just swept the Boston Bullets in the NBA finals. Johnny U orchestrated a fourthquarter-comeback in the fifth Super Bowl. And the Pittsburgh Pirates won their fourth of five World Series titles. It was also the same year Bob Goodell was a rookie head coach. I’ve written 1,231 pieces different pieces of work for Messenger Post Media in the three-plus years that I’ve worked here, yet failed to give Goodell the kudos he so righteously deserves. Goodell, currently a cross country coach at Victor, is now in his 40th season coaching the underappreciated sport. Having first begun in 1971, that means the 1967 Red Jacket High School alumnus has seen five decades as a coach — 1970s, 80s, 90s, 2000s, and now post2010. Take inventory of his personal accolades and you might have to take the day off from work, and if you’d like to tally up the achievements his athletes have acquired under his tutelage, well … good luck. Let’s face it. All those involved with cross country and track and field in Section 5 know who Bob Goodell is. It’d be hard not to, since
D-Mac is D-Man
The 150 rushing yards compiled by Darren McFadden on Monday night not only placed him as the NFL’s leading rusher, but were the most of any player in a season opener in Raiders history, surpassing Marcus Allen’s mark of 136 set in 1987. McFadden did so on 22 carries, 11 of which were up the middle. — Dan Enright
DAN GOLDMAN AND BRYAN SULLIVAN/MESSENGER POST
Canandaigua’s Nick Trombley, H-AC’s Jen Schramm, Midlakes’ Mitchell Priebe and Canandaigua’s Kennedy Jensen all started their seasons Tuesday afternoon in good form.
What do you make of the Bills’ 41-7 victory over the Chiefs to start the season?
Canandaigua head coach Matt Ward collects 200th win with Lady Braves
By BRYAN SULLIVAN
Numbers to know
Matt over for the late 203 SinceCanaliWard tookcountryhas guided Tony 10 years ago, he the Canandaigua girls cross team to a 203-20 record. number of runners that tabulate 5 Is themany runnersAasteam mayinchooseinto the official meet score. to enter as needed a race, but only the top five factor into the scoring. score 15 Is the lowest and best possiblemeet. a cross country team can achieve in a 123 In the last seven seasons, Ward’s Lady Braves are 123-9 overall. 1 Is the number of points a first-place finish will garner in a meet. A runner that finishes second earns two points, third-place gets three points, and so on.
Just a fluke They’re better, but ... KC is THAT bad Bills are THAT good Too early to tell
Go to www.mpnnow.com to take our poll, then post a comment to tell us why you think you’re right.
What is the NFL record for combined offensive yards for two teams in a game? See Page 4B
PITTSFORD — The Canandaigua Academy cross country teams opened the 2011 season with a meet against Rush-Henrietta, Pittsford Mendon, Churchville-Chili and East Rochester Tuesday at Mendon Ponds Park on the West Course. The Canandaigua girls team swept three of the first four places en route to a 4-0 finish. The Braves defeated the Bombers 1550, the Saints 17-46, the Comets 21-34 and the Vikings 22-34. The Canandaigua boys team finished 1-3, earning a 21-40 victory over East Rochester. The Braves lost to R-H and Mendon 15-48 and narrowly fell to the Saints 27-28.The girls team showed their balance in the victory with Meghan McCormick leading the way. Kennedy Jensen finished second and Kate McCormick recorded a fourth-place finish. Allen Beaujon and Nick Trombley finished 13th and 14th, respectively, to lead the Canandaigua boys team.
See more Cross Country results on Page 3B
See ENRIGHT, 3B
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
QUESTIONS? Contact firstname.lastname@example.org
FOR THE RECORD
IN BRIEF FARMINGTON ARRESTS
Auburn Trails input sought
The towns of Farmington and Canandaigua and the city of Canandaigua will hold a public informational meeting tonight to gather input from area residents and other interested parties on the future expansion of the Auburn Trail. The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. in the Farmington Town Hall, 1000 County Road 8. Members of the Auburn Trail Feasibility Study Committee will be on hand to give a brief overview of their goals in expanding the trail between the existing paths in Farmington and Victor into the city of Canandaigua, where it could tie into the Ontario Pathways Trail system on Main Street. The committee is interested in hearing the public’s wishes on trail routes, types of users and amenities. For information, visit the three municipalities’ websites or call Ron Brand, Farmington director of development, at (315) 986-8189.
Macedon man among 3 charged in burglaries
HENRIETTA — As part of a burglary investigation in the Henrietta, Monroe County sheriff ’s investigators visited the Brighton Coin ComBedson pany pawn shop after receiving information that two suspected burglars were at the location attempting to pawn stolen coins. When investigators arrived at the pawn shop, they said, Seth Bedson, 26, of 149 Dikeman Road,
Pittsford, and Collin Trelly, 20, of Macedon, were in the store attempting to pawn stolen coins that were stolen from a residence in Henrietta. A third suspect, Michael Trelly, 23. of 144 Wildbriar Road, Henrietta, was waiting in a vehicle outside the pawn shop. The vehicle was eventually searched, and a number of stolen items were recov-
ered, according to investigators. Bedson was charged with two counts of seconddegree burglary and fourthdegree grand larceny in connection with the Sept. 12 burglary of 112 Salzer Heights and 61 Yellowstone Drive in Henrietta. Bedson was remanded to the Monroe County Jail in lieu of $5,000 cash bail, $10,000 bond. Michael Trelly was charged with four counts of second-degree burglary and three counts of seconddegree grand larceny in connection with the Sept. 12 burglary of 112 Salzer Heights, 93 Cascade Drive,
61 Yellowstone Drive and 92 Overland Trail in Henrietta. He was remanded to the Monroe County Jail in lieu of $3,000 cash bail, $6,000 bond. Collin Trelly was charged with two counts of seconddegree burglary and fourthdegree grand larceny in connection with the Sept. 12 burglary of 93 Cascade Drive and 92 Overland Trail in Henrietta. He was remanded to the Monroe County Jail in lieu of $2,500 cash bail, $5,000 bond. The investigation is ongoing into whether the suspects are connected to other burglaries in the area.
SENIOR CALENDAR UPCOMING
Canandaigua. Reservations by Oct. 14; call (585) 472-1893. Crosswinds Fall Foliage Trip: Tuesday, Oct. 18, to Allegany State Park for scenic guided tour with lunch at Sprague’s Maple Farms Restaurant. Will also visit World War II Museum in Eldred to see exhibits and dioramas with sound effects. The return trip includes a stop at Cuba Cheese. Price is $65 per person; a small deposit reserves a seat. Details from Kathy at (585) 394-1282. Farmington Recreation Department’s Adult Travel Club motorcoach trip: Oct. 19 to Castile in Wyoming County. For residents ages 55 and older. Will visit Mount Morris Dam, Letchworth Park, lunch at Yard of Ale Restaurant, wine-tasting at Deer Run Winery and visit to the Abbey of the Genesee where they make Monk’s Bread. Cost is $52 for Farmington residents, $72 for all others; all gratuities included. Sign up through Sept. 26. Send check, payable to Town of Farmington, to Town Hall, 1000 County Road 8, Farmington 14425, in care of Mark Cain. Details by calling Kathy Schreiner at (315) 986-7935 or the Town Supervisor’s Office at (315) 986-8193. ice; beverage and dessert provided. Announcements and program. All area senior citizens welcome to attend. Port Gibson Senior Citizens, noon, Port Gibson Methodist Church. Bring dish to pass and table service; $1 donation. Knit and crochet, 10 to 11:30 a.m.; pokeno, 11 to 11:30 a.m.; table games (euchre), 12:30 to 3 p.m.
CRIME & JUSTICE DWI CHARGES
Lori A. Trumpower, 52, of 23 W. Main St., Manchester, was charged Sept. 5 by Ontario County sheriff’s deputies with driving while intoxicated. She will appear in Manchester Town Court at a later date.
Fall Senior Luncheon: Sept. 15, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., LeTourneau Christian Camp, 4950 County Road 11, Rushville. Guest speaker is the Rev. Jason J. McGuire of New Yorker’s Family Research Foundation. Cost is $8 per person; reservations required by today (Sept. 12) at (585) 554-3400, email@example.com. Finger Lakes Chapter 1355 NARFE luncheon meeting: noon Sept. 19 at Schooner’s Restaurant, East Lake Road, Canandaigua. Reservations by Sept. 16; call (585) 472-1893. SALT Council presentation: 9 a.m. Sept. 20, Food Court at Eastview Mall, Route 96, Victor. “EPIC: Senior Update from Albany” with Assemblyman Sean T. Hanna, RMendon; refreshments served. More information at (585) 396-4040 or (315) 781-1321. Centerfield Homemakers motorcoach trip: Sept. 22 to Oct. 5, to Colorado and New Mexico. Will visit Estes Park, Durango/Silverton in Colorado, and the Hot Air Balloon Fest in Albuquerque, N.M., with many sites in between. Details at 394-3739, 394-1565 or 394-8121. Women’s Council of Granger Homestead motorcoach trip: Sept. 27 to Merry-Go-Round Theater in Auburn to see “The Marvelous Wonderettes,” with lunch at Springside Inn. Cost is $90 and includes show, lunch and gratuity. Bus leaves Granger Homestead, 295 N. Main St., Canandaigua, at 10 a.m., returns at 6:15 p.m. Reservations at (585) 394-1472. Finger Lakes Chapter 1355 NARFE luncheon meeting: noon Oct. 17 at Schooner’s Restaurant, East Lake Road,
Wednesday, Sept. 14 Senior Bowlers, 1 p.m., Roseland Bowl Friday, Sept. 16 Senior Bowlers Fun League, 10 a.m., Roseland Bowl
Boomers of the Finger Lakes Social Club: McGregor’s, 759 S. Main St., Canandaigua, 4 to 6 p.m. Sundays, singles group for ages 50/older, socialize, enjoy planned activities at various locations, details at (585) 738-2326 or (585) 7279482. Honeoye Area Senior Citizens euchre tournament: 1 p.m. Mondays, United Church of Christ, Main Street, Honeoye. Call Bill Borgeest at (585) 374-6822. Victor Senior Citizens card games: 1 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, 10 a.m. Fridays, Victor Parks and Recreation Building, 1290 Blossom Road, Victor, all seniors age 55 and older are welcome.
Arthur R. Tribunella Jr., 47, of 7732 Route 251, Victor, was charged Sept. 9 by Ontario County sheriff’s deputies with fourth-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance. He allegedly had a large quantity of Vicodin pills —that were not prescribed to him — in his possession, deputies said. He was arraigned and sent to Ontario County Jail with no bail. Jordan L. Carey, 18, 19 Ledgerock Lane, Rochester, was charged Sept. 7 by Ontario County sheriff’s deputies with unlawfully dealing with fireworks. He was issued an appearance ticket and will appear in Hopewell court at a later date. Brandon Chabot, 18, of 825 Bagley Road, Rushville, was charged Aug. 30 by Yates County sheriff’s deputies
Ontario County Nutrition serves meals at these sites (24-hour advance reservation is required): Canandaigua Salvation Army, 11:30 a.m. Tuesday through Friday, Brenda at (585) 3964577; Clifton Springs Spa Apartments, 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, Vi Schroeder (315) 3984014; Geneva Elmcrest Apartments, 11:45 a.m. Monday through Friday, Betty Bennett, (315) 7898816; St. Patrick’s Parish Hall, Victor, 11:30 a.m. first and third Wednesdays, Jane Winchell, (585) 924-2377; Honeoye United Church of Christ, noon Monday through Thursday, Dawn Di-Pilato, (585) 944-2836; United Methodist Church of Gorham, 11:30 a.m. second and fourth Wednesdays, Janet Howard, (585) 526-6508.
with fourth-degree criminal mischief after allegedly damaging the property of a Middlesex resident. He was arraigned and sent to Yates County Jail on $250 cash bail or $500 insurance bond. Alisa M. Schenk, 44, of 6133 Oak Lane, Springwater, was charged Sept. 8 by Ontario County sheriff’s deputies with fifth-degree criminal possession of marijuana. She will appear in Canadice Town Court at a later date. Felicia D. Denniger, 19, of 7093 North Centenary Road, Sodus was charged Sept. 8 by Ontario County sheriff’s deputies with second-degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a vehicle. She was arraigned and will appear there at a later date. Kathy A. Miles-Loren, 53, of 113 Conesus Lane, Manchester was charged Sept. 7 by Ontario County sheriff’s deputies with aggravated harassment after allegedly leaving numerous voicemails on a man’s cell phone and sending him a letter through the mail after being instructed to have no contact with him. — Messenger Post
CANANDAIGUA SALVATION ARMY
Thursday, Sept. 15 Exercise for Fun, 10:45 to 11:45 a.m.; table games (euchre), 12:30 to 3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 16 Bingo, 12:30 to 2 p.m. Monday, Sept. 19 Ceramics, 9 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 20
Monday, Sept. 19 Honeoye Area Senior Citizens, 9:30 a.m., bowling at Brongo Lanes. Farmington Senior Citizens, noon, Mertensia Park Lodge, 1438 Mertensia Road. Bring own sandwich and table service; dessert and beverage provided. Tuesday, Sept. 20 Canandaigua Senior Citizens Club, noon, Wilcox Lane Blue Room. Bring sandwich and table serv-
Send submissions to Linda Barry at firstname.lastname@example.org.
To subscribe, call 1-800-724-2099
Visit us online at MPNnow.com
©2011 Daily Messenger 73 Buffalo St. Canandaigua, NY 14424 Rick Jensen Publisher & Executive Editor 394-0770 ext. 262 Agatha Pardo
Director of Sales & Marketing
Managing Editor – Interactive
NEWS & SPORTS
To submit community news, event information, e-mail Linda Barry email@example.com To offer a news tip or story idea, e-mail Managing Editor Allison Cooper firstname.lastname@example.org To submit a sports story, e-mail Sports Editor Paul Gangarossa at email@example.com To submit a letter to the editor, firstname.lastname@example.org To submit photos visit www.MPNnow.com/LocalLoop
CUSTOMER SERVICE, CIRCULATION & ADVERTISING
394-0770 ext. 257
6 day, M-F & Sunday
13-week subscription: $54.00 26-week subscription: $108.00 52-week subscription: $193.00
(USPS 143-980) is published daily except Saturday & Federal Holidays. Periodical Postage paid at Canandaigua, NY 14424
To place a classified ad, call 585-424-2880 or e-mail email@example.com To place a retail ad, call 585-394-0770 ext. 217 Real Estate Advertising Dawn Zona 585-394-0770 ext. 236 firstname.lastname@example.org Automotive Advertising Beth Kesel 585-394-0770 ext. 217 email@example.com Obituaries 585-394-0770 ext. 251 firstname.lastname@example.org
394-0770 ext. 256
13-week subscription: $25.25 26-week subscription: $50.50 52-week subscription: $88.00 Mailed subscriptions available. Please call for rates. Send address changes to Daily Messenger 73 Buffalo St. Canandaigua, NY 14424
394-0770 ext. 223
394-0770 ext. 255
Managing Editor – News
Digital Manager – Website
394-0770 ext. 353
394-0770 ext. 325
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
IN BRIEF FAIRPORT BURNWELL GAS FACILITY
QUESTIONS? Contact messenger@messengerpost media.com
Police: Man in jail after brutal beating
Worker injured in gas plant explosion
A Perinton man was arrested after allegedly severely beating a teenage male last week. Matthew Noce, 30, of Whitney Ridge Apartments was charged with first-degree assault and burglary after he allegedly broke into the apartment of his ex-girlfriend and attacked the man in bed with her. Fairport police arrived at the scene at Beardsley Place in Fairport around 4 a.m. on Thursday, Sept. 8. Chief Maureen Chisholm said that after breaking into the apartment, Noce picked up a metal object and entered the bedroom where his ex-girlfriend was with a 19-year-old male. Noce then proceeded to beat the male, causing significant head and chest injuries, Chisholm said. The male was taken to Strong Memorial Hospital, where hospital officials say he is in satisfactory condition. The girlfriend, whose name is not being released, sustained minor injuries but was not hospitalized, according to Fairport police. Noce was committed to Monroe County Jail on $250,000 cash bail and $500,000 bond. Chisholm said his case has been waived to the grand jury.
MUMFORD — One worker was taken to Strong Memorial Hospital with burns to his face and arms after an explosion in the midafternoon Tuesday at the Burnwell Gas company. It happened just after 3 p.m. at the company’s building on Main Street in Mumford. Officials reported that the fire was finally out after battling with the flames for five hours. Officials told the Messenger’s news partner News 10NBC that the injured man was the only worker in the facility at the time. Residents in the area were told to evacuate as there were several subsequent explosions. Superior Plus Energy Services issued a statement late Tuesday regarding its Burnwell facility. It said, “The health and safety of the communities in which we work and of course of
JACK HALEY/MESSENGER POST
Firefighters from three counties responded to a fire at Burnwell Gas on Route 36 in Mumford on Tuesday afternoon. Firefighters from Monroe, Livingston and Genesee counties responded to the scene.
our personnel is always our highest priority. We became aware of the situation within minutes of the event. We immediately dispatched our Safety personnel to the scene as well as compa-
ny executive staff. There was one person, an employee, in the facility. He was injured and has been transported to Strong. He is being treated for his injuries. We are and will of
course will continue to work with community authorities to identify and address the causes of this situation.” Burnwell provides propane for home, farm and industry.
Log onto MPNnow.com for more photos of the fire.
From Page 1A
What will be the toys of renown?
The National Toy Hall of Fame at The Strong announced the 12 final nominees for induction into the hall Tuesday. They include: Dollhouse, Dungeons & Dragons, Hot Wheels, Jenga, Pogo Stick, Puppet, R/C Vehicles, Rubik’s Cube, Simon, Star Wars Action Figures, Transformers, and Twister. Only two of these 12 finalists will make it into the hall, joining classics such as Barbie, Mr. Potato Head and The Game of Life. The National Toy Hall of Fame receives thousands of nominations through mail and email each year, according to a release. The final 2011 toy inductees, chosen by a national selection committee, will be announced at the National Toy Hall of Fame on Nov. 10, and a major weekend public celebration will follow at the National Museum of Play on Saturday, Nov. 12 and Sunday, Nov. 13.
— Messenger Post
biologists,” he said. Working with others at FLCC and then, six other community colleges in the region, the concept grew — along with a detailed blueprint of how to include research into various biology programs and how to measure results. In 2008, FLCC received a $500,000 National Science Foundation grant to test its model on a regional level. FLCC worked with To m p k i n s - C o r t l a n d Community College, Delaware Technical and Community College, Genesee Community College, Jamestown Community College and Nassau County Community College — all in New York — as well as Florida Keys Community College. “We tested things out here, on our own,” said Hewlett. “We went regional. Now, we go national.” Now at the forefront of the national program, Hewlett is leading the team that will select 16 community colleges from across the country to participate in an extensive project that begins with three-day workshops in Arizona, Colorado, Florida, South Carolina, Oregon, Texas and the District of Columbia. Community colleges will be identified in the various
Finger Lakes Community College Biology Professor Jim Hewlett is head of the Community College Undergraduate Research Initiative based at FLCC.
of eastern red-tailed hawks and New York state’s black bears to bacterial transfer during massage and the health properties of the locallydeveloped CherryPharm juice. Students at partner schools researched cancer biology, coral reef ecology, water quality and other topics. The college’s work with the Community College Undergraduate Research Initiative will be featured in the Sept. 16 issue of the journal Science, the most-cited journal in the life sciences.
“Finger Lakes Community College’s initiative is a vibrant example of SUNY research making an impact locally, statewide and at the national level,” said SUNY Chancellor Nancy Zimpher. “As we seek to educate the next generation of scientists, whose inventions and ideas will drive economic recovery, I am most confident in FLCC’s leadership and commend the campus on this exceptional community college achievement.”
states to participate in the four-year project. The grant will support these institutions — paying for supplies, equipment, faculty and curriculum development, and stipends for student research assistants — as their plans take shape on their campuses. The Social and Economic Sciences Research Center at Washington State University will evaluate the project as it unfolds. “FLCC will be the national leader in under-
graduate biology education reform at the community college level,” said FLCC President Barbara Risser. “National Science Foundation grants are highly competitive and almost always awarded to research universities. This is the first time that a National Science Foundation grant at this level has been awarded to a community college.” At FLCC, research projects have involved everything from genetics
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
Rick Jensen Publisher & Executive Editor Allison Cooper Managing Editor Kevin Frisch Managing Editor Margaret Poe Local Editor L. David Wheeler Sunday Editor Steve Buchiere Multimedia Manager Erinn Cain Local Editor
Letters must be original, up to 400 words and signed. Include the writer’s address and daytime phone number for verification. Submit letters at MPNnow.com or e-mail email@example.com. Letters may be edited.
QUESTIONS? Contact Kevin Frisch, managing editor, at (585) 394-0770 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Child-proofing the world just won’t work
ou know the joke about child-proof medicine bottles and the like — if you can’t get one open, call a kid. That truism may be worth keeping in mind anytime adults get an outraged hankering to try and child-proof reality, to wall off age-inappropriate things from their kids. Chances are, the kids are acquainted with the particular bugaboo in question, more so than the grownups would admit — so parents would be better served to react with reason than with condemnations. Which isn’t necessarily easy when the issue is pornography. A number of parents in the Manchester-Shortsville school district have expressed concern and anger over the fact that a gas station and convenience store across Route 21 from the school carries adult magazines (including Playboy and Hustler) in its magazine rack. While the magazines are sealed in plastic, as required by law, and segregated to the top row, various parents object to the very presence of the magazines within a store so close to the school, which is often frequented by students buying snacks and such after classes. As one Red Jacket parent put it, “I don’t think that’s appropriate literature for kids to be looking at when buying chips.” Of course it’s not. And plenty of people, for plenty of reasons, consider pornography to be inappropriate for anyone, no matter the age. And a store should take pains to minimize kids’ exposure to potentially objectionable material — maybe go beyond the law’s requirements and move the magazines to under the counter, for instance. (The store has moved its display; it earlier was next to a window that looks out toward the school.) But if a business is operating within the confines of the law (as an Ontario County sheriff ’s lieutenant confirmed) and making reasonable, responsible efforts to ensure the materials aren’t easily accessed by kids, then the store is doing right by the community. There are a number of products that are inappropriate for children. The prime example is alcohol, but few would suggest banning beer from convenience stores if they happen to be near a school. Laws govern the sale of alcohol, and establishments that sell to minors face penalties, as several Canandaigua businesses found out recently when they ran afoul of a compliance check. It’s a big and complicated world we live in, full of rough edges and sharp corners. And while adults can, and should, reduce the dangers kids face as they grow to maturity — we can’t childproof the world. If for no other reason than, as the medicinebottle example illustrates, it just doesn’t work.
THE ISSUE A number of Manchester-Shortsville school district parents are upset over the presence of adult magazines in a store across the street from the school. OUR VIEW While their concern is understandable, a business shouldn’t be restricted from selling legal items if it’s complying with the law and is being responsible about keeping them out of kids’ sight.
Is it legal, or not, to drink while boating?
The summer has gone by too fast and I’m still concerned about the Aug., 4 front page Daily Messenger article, “Boating and drinking: A dangerous mix.” The theme is “right on” and I realize that the sheriff ’s department doesn’t have sufficient personnel to monitor the situation, but your photos accompanying the article totally undermined the message. “Free Beer” signage on the boat and enjoying a drink at the Inn on the Lake (where people regularly get on and off their boats bottle in hand) isn’t my idea of demonstrating the theme! The strongest spokesperson in the article was Marshall Seager, who clearly recognizes the problem. Is it
legal or isn’t it to drink alcohol while boating?
ALISON CLARKE Canandaigua
Health,wellness contribute to academic achievement
School communities are continuously working to create environments that support student achievement. Specifically, school communities in our area are working to enrich physical education plans, related policies and best practices to increase physical activity and to promote overall health and wellness. The Student Support Services Center and Healthy Schools NY initiative, funded by the New York State Department of Health, provide additional support to school communities to strengthen their capacity to promote student achievement
through enhanced health and wellness. Research shows that physical activity supports academic achievement. “Students with enhanced physical education scored higher on report cards and standardized tests than those with regular physical education,” according to a 2001 study. “These improvements occurred in spite of a 13 percent reduction in academic teaching time for students with enhanced physical education.” Physical education, physical activity and a focus to promote health and wellness within the school environment support every aspect of student success. Please support your local school community in its efforts to promote health and wellness.
TRICIA SNYDER Student Support Services Center Genesee Valley Educational Partnership
Mean, ornery and just plain wrong
Cantor’s ideological purity overrules common sense and heart
or Manhattan at least, it was the weather week that wasn’t. But the minor earthquake and weakened Hurricane Irene served as reminders of the caprice of nature and — only a couple of weeks before the tenth anniversary of 9/11 — the knowledge that at any given moment calamity literally is just around the corner. Both also should serve as wakeup calls to those who reject the value of government and would like it rendered down to nothingness — the helpless infant that Eric Cantor, Grover Norquist and their pals wish to see drowned in the bathtub. The 5.8 we had on the afternoon of Aug. 23 felt like a truck had hit the building. There was a thump and I looked out the window to see if something heavy-duty was rolling down Seventh Avenue. Nothing, but the apartment kept wobbling up and down. As for Irene, I live in what the city has designated Evacuation Zone C, meaning we would be sent out of the neighborhood if a direct hit by a Category 3 or 4 storm — or maybe an asteroid — seemed imminent. That didn’t happen, but my girlfriend was moved to a hotel in midtown because the television newsroom at which she works needed her close at hand. We had a small room, on the third floor away from the street, so little chance of windows blowing in, which was good, facing the airshaft, which was bad. One look out the window and we quickly drew the shades; it looked like the place where pigeons go to die — or at least throw their trash. Maybe the storm would give it a good wash. It didn’t. We finally returned
Michael Winship, a native of Canandaigua, is former senior writer of “Bill Moyers Journal” on PBS and current president of the Writers Guild of America, East.
The story Eight Canandaigua businesses recently failed a compliance check and allegedly sold an alcoholic beverage to a person under the age of 21, said Canandaigua City Police.
The response Many places that serve alcohol have taken up the policy of proofing everyone, eliminating any liability. As a former bartender, I think it is a good idea, and everyone should adopt it. — brotherbig32
To join the conversation, visit MPNnow.com
Candidates should leave religion at home
In general, I prefer my presidential candidates not mention their religious affiliation. I'd actually prefer they not have a religious affiliation, but, in this country, that's essentially impossible because too many voters place whatever faith they've been brainwashed into ahead of any other voting criteria. Read Daniel Kline’s column online only at MPNnow.com
downtown early Sunday afternoon. Branches and leaves littered the streets and trees were down by a nearby playground. Plenty of rain and wind but nothing like the loss of life, power outages and billions worth of wind and flood damage inflicted outside the city, upstate and beyond. By all accounts, and at this writing, the White House, FEMA and other government agencies, including state and local, acquitted themselves reasonably well during the lead-up to Irene, the actual hurricane and its aftermath, although many remain in need. As even The Washington Post’s Dana Milbank had to admit, “Big Government finally got one right. … a rare reminder that the federal government can still do great things, after all other possibilities have been exhausted.” However, he continued, “Americans won’t have long to savor this new competence in government. NOAA (National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration) has already been hit with budget cuts that will diminish its ability to track storms, and FEMA, like much of the federal government, will lose about a third of its funding over the next decade if Tea Party Republicans have their way.” Cuts have been approved by the
House Appropriations Committee to the program that sends “hurricane hunter” aircraft into storms to measure data crucial for hurricane forecasts. Weather satellites are on the chopping block, too. In the short term, the cost of Irene means diverting monies from the government’s Disaster Relief Fund, cash intended for tornado cleanup in Joplin, Mo., and other towns. Congress will need to vote for more, probably billions more. And hurricane season isn’t even over yet. But although his own congressional district was damaged by Irene, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor says no, not unless spending cuts are made elsewhere to offset the cost, dollar for dollar. That’s ornery, mean and just plain wrong — ideological purity overruling common sense. Even New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, fresh off his pre-Irene “Get the hell off the beach” performance and no stranger himself to pigheadedness, declared, “We don’t have time to wait for folks in Congress to figure out how they want to offset this stuff with other budget cuts.” Approving emergency aid in a national crisis is not to be held over our heads like a ransom note. This is not the way we were raised, not the way we were taught to treat one another. We lend a hand. Yet in a time of national crisis, whether in or out of hurricane season, Cantor continues to spout pettifoggery and right wing Republicans go along with him, even as the economy burns, infrastructure crumbles, funds are slashed and untold millions suffer. Heckuva job, Eric.
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
NATION & WORLD
IN BRIEF NEW YORK AFGHANISTAN
QUESTIONS? Contact email@example.com
Republicans take another House seat
Republicans have scored an upset victory in a House race that started as a contest to replace Rep. Anthony Weiner after he resigned in a sexting scandal but Turner became a referendum on President Barack Obama’s economic policies. Retired media executive and political novice Bob Turner defeated Democratic state Assemblyman David Weprin on Tuesday in the special election to fill the seat vacated by Weiner, a seven-term Democrat who resigned in June. With more than 80 percent of precincts reporting, Turner had 54 percent of the vote to Weprin’s 46 percent in unofficial results.
Long haul ahead for debt panel
By DAVID ESPO
AP Special Correspondent
Dust rises after firing by Taliban militants in Kabul, Afghanistan, on Tuesday. Taliban insurgents fired rocket-propelled grenades and assault rifles at the U.S. Embassy, NATO headquarters and other buildings in the heart of the Afghan capital Tuesday.
Taliban attack U.S. Embassy, NATO HQ
By PATRICK QUINN and AMIR SHAH
BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA
Bus-train crash kills 11, hurts 212
A bus driver gambled and tried to rush across railroad tracks Tuesday despite a barrier, bells and flashing lights, setting off a chain-reaction collision with two trains that killed 11 people and injured hundreds in Argentina’s capital. The shocking accident came as little surprise to many in Buenos Aires, where 440 people and 165 vehicles were hit by trains last year, causing a total of 269 deaths. The bus driver was among those killed, and 212 were injured, including about 20 people in critical condition, said Alberto Crescenti, director-general of Argentina’s emergency medical system.
Only hockey player to survive crash dies
The only member of a top Russian hockey team to survive a plane crash that killed 44 people died Monday of his injuries in a Moscow hospital. The Vishnevsky hospital said 26-year-old Alexander Galimov died of the severe burns that covered about 90 percent of his body, despite the best efforts of doctors in its burn unit, considered one of the best in Russia. The crash Wednesday of a chartered Yak-42 jet outside the western city of Yaroslavl took the lives of 28 players, two coaches and seven other staff of the local Lokomotiv Yaroslavl ice hockey club.
eams of insurgents firing rocket-propelled grenades and automatic weapons struck at the U.S. Embassy, NATO headquarters and other buildings in the heart of the Afghan capital Tuesday, raising fresh doubts about the Afghans’ ability to secure their nation as U.S. and other foreign troops begin to withdraw. Seven Afghans were killed and 15 wounded in the coordinated daylight attack, which sent foreigners dashing for cover and terrified the city from midday well into the night as U.S. helicopters buzzed overhead. No embassy or NATO staff members were hurt. Late Tuesday, at least two gunmen remained holed up on the top floors of an apartment building from which they and other militants had attacked the heavily fortified embassy. The militants’ seeming ability to strike at will in the most heavily defended part of Kabul suggested that they may have had help from rogue elements in the Afghan security forces. The attacks also coincided with suicide bombings elsewhere in the capital — the first time insurgents have organized
such a complex assault against multiple targets in separate parts of the city. The Taliban claimed responsibility for the attack, though Kabul’s deputy police chief said he thought an affiliated organization, the Haqqani network, carried it out. The Taliban and related groups have staged more than a dozen assaults in Kabul this year, including three major attacks since June. That represents an increase from years past and is clearly intended to offset U.S. claims of weakening the insurgents on southern battlefields and through hundreds of night raids by special forces targeting their commanders. The Obama administration declared that it wouldn’t allow Tuesday’s attack to deter the American mission in Afghanistan, warning the attackers that they would be relentlessly pursued. Even so, the U.S. Embassy in Kabul canceled all trips in and out of Afghanistan for its diplomats, and suspended all travel within Afghanistan. High blast walls ring the embassy compound, and there was little damage to the reinforced concrete buildings, many of which are surrounded by sandbags. Four Afghans were wounded when a rocket-propelled grenade hit the original U.S.
Embassy building next to the new embassy, CIA Director David Petraeus told lawmakers on Capitol Hill. Among them was a young girl who was with a group waiting for visas outside the embassy, he said. Afghan officials said the violence around Kabul resulted in the deaths of three police officers and four civilians. Four of the wounded were caught up in attempted suicide bombings. Six insurgents were also killed, police said. According to Afghan officials, the attack began just after noon when a car packed with insurgents was stopped at a checkpoint at Abdul Haq square, which is about 300 yards from the U.S. Embassy. There were a series of large explosions and the insurgents entered a nine-floor building that was under construction overlooking the embassy and the nearby NATO headquarters complex. Four to five insurgents opened fire on the complex. There was a simultaneous barrage of explosions around the Wazir Akbar Khan area, near the U.S. Embassy and home to a number of other foreign missions. Explosions shook the neighborhood. Three other insurgents attempted to carry out suicide attacks and all were killed.
WASHINGTON — Digging in for a bruising struggle, Republicans on Congress’ powerful deficit-fighting “supercommittee” targeted Social Security and government health care spending Tuesday while Democrats pressed for higher tax revenue as part of any deal to reduce red ink by at least $1.2 trillion over the next decade. There were no ultimatums from either side, and there was even a fleeting suggestion that tax reform might eventually clear the way for the bipartisan agreement that both sides say they want. Yet with the Census Bureau reporting national poverty at a 28year high and partisan struggles flaring elsewhere in Congress, the events underscored the challenge the 12-member panel faces as it gropes for a deal that can clear Congress and win President Barack Obama’s signature by year’s end. With the nation’s debt high and surging and the population aging, “Citizens will either have to pay more for their government, accept less in government services and benefits, or both,” Doug Elmendorf, the head of the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office, told supercommittee. Though the choices are difficult, he said, the problem “need not be viewed as unsolvable.” Yet the challenge is complicated, he said, if the lawmakers are hoping to revive the economy in the short term and to cut federal deficits in later years. In that case, “a combination of policies would be required: changes in taxes and spending that would widen the deficit now but reduce it later in the decade.” The committee has until Nov. 23 to recommend legislation, but Elmendorf said the essential decisions must be made as much as three weeks earlier than that to make sure they are drafted into a bill and their impact on the federal budget calculated carefully. The panel was created last month as part of a compromise that avoided a threatened government default and cut nearly $1 trillion from some federal programs.
Obama: Don’t wait on jobs bill
Perry taking heat over vaccine order
By CHRIS TOMLINSON
’60s activist Carl Oglesby dies
Carl Oglesby, a dynamic activist in the 1960s who headed the campus organization Students for a Democratic Society and gave an influential and frequently quoted speech denouncing the Vietnam War and those who broke his “American heart,” has died at age 76.
— The Associated Press
AUSTIN, Texas — Four years ago, Gov. Rick Perry put aside his social conservative bona fides and signed an order requiring Texas girls to be vaccinated against HPV. The human papillomavirus is a sexually spread virus that can cause cervical cancer, and he says his aim was protecting against that cancer. But it didn’t take long for angry conservatives in the Legislature to override a measure they thought tacitly approved premarital sex, and for critics to accuse Perry of cronyism. Now Perry’s taking heat on the issue anew as he runs for the presidential nomination of a GOP heavily influenced by conservatives who are sour on the government dictating health care requirements. Illustrating the delicate politics at play, he’s both defending himself and calling his action a mistake. “If I had it to do over again, I would have done it different-
ly,” Perry said Monday night as he debated his rivals, insisting that he would have worked with the Legislature Perry instead of unilaterally acting. But he did not back down from his stance that girls should be vaccinated against the virus, which is generally spread by sexual contact. He argued that it wasn’t a mandate and noted that he included the right for parents to opt out of the vaccinations. “This was about trying to stop a cancer,” he said. “I am always going to err on the side of life.” Not that the explanation satisfied his GOP opponents. Former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum told Perry, “This is big government run amok. It is bad policy, and it should not have been done.” And Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmann, looking to siphon support from Perry’s base of evangelical and tea
party supporters, said: “To have innocent little 12-yearold girls be forced to have a government injection through an executive order is just flat out wrong.” She also noted that that the company that makes the vaccine, Merck & Co., employed Mike Toomey, Perry’s former chief of staff, as a lobbyist in Texas, and that the drug company had donated to Perry’s campaigns. It all began when Merck, which won approval for the first HPV vaccine a year earlier, was spending millions lobbying state legislators to require girls to be vaccinated with the new product, Gardasil. The company also was donating money to a national organization called Women in Government, which in Texas was led by state Rep. Dianne White Delisi, who chaired the House public health committee. She was also the motherin-law of Perry’s chief of staff at the time, Deirdre Delisi — the same woman who now is one of Perry’s top presidential campaign aides.
COLUMBUS, Ohio — Imploring Congress to follow his lead, President Barack Obama on Tuesday lobbied lawmakers to adopt his nearly $450 billion jobs plan, promising it would help workers in the construction industry and rebuild schools in crumbling condition. Said Obama: “My question to Congress is, what on earth are we waiting for?” From a high school in the critical electoral state of Ohio, Obama delivered a fiery speech to plug his plan. The outdoor audience was receptive to the point of adopting his refrain and chanting it back to him, shouting: “Pass this bill!” The event had the feel of an Obama re-election event, right down to the music that played as Obama came out to speak, suit coat off and sleeves rolled up on a sunny day. He tailored his latest pitch to how his proposed legislation would help education, built around a $25 billion spending initiative for school renovations. In Ohio alone, Obama said, the bill would create jobs for tens of thousands of constructions workers. Yet Republican lawmakers who control the House flatly oppose his plans to pay for his plan by raising taxes on wealthier Americans.
Wednesday, September 14, 2011 I Daily Messenger I MPNnow.com
QUESTIONS? Contact Paul Gangarossa, sports editor, at firstname.lastname@example.org
LOCAL SPORTS BRIEFS
Daniel ‘Rudy’Ruettiger to speak at Hobart
Following the DeSales Saints vs. Marcus Whitman Wildcats football game at Hobart and William Smith College Saturday, Oct. 8 at 7 p.m., Notre Dame’s Daniel “Rudy” Ruettiger will be speaking at the Smith Opera House. This game is DeSales’ homecoming football game. For more details, contact DeSales head coach Larry Guererri, or visit desaleshs.org
YOUR PHOTOS Do you want to see your photos printed in the sports section? All you have to do is send them to us in an email: email@example.com
Shortsville Rod and Gun Club hosting bow hunter education course
The Shortsville Rod and Gun Club will host a New York State Bow Hunter Education Course from 6 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 30, and from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 1, at the gun club, located on Freshour Road. Both classes must be attended in order to receive a certificate. The course is open to everyone, age 11 and older, and is free of charge. Preregistration is required in person and will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 21, at the gun club. Seating for the class is limited but if there is still room available, preregistration will also be held Wednesday, Sept. 28, same time and place. For more information, call (585) 289-8229. To obtain information about other courses in the area, call (585) 226-2466 or (888) HUNT-ED2 (888-486-8332).
Canandaigua Babe Ruth tryouts: Saturday
Makeup date tryouts for the 2012 Canandaigua Monroe County Babe Ruth (MCBR) 13U team will be held Saturday from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m., and Sunday from noon to 1:30 p.m. To be eligible for this team, players must be 13 years of age or younger on April 30, 2012, and live in the City or Town of Canandaigua and attend the Canandaigua school district. The team will be coached by Mike Carbary and Paul Peterson. If you have any questions, please contact Paul Peterson during the day at 586-2444, or in the evening at 396-2601.
Fundraiser benefits CA golf team
The Canandaigua Academy Golf Boosters’ annual fundraiser tournament, “Tee off for the Team 2011,” will be held on Sunday, Sept. 25, at Winged Pheasant Golf Links, Shortsville, NY, shotgun start at noon. Entry fee for this four-person scramble is $65 per golfer, which includes 18 holes of golf, a cart, chicken BBQ dinner, and 4 raffle tickets. To register, call 393-1827, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Registration forms are also available at the Winged Pheasant Golf Links pro shop. Proceeds from this tournament benefit the CA Golf Team.
Touch Football Camp for ages 4-12
The City of Canandaigua, with instruction by Coach Bill Bowe, will offer Canandaigua Touch Football Camp from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Saturdays, Sept. 17 through Oct. 22, for children age 4 to 12. The cost of the camp is $55 per child, and will take place at Northeast Park on Chapel Street. For more information and a registration form, call Katie Outhouse at (585) 396-5080, or Coach Bowe at (585) 503-6181.
Seneca Falls to host Forever Young 5k
The second annual “Forever Young 5k” and 1-Mile Fun Run will be held Oct. 8, starting and ending at the Kids’ Territory recreation site on West Bayard Street in Seneca Falls. The Fun Run starts at 9:30 a.m., with the 5k gun going off at 10 a.m. The registration fee for the 5k is $20 before Sept. 30 and $25 after and on race day. The Fun Run is $10 before Sept. 30 and $12 afterwards. The Fun Run also includes a team competition where the times of three runners are combined. To register, visit www.foreveryoung5K.com and download the entry form or link from there to www.active.com for online registration (for a small fee on top of the entry fee). Participants in the Fun Run must download and mail the entry form. Proceeds benefit the Frederick J. Morganti III Scholarship Fund, which makes awards to three graduating Mynderse Academy seniors who have shown outstanding performances in football, wrestling and baseball.
1. The Red Jacket Indians Flag Cheer team lets balloons off after the National Anthem at their game in Geneva on Sunday in honor of September 11. Send your youth sports photos to email@example.com. 2. Lyons’ April Vanderlinde finished second at the meet at Allendale Columbia Tuesday.
DAN GOLDMAN/MESSENGER POST
SUBMITTED BY TAMMY VOELKER
3. Harley-Allendale Columbia’s Russell Hegedorn, left, and Duncan Phillips race to the finish line Tuesday.
DAN GOLDMAN/MESSENGER POST
4. Lyons’ Brad Overacre runs at Allendale Columbia Tuesday.
DAN GOLDMAN/MESSENGER POST
5. Harley-Allendale Columbia’s Duncan Phillips finished third in the race Tuesday.
DAN GOLDMAN/MESSENGER POST
Send us your sports news
If you have sports news that you want to see printed in the paper and published online, send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Submit everything from game or tournament results to registration announcements to fundraiser information — as well as any photos you might have.
MPNnow.com I Daily Messenger I Wednesday, September 14, 2011
H.S. CROSS COUNTRY
BEHIND THE SCENES WITH ... WAYNE BELLIS
“Behind the Scenes,” will run Wednesdays in the Daily Messenger. It spotlights those unsung folks who work without much fanfare, often on a volunteer basis, to keep all sorts of sports and recreational activities running smoothly in our area. We plan to highlight booster club members, scoreboard operators, big-time fans, rec program leaders and workers, referees, facility directors, stat keepers — anyone and everyone who works and cheers “behind the scenes.”
DAN GOLDMAN/MESSENGER POST
H-AC’s Jen Schramm leads the pack at a meet between H-AC, Lyons and Midlakes Tuesday at Allendale Columbia.
H-AC boys and girls XC teams win league meet
By DAN GOLDMAN
BRIGHTON — For the first time in a few years, Harley-Allendale Columbia cross country coach Seth O’Bryan has a complete girls team. “We’re really excited. It’s nice for Jen (Schramm) to have girls to hang out with,” O’Bryan said. “A couple of freshman really enjoy it, so there’s youth in the ranks.” The Wolves boys and girls teams started their seasons off well, defeating both Lyons and Midlakes in a league meet at Allendale Columbia Tuesday. The H-AC girls defeated Lyons 15-50 and Midlakes 19-36. Midlakes defeated Lyons 15-50. Wolves senior Jeanette Schramm won the girls race by a large margin with a time of 21:42. “I felt I did pretty good for such a warm day,” said Schramm, who hopes to make it states this year after missing the cut by one spot in 2010. Lyons’ April Vanderlinde finished second in 25:56. She was followed by three H-AC runners, Sarah Fink (26:14), Aedin Brennan (26:36) and Hannah Phillips (27:54). Midlakes’ Bri Moore took sixth (29:16). Courtney Hall took seventh (30:10) for the Lions. “This is the first time we’ve competed as a complete girls team,” Screaming Eagles coach Julie Backus said. “Even though they didn’t run that well, they’re happy with what they did because they’re together.” The H-AC boys defeated Lyons 18-45 and Midlakes 20-41. Midlakes defeated Lyons 20-37. Mitchell Priebe ran away with the race for the Screaming Eagles, finishing with a time of 18:48, a personal record for the season. He was followed by Wolves runners Russell Hegedorn (19:36) and Duncan Phillips (19:38). Lions junior Brad Overacre took fourth (19:58). H-AC runners Will Sutor (20:58), Richard Munson (21:01) and Ryan Dens (21:12) took the next three spots . “A lot of the kids that are newish like Will Suter ran well,” O’Bryan said. “Sarah Fink did well, she’s a ninth grader.” The H-AC boys won Section 5 Class D and WayneFinger Lakes West League titles last year. O’Bryan thinks they have a shot at repeating in the league. “There’s a couple of teams in the west that look strong like Marion,” he said. “They got second in the west last year and I think they’re gunning for us.”
DAN GOLDMAN/MESSENGER POST
Wayne Bellis is part of ‘The Chain Gang’ for the Canandaigua football team.
Carrying the sticks
By DAN GOLDMAN • email@example.com How did you get involved with the ‘chain gang?’ “With the dads and involvement with the booster club, they needed help and I volunteered.” What’s the hardest part about being on the ‘chain gang?’ “The hardest part on the chain gang is you really have to pay attention. You’re on the visitors’ side so you have to watch out for the kids. Our biggest concern is safety for the kids, because we’re here for the kids. When we’re moving down the line and they’re running across you can’t have that chain in the air, it’s got to drag on the ground.” What are you excited for with this year’s team?
About Wayne Bellis
BACKGROUND Wayne Bellis found a way to help out the Canandaigua football team on game days, while also getting a front-row seat to watch his son, Nate, play linebacker for the Braves. Bellis is a member of Canandaigua’s ‘chain gang,’ carrying one of the three sticks to mark the down, distance and spot of the ball. Bellis is an experienced ‘chain gang’ member, having served in the role at his son’s games for seven years.
It’s awesome. It makes me feel like a kid again.”
— Wayne Bellis said of being on the sideline during the football games.
“This year, I think the team has good chemistry and a good atmosphere with the coaches and the team. I think they’re going to have fun and win games.” What do you think of new coach Jeff Welch? “I think he’s great, he’s very personable with the kids. He knows how to have fun, but also when to get serious about the game. You’ve really got to do that, be serious when it’s time to be serious and have fun when it’s time to have fun and he knows that balance.”
“BEHIND THE SCENES” NOMINATIONS To nominate someone for “Behind the Scenes,” contact Sports Editor Paul Gangarossa at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP
From Page 1B
Pal-Mac boys soccer stays unbeaten
there are two of them. The Goodell I’ve been boasting about has a son, also named Bob, who coaches at Marion. He, too, is highly decorated with accomplishments that his well-groomed Black Knights have attained under his tenure. Both father and son still hold high school track and field records at Red Jacket. The eldest Goodell holds the Indians’ record in the 3,200-meter run (1.98 miles) of 9 minutes and 59 seconds set in 1967. His son, Bob, holds Red Jacket’s records in the 110-meter hurdles (15.9) and 400-meter hurdles (56.4), each established in 1995. The eldest Goodell went on to study and run at SUNY Brockport after he graduated from Red Jacket and was so good for the Golden Eagles’ cross country team that he later was inducted into the SUNYAC Cross Country Hall of Fame. In order to be enshrined, a runner must finish in the top-five once, top-10 twice, or top-15 three times throughout their running career at the conference meet. Goodell is also a member of the Red Jacket athletic Hall of Fame. In track and field, Goodell has been named Section 5 Coach of the Year three times in two separate classifications. He is the outdoor track and field site coordinator for championship meets, as well as the Section 5 coordinator in girls cross country. Goodell is so renowned in his craft, he even has a fan-made Facebook page entitled: “Bob Goodell — Track God.” Being a former Finger Lakes-area track and field athlete, I can vouch for his eminent status. He can easily be identified by his bulging, softball-sized calves, that he’s always chewing a piece of gum, and typically sports a pair of sunglasses. The distinguished Goodell embarks upon another season of cross country this year, taking on the duties of boys and girls head coach at Victor yet again. Blue Devil runners such as Maggie Lawler, Olivia Dehm, Aly Fries, M.J. Erb and Connor Hayward made heavy tracks last year, and are expected to flourish even more this season. These harriers may seem like a new breed of athletes to some, and that might be the case for a couple, but it’s nothing new for the navy-and-gold athletic department. And Bob Goodell has a lot to do with that.
The Pal-Mac boys soccer team defeated visiting Midlakes, 4-0, on Tuesday to improve to 3-0-1. The Red Raiders’ tie came against Marcus Whitman in the first game of the season. Quinton Ashley got the scoring started for the Red Raiders, netting his first of two goals at the 28minute mark off an assist from Devin Robson. Luke Prince added a goal two minutes later to put Pal-Mac up 20 at halftime. Robson got in on the scoring for the Red Raiders during the 59th minute off an assist from Colby Baker, then Ashley closed out the scoring with his second goal with less than one minute left in the game. Mark Reeves made four saves to earn the shutout for Pal-Mac. Anthony Stephens made 10 saves for Midlakes.
Eagles up with 12:30 left in the first half when she found the back of the net off an assist from Sarah Sheppard. Sydney Forshay then gave Midlakes a 2-0 lead three minutes later, assisted by Sammie Peacock. Cydney Hyrcko cut the lead in half nine minutes into the second half when she scored off a pass from Jayme McCreary. The teams were called off the field with 17 minutes left in the game due to dangerous weather conditions. Maggie Notter made eight saves for Midlakes while Caitlyn Castle turned away 18 shots for Waterloo (22-1).
three goals for Romulus. Amanda Hall made nine saves to pick up the win for HAC.
Wayne 3, Geneva 0
Rachael Williamson recorded 39 assists and added three kills for Wayne as the Eagles defeated visiting Geneva. Shantelle Luety added seven aces and six kills in the win. Kenna Taylor had seven digs, three kills and two aces to lead Geneva. Alisa Griffin added five digs, three blocks and three kills.
Victor 1, Canandaigua 1
In a game called early due to lightning, the Canandaigua girls soccer team played the Victor girls soccer team to a draw. Kayla Mahoney put the Braves up 1-0 with a goal in the 23rd minute. Alex Gelinas then tied the score for Victor during the 30th minute. Jessica Dow made three saves for the Blue Devils (0-1-2) while her counterpart in goal Deanna Castle made seven saves for Canandaigua (0-2-1).
Mercy 3, Newark 0
Geneva 2, Newark 0
Geneva traveled to Newark to take on the Reds in boys soccer, and the Panthers went home with a 2-0 win. Tynique Johnson put Geneva ahead in the first half off an assist by Wyatt Hackett. Giorgi Bekauri gave the Panthers some breathing room in the second half when he found the back of the net off an assist by Nate Gadoury. Andrew Ritter made five saves for the Panthers to earn the shutout. Jamaal Walker recorded nine saves for Newark.
The Monarchs posted scores of 2512, 25-12 and 25-19 to capture the win. Kailey Falk had eight kills and three aces and Madi Wickens added 29 assists and four aces for Monarchs (3-0). Melissa Kline had five digs for the Reds (0-3).
Victor 3, Fairport 1
H-AC 6, Romulus 3
Mackenzie Williams scored two goals and added one assist for HAC as the Wolves defeated visiting Romulus to improve to 2-1. Junior Kayli O’Keefe and her sister, eighth grader Abby O’Keefe, each added a goal and two assists in the win. The teams were tied 1-1 at halftime, but HAC scored the first three goals of the second half to take a comfortable lead. Anna Kennedy and Christine Dominas each has a goal to round out the scoring for HAC. Danielle vonHahmann scored all
Chris Mahan had 13 kills for Victor as the Blue Devils defeated Fairport to improve to 3-0 on the season. Matt DeLong added 34 assists in the 25-18, 25-23, 25-27, 25-18 win. Ryan Sutherland had 10 kills and six blocks to lead Fairport (2-1).
Victor 98, Pittsford Mendon 85
Midlakes 2, Waterloo 1
The Midlakes girls soccer team improves to 5-0 with a lightning-shortened win over Waterloo. Kori Hughes put the Screaming
The Blue Devils Courtney VanWinkle took first-place in the 200yard freestyle (1:59.38), 100-yard freestyle (54.26) and was part of the winning 200-yard medley relay and 400 freestyle relay.
Wednesday, September 14, 2011 I Daily Messenger I MPNnow.com
FINGER LAKES COMMUNITY COLLEGE
QUESTIONS? Contact Paul Gangarossa, sports editor, at email@example.com
Henderson’s hat trick helps Lakers defeat nationally ranked MohawkValley
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
ONTARIO HONDA PLAYERS OF WEEK 2 OFFENSE
CLASS AA Jake Robertson of Thomas The 6’1”, 175-pound senior quarterback passed for 312 yards completing 11 of 17 attempts in his team’s 38-31win over Churchville-Chili. He connected for five touchdowns from 30-, 73-, 37-, 35- and six-yards. He also ran 77 yards for a sixth touchdown. CLASS A Cory Benedetto of Aquinas The 6’ 190-pound senior quarter, back completed eight-of-nine passes for 258 yards good for four touchdowns in a 48-19 win over Section Three’s Henninger. He also rushed for 26 yards and a touchdown.. CLASS B Justin Washington of Batavia Washington, a 6’3” 205-pound junior , split end scored four touchdowns -via nine pass receptions. In all, he gained 151 yards. He also caught a pass for a two-point conversion during Batavia’s 44-40 victory over Cardinal O’Hara from Section Six. CLASS C Tyler Thielges of Way-Co The 6’1” 170-pound senior running , back carried the ball 16 times for 200 yards and two touchdowns. He also caught three passes good for 19 yards as his team beat Livonia 18-7. CLASS DD Zach Pumputis of Avon The 5’11”, 146-pound senior quarterback led the Braves to a 32-0 victory over Perry by completing 11-of-16 passes for 157 yards and three touchdowns (22-,12, and six-yards). He also rushed the ball seven times for 41 yards.. CLASS D Tim McCulley of Notre Dame The 6’1” 165-pound sophomore , quarterback passed for one touchdown and ran for another. In all, he hit 12-of-20 passes for 116 yards and ran 14 times for 117 yards. He also kicked a winning 32-yard field goal with 44 seconds left in Notre Dame’s 23-21 victory over Holley.
The No. 3 Finger Lakes Community College women’s soccer team remains undefeated, improving to 5-0 on the season after defeating nationally ranked No. 5 Mohawk Valley Community College by a score of 7-0. The Lady Lakers dominated the field and set the tone of the game early, scoring the first goal only 6 minutes into the first half. Forwards Colby Henderson (Canandaigua) and Rebecca Giacupuzzi (Merrimack, NH) continue to lead the way for the Lady Lakers offense, scoring 5 out of the teams 7 goals. FLCC also received goals from Hannah Dalle (Rochester) and Hattie Teetsel (Ontario). The Lakers will play there next game this Thursday, Sept. 15, at home against William Smith at 4 p.m.
1 Duke at Boston College 7 ⁄2 at Georgia Tech 14 Kansas Colorado-x 9 Colorado St. Wisconsin-y 16 N. Illinois at Minnesota 3 Miami (Ohio) at Florida 9 Tennessee at Notre Dame 5 Michigan St. at North Carolina 101⁄2 Virginia Texas 3 at UCLA 1 at Nebraska 17 ⁄2 Washington Texas Tech 19 at New Mexico at Army OFF Northwestern Nevada 6 at San Jose St. at UAB 111⁄2 Tulane at South Carolina181⁄2 Navy at San Diego St. 7 Washington St. at Kentucky 7 Louisville Houston 71⁄2at Louisiana Tech at Ohio 2 Marshall at Texas A&M 361⁄2 Idaho at Ball St. 41⁄2 Buffalo Arizona St. 11⁄2 at Illinois at Kansas St. 141⁄2 Kent St. at Southern Cal 15 Syracuse Oklahoma 31⁄2 at Florida St. UTEP 1 at New Mexic St. at Miami OFF Ohio St. at BYU 6 Utah Oklahoma St. 14 at Tulsa Hawaii 191⁄2 at UNLV Stanford 10 at Arizona at TCU 28 La-Monroe at Virginia Tech 26 Arkansas St. UCF 4 at FIU at Alabama 46 North Texas 1 at Arkansas 24 ⁄2 Troy x-at Denver y-at Chicago Off Key Northwestern QB questionable Ohio St. and Miami possible suspensions
FINGER LAKES RESULTS FOR TUESDAY
POST TIME: 01:10 PM First Race, Purse $17,600, Maiden special weight, 2 yo, Six Furlongs 4, K Bella, W. Rohena $3.40, $2.30, $2.10 6, Mama Gina, J. Sone $5.70, $2.80 3, El Patron Especial, J. Rohena $2.80 Late Scratches: Desert Down, Dancin On the Sand Race Time: 1:13.54 Exacta (4-6), $22.80; Trifecta (4-63), $65.00 Second Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 1, Hi Poppy, J. Gutierrez $11.80, $3.70, $2.70 6, Bedrock Blues, L. Perez $2.20, $2.10 2, Lamster, J. Grabowski $2.50 Race Time: 1:45.14 Daily Double (4-1), $17.40; Exacta (16), $24.60; Superfecta (1-6-2-4), $165.50; Trifecta (1-6-2), $57.00 Third Race, Purse $13,600, Maiden Claiming $15,000$13,000, 3 yo's & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 4, Yonni, P. Nicol, Jr., $7.30, $3.20, $2.30 2, Anna Mae Jones, J. Flores $2.10, $2.10 6, Desert Doctor, O. Gomez $3.70 Late Scratches: Martina Bride Race Time: 1:06.91 Exacta (4-2), $15.60; Trifecta (4-26), $52.00 Fourth Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 3, Selenas So Mad, L. Perez $8.20, $3.30, $3.10 1, Honeymoon Suite, J. Gutierrez $2.10, $2.30 1A, Crafty Starlit, J. Grabowski $2.10, $2.30 Race Time: 1:47.10 Exacta (3-1), $16.60; Trifecta (3-1-4), $170.50 Fifth Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 8, Afterme, C. Amaro $6.00, $3.60, $2.90 6, Artifice, P. Rodriguez $5.70, $3.60 4, Wildcat Stevie, J. Sone $3.20 Late Scratches: Run With Heart Race Time: 1:06.40 Daily Double (3-8), $29.80; Exacta (8-6), $35.00; Superfecta (8-6-4-1), $284.00; Trifecta (8-6-4), $135.50; Pic 3 (4-3-8), $117.50; Pic 4 (1-4-38), $546.00 Sixth Race, Purse $9,000, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo's & up, Six Furlongs 3, Morning Herald, G. Suarez $5.90, $3.10, $2.30 4, Local Legacy, J. Grabowski $2.90, $2.30 6, Common Currency, J. Davila, Jr. $2.80 Late Scratches: Gold It Is Race Time: 1:12.78 Daily Double (8-3), $22.80; Exacta (3-4), $12.80; Trifecta (3-4-6), $26.80 Seventh Race, Purse $19,500, Allowance, 3 yo's & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 2, Licentious Eyes, L. Perez $14.80, $6.20, $3.70 6, Little Nikki, J. Flores $7.40, $4.30 1A, Stephen's Even, P. Rodriguez $2.70 Race Time: 1:46.33 Exacta (2-6), $141.50; Trifecta (2-61), $364.50 Eighth Race, Purse $19,800, AOC $8,000, 3 yo's & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 2, Mrs Rabbits, G. Suarez $19.60, $8.50, $5.10 3, Sweet Hot Toddy, D. Carr $5.10, $3.60 1A, Hook Me Up, R. Ignacio $3.50 Late Scratches: Saturdaynitesandy Race Time: 1:05.60 Exacta (2-3), $91.50; Superfecta (23-1-7), $643.00; Trifecta (2-3-1), $401.50 Ninth Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 6, Cajun Jet, P. Rodriguez $3.90, $2.60, $2.40 4, El Borracho, O. Gomez $3.80, $2.60 9, He Aint Easy, J. Rohena $7.20 Late Scratches: Kieran J. Y. Race Time: 1:05.85 Daily Double (2-6), $64.50; Exacta (6-4), $13.00; Superfecta (6-4-9-12), $761.50; Trifecta (6-4-9), $105.00; Pic 3 (2-2-6), $447.00; Pic 4 (3-2-26/11), $2,205.00
NATIONAL LACROSSE LEAGUE
Knighthawks to hold NLL entry draft party Sept.21
ROCHESTER — The Rochester Knighthawks will hold a 2011 National Lacrosse League Draft Party on Wednesday, Sept. 21 at 6:30 p.m. at the Stock Exchange Restaurant, which is located on the first floor of the First Federal Building on Main Street. Fans can meet the Knighthawks mascot and members of the Knightingales dance team. The draft party enters its third year and serves as the inaugural team event of the season. “We always look forward to hosting the Knighthawks’ kickoff event with the NLL Draft Party,” said Stock Exchange Restaurant Owner John Terrigino. “The Stock Exchange has become a place for lacrosse fans from around the league to enjoy themselves before and after the games.” The Knighthawks will usher in the 2011 NLL Entry Draft when they make the second overall selection at the Toronto Don Valley Hotel. The draft, which will air live at 7 p.m. on The NLL Network at NLL.com, will consist of six rounds. The Philadelphia Wings currently hold the first overall selection. Fans can go to www.knighthawks.netand click on the twitter link to follow live updates from the draft party. Rochester, which finished 10-6 and in a three-way tie for second, also has the 10th overall selection. In all, the Knighthawks have eight picks this year. The league’s 10 member clubs will be drafting the best young talent from NCAA lacrosse programs at US colleges and universities as well as Canada’s junior lacrosse system to outfit their rosters for this season. Last season, Rochester chose Syracuse University and Six Nations forward Cody Jamieson with the first overall pick. He led all NLL rookies with 53 points and was six times named the Rookie of the Week. Jamieson received team Rookie of the Year honors as he finished first on the K-Hawks with 28 goals, and third in points. He was also selected to represent the Eastern Division in the 2011 All Star Game.
CLASS AA Kyle Covley of Penfield The 6’2” 190-pound senior made , five solo tackles and assisted on 10 more giving him 15 total tackles. He also deflected two passes in Penfield’s 26-20 loss to Victor. On offense at quarterback, Covley hit 17of-26 passes good for 248 yards and ran for 33 additional yards on six attempts good for two touchdowns. CLASS A Dave Van Auker of Greece Arcadia The 6’1” 185-pound senior had 12 , solo tackles, three hurries of the passer, two sacks and made a tackle in the end zone for a safety in Arcadia’s 29-15 win over Greece Athena. CLASS B Derek Bishopp of Livonia The 6’ 155-pound senior linebacker , repeats as a Player of the Week. He had ten solo tackles and one assisted tackle in his team’s 18-7 loss to Wayland-Cohocton. He also had 15 carries and two receptions at his running back position on offense, scoring a touchdown and accounting for 91 total yards. CLASS C Zach Franclemont of Pembroke The 6’1” 230-pound senior defensive , end made six solo tackles and six assisted tackles in Pembroke’s 31-13 loss to Barker/Roy-Hart. CLASS DD Jordan Andrews of Letchworth Andrews, a 6’5” 235-pound senior , defensive end, had 12 tackles, one batted pass and three quarterback hurries in Letchworth’s 16-12 victory over Caledonia-Mumford. CLASS D Matt Wyckoff of South Seneca The 6’, 200-pound senior linebacker had eight solo tackles and eight assisted tackles as South Seneca lost to Dundee 27-10. At running back on offense he ran for 201 yards on 27 carries, scoring a touchdown.
$246.00 Third Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, Six Furlongs 6, Bright Coves, O. Camejo $6.10, $3.20, $2.50 4, G K' S Miracle, P. Rodriguez $4.50, $3.50 3, I B a Babydoll, J. Flores $9.70 Late Scratches: Kitty Kat Rockstar Race Time: 1:13.25 Exacta (6-4), $23.60; Superfecta (64-3-5), $927.00; Trifecta (6-4-3), $487.50 Fourth Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 2, More Is More, C. Yang $6.00, $3.30, $2.40 3, Karakorum Jete, J. Flores $2.80, $2.10 4, Helyna's Dreaming, R. Ignacio $2.80 Race Time: 1:06.32 Exacta (2-3), $16.80; Superfecta (23-4-7), $55.70; Trifecta (2-3-4), $38.60 Fifth Race, Purse $9,100, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo's & up, Six Furlongs 4, Moon Over Parador, W. Rohena $8.30, $4.10, $3.80 6, Alpha Galpha Pi, R. Ignacio $10.00, $10.20 3, Katlyn Ann, G. Suarez $7.60 Late Scratches: Re Examine, Delightful Dee, Bayshore Gal Race Time: 1:12.55 Daily Double (2-4), $28.60; Exacta (4-6), $64.50; Superfecta (4-6-3-1), $787.00; Trifecta (4-6-3), $353.00; Pic 3 (6-2-4), $71.00; Pic 4 (6/8-6-24), $160.00 Sixth Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, One And One Sixteenth Miles 3, Bullstar, P. Rodriguez $4.20, $2.60, $2.10 2, Metulla, L. Perez $2.90, $2.10 4, Neverabettercity, C. Amaro $2.40 Late Scratches: Eternal Glitter Race Time: 1:48.55 Daily Double (4-3), $14.80; Exacta (3-2), $7.70 Seventh Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 1, Trickanometry, O. Gomez $10.20, $5.20, $3.90 2, You're Ready Now, J. Gutierrez $3.40, $2.80 6, Benson, J. Grabowski $2.80 Race Time: 1:45.34 Exacta (1-2), $52.50; Superfecta (12-6-4), $121.70; Trifecta (1-2-6), $127.00 Eighth Race, Purse $19,800, AOC $8,000, 3 yo's & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 5, Pegasus Ena, J. Negron $90.00, $37.40, $9.40 7, Sir Gusta, D. Carr $10.80, $5.60 3, Diamond District, D. Frates $9.10 Late Scratches: Big Gavel Race Time: 1:43.84 Exacta (5-7), $533.00; Superfecta (5-7-3-6), $6,995.00; Trifecta (5-7-3), $5,267.00 Ninth Race, Purse $8,000, Maiden Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, Five And A Half Furlongs 2, Criminal Justice, J. Flores $4.30, $2.60, $2.20 3, Tom's Heritage, L. Ortiz $3.60, $2.80 1A, Il Paisano, J. Negron $2.10 Late Scratches: Midnight Tucker, Mom Proof, Full of Expression Race Time: 1:07.77 Daily Double (5-2), $280.50; Exacta (2-3), $18.20; Superfecta (2-3-1-9), $67.00; Trifecta (2-3-1), $35.80; Pic 3 (1-5-2), $523.00; Pic 4 (3/5-1-52/7/8), $3,933.00
WHAT’S ON TAP
HOME WED AWAY THU FRI HORSE RACING
Post Time 1:10 p.m. Post Time 12:35 p.m.
585-924-3232 • fingerlakesracetrack.com
YANKEES Last game: Beat Seattle 3-2 Tuesday
at Seattle 10 p.m. OFF at Toronto 7:07 p.m.
718-293-4300 • yankees.com
METS Last game: Lost 3-2 to Wash. Tues.
vs. vs. at Wash. Wash. Atlanta 7:10 p.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:35 p.m.
718-507-8499 • mets.com
BUFFALO BILLS Last game: Beat KC 41-7 Sun.
1-877-BBTICKS • buffalobills.com
SYRACUSE FOOTBALL Last game: Beat Rhode Island 21-14
1-888-DOMETIX • suathletics.com
HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE
Golf Honeoye at HAC, 4 p.m. Marcus Whitman at Geneva, 4:30 p.m. Mynderse at Bloomfield, 4:30 p.m. Naples at Romulus, 4:30 p.m. Pal-Mac at Newark, 4:30 p.m. Waterloo at Midlakes, 4:30 p.m. Boys Soccer Geneva at Livonia, 4:30 p.m. Fairport at Canandaigua, 6:30 p.m. Girls Tennis Bloomfield at Pal-Mac, 4 p.m. Midlakes at Newark, 4 p.m. Wayne at Marcus Whitman, 4 p.m. Naples at Geneva, 4:15 p.m. Canandaigua at Greece Odyssey, 4:30 p.m. Victor at Mendon, 4:30 p.m. Girls Volleyball Bloomfield at HAC, 6 p.m. Honeoye at Dundee, 6 p.m. Irondequoit at Victor, 6 p.m. Thomas at Canandaigua, 6 p.m.
Golf Bloomfield at Romulus, 4:30 p.m. Girls Soccer Newark at Penn Yan, 7 p.m. Pal-Mac at Waterloo, 4:30 p.m. South Seneca at Bloomfield, 4:30 p.m. Marcus Whitman at Mynderse, 6:30 p.m. Honeoye at Eastridge, 7 p.m. Girls Soccer Geneva at Marcus Whitman, 4:30 p.m. Sodus at Bloomfield, 4:30 p.m. Canandaigua at Schroeder, 6:30 p.m. Victor at Thomas, 7 p.m. Girls Swimming and Diving Gananda at Newark, 4:30 p.m. Marcus Whitman at Geneva, 4:30 p.m Mercy at Midlakes, 4:30 p.m. Pal-Mac at North Rose-Wolcott, 4:30 p.m. Victor at Churchville-Chili, 4:30 p.m. Girls Volleyball Wayne at Pal-Mac, 6 p.m. Geneva at Waterloo, 6:30 p.m. Newark at Penn Yan, 6:30 p.m.
AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 1 0 0 1.000 38 1 0 0 1.000 41 Buffalo N.Y. Jets 1 0 0 1.000 27 Miami 0 1 0 .000 24 South W L T Pct PF Houston 1 0 0 1.000 34 Jacksonville 1 0 0 1.000 16 Tennessee 0 1 0 .000 14 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 7 North W L T Pct PF 1 0 0 1.000 35 Baltimore Cincinnati 1 0 0 1.000 27 Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 17 Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 7 West W L T Pct PF 1 0 0 1.000 24 San Diego Oakland 1 0 0 1.000 23 Denver 0 1 0 .000 20 Kansas City 0 1 0 .000 7 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Washington 1 0 0 1.000 28 Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 31 Dallas 0 1 0 .000 24 N.Y. Giants 0 1 0 .000 14 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 0 1 0 .000 34 Tampa Bay 0 1 0 .000 20 Carolina 0 1 0 .000 21 Atlanta 0 1 0 .000 12 North W L T Pct PF Chicago 1 0 0 1.000 30 Detroit 1 0 0 1.000 27 Green Bay 1 0 0 1.000 42 Minnesota 0 1 0 .000 17 West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 33 1 0 0 1.000 28 Arizona St. Louis 0 1 0 .000 13 Seattle 0 1 0 .000 17 PA 24 7 24 38 PA 7 14 16 34 PA 7 17 27 35 PA 17 20 23 41
Football Canandaigua at Victor, 7 p.m.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m.: ESPN — Cleveland at Texas 10 p.m.: ESPN — N.Y. Yankees at Seattle SOCCER 2:30 p.m.: FSN — UEFA Champions League, Real Madrid at Zagreb 8 p.m.: FSN — UEFA Champions League, Benfica vs. Manchester United, at Lisbon, Portugal
*Players of the week will receive certificates from Ontario Honda.
Sabres prospects to play in Traverse City tourney
Major League Baseball National League FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG St. Louis -125 at Pittsburgh at Atlanta -190 Florida at New York -150 Washington at Cincinnati -155 Chicago Philadelphia -175 at Houston at Los Angeles-130Arizona at San Francisco-140 San Diego American League Tampa Bay -120 at Baltimore -125 Detroit at Chicago at Oakland -140 Los Angeles New York -120 at Seattle LINE +115 +180 +140 +145 +165 +120 +130 +110 +115 +130 +110
PA 14 13 27 28 PA 42 27 28 30 PA 12 20 34 24 PA 17 21 31 33
AUTO RACING 9 p.m.: SPEED — TORC, Off Road Jam, at Joliet, Ill. (same-day tape) COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m.: ESPN — LSU at Mississippi St. GOLF 8:30 a.m.: TGC — European PGA Tour, Seve Trophy, first round, at Paris 12:30 p.m.: TGC — LPGA, Navistar Classic, first round, at Prattville, Ala. 3 p.m.: TGC — PGA Tour, BMW Championship, first round, at Lemont, Ill. 6:30 p.m.: TGC — Nationwide Tour, Boise Open, first round, at Boise, Idaho (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 8 p.m.: MLB — Teams TBA PREP FOOTBALL 10 p.m.: FSN — Chandler (Ariz.) at Basha (Ariz.) WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m.: ESPN2 — Playoffs, first round, game 1, teams TBD 10 p.m.: ESPN2 — Playoffs, first round, game 1, teams TBD
ROCHESTER — MSG Network will televise the championship game of the 2011 Traverse City NHL Prospects Tournament between the Buffalo Sabres and New York Rangers on Wednesday, Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. Rochester Americans Head Coach Ron Rolston has guided the Sabres prospects to wins in each of the team’s first two games of the tournament to qualify for the championship game. Buffalo will play its final game of the round robin portion of the tournament Tuesday at 7 p.m. against Detroit before facing off with the Rangers Wednesday night on MSG. Individual game tickets for the Amerks 2011-12 regular season will go on sale Saturday, Sept. 17 at 10 a.m. during a select-a-seat event at Blue Cross Arena. Tickets for the Home Opener on Thursday, Oct. 13 versus the Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins will be available for $11 (upper end/balcony seats) and $12 (lower/upper bowl) to celebrate the start of the 2011-12 season. Individual game tickets for the 2011-12 season will vary based on day of the week and seating level. For all weekday games (Tuesday through Thursday), lower bowl tickets can be purchased for $16, upper bowl tickets are $14 and upper end/balcony seats are available for $11. For all weekend games (Friday through Sunday), lower bowl seats are available for $18, upper bowl seats are $16 and upper end/balcony tickets can be purchased for $12. Individual game tickets can be purchased at the Blue Cross Arena Box Office, online at www.amerks.com or by phone by calling Ticket Master at 1-800-745-3000.
NFL SUNDAY FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at New Orleans 7 Chicago at Detroit 8 Kansas City at N.Y. Jets 10 Jacksonville at Buffalo OFF Oakland 1 Arizona at Washington 4 ⁄2 1 at Tennessee Baltimore 5 ⁄2 at Pittsburgh 14 Seattle 1 at Carolina Green Bay 10 ⁄2 at Minnesota 3 Tampa Bay Cleveland 3 at Indianapolis Dallas 3 at San Francisco at Miami OFF Houston at New England OFF San Diego at Denver OFF Cincinnati 1 at Atlanta Philadelphia 2 ⁄2 Monday at N.Y. Giants OFF St. Louis Off Key Oakland played Sept. 12 Miami played Sept. 12 New England played Sept. 12 Denver played Sept. 12 St. Louis QB questionable NCAA Football Thursday FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LSU 3 at Mississippi St. Friday Boise St. 17 at Toledo at UConn 5 Iowa St. Saturday at Maryland 1 West Virginia 1 Auburn at Clemson 3 ⁄2 1 Pittsburgh at Iowa 3 ⁄2 1 Akron at Cincinnati 30 ⁄2 at Bowling Green 8 Wyoming at Michigan 29 E. Michigan 1 at Temple Penn St. 9 ⁄2 at W. Michigan 7 Cent. Michigan Mississippi 1 at Vanderbilt
FINGER LAKES RESULTS FOR MONDAY
POST TIME: 01:10 PM First Race, Purse $8,000, Maiden Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, One Mile Seventy Yards 7, Missed the Notes, R. Rohena, Jr. $8.50, $3.60, $2.30 5, Say Sassy Lassie, D. Morales $26.60, $9.50 6, Cori's Mint Julep, J. Rohena $2.70 Race Time: 1:48.43 Exacta (7-5), $186.50; Superfecta (75-6-2), $1,194.00; Trifecta (7-5-6), $627.00 Second Race, Purse $8,000, Claiming $4,000, 3 yo's & up, Six Furlongs 8, Emerald City Girl, L. Perez $3.90, $3.70, $2.70 7, Future Footnotes, O. Gomez $22.80, $8.30 4, Desk Reference, P. Rodriguez$3.40 Late Scratches: Natalie Anastasia Race Time: 1:13.10 Daily Double (7-8), $20.00; Exacta (8-7), $84.50; Trifecta (8-7-4),
Thursday’s Game Green Bay 42, New Orleans 34 Sunday’s Games Chicago 30, Atlanta 12 Buffalo 41, Kansas City 7 Houston 34, Indianapolis 7 Philadelphia 31, St. Louis 13 Detroit 27, Tampa Bay 20 Baltimore 35, Pittsburgh 7 Cincinnati 27, Cleveland 17 Jacksonville 16, Tennessee 14 San Francisco 33, Seattle 17 Arizona 28, Carolina 21 San Diego 24, Minnesota 17 Washington 28, N.Y. Giants 14 N.Y. Jets 27, Dallas 24 Monday’s Games New England 38, Miami 24 Oakland 23, Denver 20 Sunday, Sep. 18 Chicago at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Oakland at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Arizona at Washington, 1 p.m. Seattle at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Dallas at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Denver, 4:15 p.m. Houston at Miami, 4:15 p.m. San Diego at New England, 4:15 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Sep. 19 St. Louis at N.Y. Giants, 8:30 p.m.
AUTO RACING 2 p.m.: ESPN2 — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Geico 400, at Joliet, Ill. 3:30 p.m.: SPEED — NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for Fast Five 225, at Joliet, Ill.
In 1950, the L.A. Rams and N.Y. Yanks tallied 1,133 yards. The PatriotsDolphins game last Monday night saw 1,110 and in 2004, the Colts and Chiefs had 1,095.
MPNnow.com I Daily Messenger I Wednesday, September 14, 2011
Yankees 3, Mariners 2
Rivera racks up 600th career save
The Associated Press
SEATTLE — Mariano Rivera’s 600th save ended with a perfect strike. Only this one was thrown by his catcher. Russell Martin cut down Ichiro Suzuki trying to steal second for the final out Tuesday night and with that, Rivera became the second major league pitcher to reach the relief milestone. One save shy of Trevor Hoffman’s career record, the New York Yankees closer could get his first opportunity to tie the mark Wednesday night in the series finale against Seattle. “I don’t know if we’ll ever see it again,” manager Joe Girardi said after Rivera — and Martin — nailed down New York’s 3-2 victory over the Mariners. “That’s how much of an accomplishment this is that he and Trevor Hoffman have done. Simply remarkable.” Thanks to Martin’s quick peg to second, the game ended just the way Rivera has always preferred: with a chance for him to credit his teammates. “It’s an out. It doesn’t depend on me, it depends on the whole team,” Rivera said. “This is a team job and it don’t matter how you do it as long as you get him out.” Yankees shortstop Derek Jeter put the tag on Suzuki and smiled as he brought the souvenir ball to Rivera. One by one, New York players lined up near the mound to give him hugs and high-fives. No loud screams or wild gestures. No outlandish dogpiles. Just a respectful celebration that was pure Rivera. Simply do your job and move on.
New York Mets starting pitcher R.A. Dickey (43) reacts on the mound after Washington Nationals’ Wilson Ramos hit an RBI single.
Stammen,Nationals get best of Mets
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Craig Stammen got his first win and hit in more than a year, scoring the go-ahead run on Ryan Zimmerman’s seventh-inning single to lead the Washington Nationals over the New York Mets 3-2 Tuesday night before another sparse crowd at Citi Field. Stammen (1-1) entered in the sixth with two on, then got three straight outs to escape the trouble. Stammen then singled off Dale Thayer (0-2) leading off seventh — a .217 hitter coming in, Stammen had not gotten a hit since July 30 last year. Ian Desmond singled him to second with one out, Rick Ankiel advanced Stammen by grounding into a forceout against Tim Bydak, and Zimmerman lined a single to left off Bobby Parnell.
Reds 2, Cubs 1
CINCINNATI — Brandon Phillips homered again, helping Mike Leake and the Cincinnati Reds beat the Chicago Cubs 2-1 Tuesday night and end a three-game losing streak. Phillips homered for the third time in two games. He has 15 home runs this year. Leake (12-9) allowed six hits and two walks over eight innings in what is expected to be his final start of the season. The Reds plan to shut him down in an effort to prevent arm problems.
Orioles 4, Rays 2
BALTIMORE — Matt Wieters hit a two-run homer in the eighth inning and the Baltimore Orioles blunted the Tampa Bay Rays’ playoff push with a 4-2 comeback victory Tuesday night. Evan Longoria homered for the Rays, whose five-game winning streak ended. Tampa Bay began play Tuesday trailing Boston by three games in the AL wild-card race after winning eight of nine. The Rays led 2-1 in the sixth before the Orioles rallied to snap a three-game skid.
Cardinals 6, Pirates 4
PITTSBURGH — Nick Punto hit a go-ahead double in the ninth inning and the surging St. Louis Cardinals overcame three errors by first baseman Albert Pujols to beat the Pittsburgh Pirates 6-4 Tuesday night. Trying to stay in the wild card and NL Central races, the Cardinals won for the sixth time in seven games.
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
QUESTIONS? Call (585) 394-0770 or e-mail messenger@messengerpost-
Stocks edge higher for a second day in a row
NEW YORK (AP) — General Electric Co. and other industrial companies pushed stocks higher after another choppy session Tuesday, the second day of gains in a row. It was the first back-to-back gain since the last week of August and only the third time the market has closed higher this month. On the five days the market closed lower in September, the Dow Jones industrial average lost between 100 and 303 points.
BUSINESS BRIEFS ROCHESTER
CNB honors Girl Scouts of WNY
Canandaigua National Bank & Trust sponsors the 2011 Girl Scouts of Western New York’s Women of Distinction Dinner on Sept. 15 at the Rochester Riverside Radisson Hotel. Girl Scouts of Western New York will honor nine local women at the dinner on at the Rochester Riverside Radisson Hotel. This program recognizes the women and their achievements in their communities. The event will start at 5:30 p.m. and the keynote speaker this year is America Ferrera.
Mooseberry scented by soap, snacks
By BETHANY YOUNG
Kodak captures highest rating
In an independent study just completed by the SpencerLab Digital Color Laboratory, the Kodak Nexpress SX3300 Digital Production Color Press achieved an overall highest rating in photographic print quality, demonstrating the best all-round performance across the majority of attributes evaluated. For more information,visit www.spencerlab.com.
— Messenger Post
When you’re a chef, you can’t help but think like one. That’s what owner Mary Bartolotta says about her new business, Mooseberry Soap Company, which boasts more than 75 varieties of handmade soap. Scents include orange poppy, coconut and flaxseed and lemon meringue. It’s soap, but for some, it’s even been considered an appetizing experience. “I’ve had people say their mouth waters when they see my soaps,” she said with a laugh. As the name suggests, it’s a place where customers can find natural soap for sale, but also enjoy a cup of coffee or delicious organic pastry in a sit-down cafe. Bartolotta said her vision from the start was to have a place where people could come and enjoy themselves while watching soap being made. Bartolotta was raised in Fairport and has lived in the Finger Lakes region for the last 20 years. She made the return close to her roots when she first opened the cafe located on Baird Road in Penfield last month. Since the age of 16, she’s worked as a pastry chef, and later a chocolatier. In college, she studies music and worked as an IT project manager at ITT Corp. But after 30 years in the field, she started using her creative gene to make natural soaps out of her home. In doing so, she learned that cooking healthy and delicious
BETHANY YOUNG | MESSENGER POST
Mary Bartolotta with a slab of organic fudge at her cafe and soap-making headquarters on Baird Road in Penfield.
food and making soap, creams and shampoo from natural ingredients has a lot in common. “The philosophy is that was goes into your body is the same as what goes on your body,” she explained. “Health wise, it’s better for you.” After one year of experimenting and studying the craft, she decided to combine this with her chef expertise and go into business. With a small staff of four, you can find Bartolotta at several local farmers markets in Fairport, Rochester, and Men-
don, and at Lori’s Natural Foods. This weekend, Mooseberry will be featured at the Cork and Fork Festival in the Finger Lakes on Sept. 17. Not only are the products organic and sustainable, but Bartolotta wanted the environment itself to have recycled and reused products — a setting that’s warm and welcoming as well as appetizing. Customers can sit and eat organic and gluten free desserts while watching workers make soap behind the glass in a tuckedaway location.
If you go
WHAT The grand opening of Mooseberry Cafe and Soap Company WHEN Saturday, Sept. 23 from 6 to 9 p.m. WHERE 2555 Baird Road, Penfield FEATURING Free samples of organic and gluten-free desserts and Italian food, gift basket giveaways, free soap and soap making demonstrations, sugar scrub demos, skin care, entertainment and more. FOR MORE INFO Call 3489022
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Receive $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 877-632-GIFT ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866236-7638 PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.national-mailers.net Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $3K to $30K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB Accredited Business. (800) 962-9189 Business Opportunity 100,000 RX Discount Cards Placed in 80 Pharmacy Locations @.03 each. You earn $1.50 for each new prescription & $.75 for re lls. Compounding residual income. 877-308-7959 Ext. 231 www.freerxadvantage.com Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565 Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping HomeWorkers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.national-mailers.net **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Bene ts. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866477-4953 ext. 95 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experience, All looks needed. 1-800-951-3584 A-105. For casting times /locations Attend College Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if quali ed. Call 800-488-0386 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualied- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 ALLIED HEALTH CAREERTRAINING- Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if quali ed. SCHEV certi ed. Call 800-481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com Bergamonte- The Natural Way To Improve Your Glucose, Cholesterol & Cardiovascular Health! Call today to nd out how to get a free bottle with your order.! 888-470-5390 Local STD/HIV Testing Did you know you can have an STD and show no symptoms? Early detection and treatment can prevent permanent damage? Highest levels of privacy and discretion. Call 1-888-737-4941 Affordable Health Insurance for EVERYONE!! Uninsured? Dissatis ed? Been Turned down? Call Now We Can Help Licensed Agents Standing By 1-800-951-2167 RED ENVELOPE - Unique & Personalized Gifts for All Your Friends & Family! Starting at $19.95. Visit www.redenvelope. com/Jewel for an extra 20% off or Call 1-888-473-5407 PROFLOWERS. Send Flowers for Every Occasion! Anniversary, Birthday, Just Because. Starting at just $19.99. Go to www. pro owers.com/fresh to receive an extra 20% off your order or Call 1-866-684-6172 100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 64% on the Family Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1-888-543-7297 and mention code 45069SKS or www.OmahaSteaks.com/fvc11 READERS & MUSIC LOVERS. 100 Greatest Novels (audio books) ONLY $99.00 (plus s h.) Includes MP3 Player & Accessories. BONUS: 50 Classical Music Works & Money Back Guarantee. Call Today! 1-888-799-3451 MANTIS TILLER. Buy DIRECT from Mantis and we`ll include Border Edger attachment & kickstand! Lightweight, Powerful! Call for a FREE DVD and Information Kit 888-479-2028 Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classi ed ad in over 750 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classi ed Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classi edavenue.net Fax your ad to us today (585) 394-1675 DIRECTV Summer Special! 1Year FREE Showtime! 3 mos FREE HBO|Starz|Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate|Premier – Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Call by 9/30! 1-866438-1182 Earn $1000 a week Mailing Brochures from Home. Free Supplies! Guaranteed Income! No experience required. Start Today. www.national-mailers.net North Carolina Mountains. E-Z Finish Log Cabin Shell with Acreage. E-Z Bank Financing Available. Only $89,900. Warm Winters- Cool Summers 828429-4004 Code 45 BIG BEAUTIFUL AZ LAND $99/ mo. $0 down, $0 interest, Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport Guaranteed Financing, No Credit Checks. Pre-recorded msg. (800) 6318164 code 4001 or visit www. sunsiteslandrush.com 20 ACRE RANCH FORECLOSURES Near Booming El Paso, Texas Was $16,900 Now $12,900 $0 Down, take over payments, $99 /mo. Beautiful views, owner nancing. FREE map/pictures 1-800-343-9444 Ask yourself, what is your TIMESHARE worth? We will nd a buyer/renter for CA$H. NO GIMMICKS- JUST RESULTS! www.BuyATimeshare. com (888)879-7165 WANTED YOUR DIABETES TEST STRIPS. Unexpired. We buy Any Kind/Brand. Pay up to $18.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Hablamos espanol. Call 1-800-267-9895 www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
FIND the perfect job in the Messenger 396-3030.
Subscribe today 394-7600!
WATCH it disappear! Sell it fast in the Messenger Post Classi eds! 396-3030 • 424-2880.
DO want ads work? Do mice like cheese? Call 396-3030 or 424-2880. Messenger Post Classi eds.
LOOKING for a New Career? Check out our classi ed employment ads every day for more opportunities in your area! Also on the internet: www.mpnnow.com
Reader Notice: This newspaper will never knowingly accept any advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney General’s Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-at-home programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true -- it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. FULLER BRUSH CO. Sales Distributors needed. Start your own Home Based Business. Looking for people who could use extra money, servicing people in your area. No investment. Call 800-882-7270 email firstname.lastname@example.org www. joannefullerlady.com WANTED OLD MOTORCYCLES. KAWASAKI, 1972-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, Z1R, ANY KAWASAKI TRIPLES, SUZUKI 1973-1978, GS400, GT380, HONDA 1969-1972, CB750, HARLEY DAVIDSON (ORIGINAL COND) 1973-1980, FXS, FXEF, FXE. CASH PAID. FREE PICK UP. 1-800-772-1142 1-310-721-0726. email@example.com $5000 Sign-on Bonus for frac sand hauling work in Texas. Need Big Rig, Pneumatic Trailer & blower. Excellent Investment Opportunities. Call Flexfrac Logistics 1-817-926-3535 We buy used Dry bulk pneumatic/tank trailers used for hauling sand, cement, yash, barite, plastic beads etc. Please call Flexfrac Logistics 1-817-926-3535 SEPTEMBER SPECIAL: VIAGRA 40 x (100 mg) PILLS for ONLY $99.00. NO Prescription Needed! Other meds available. Credit or Debit Required. Call NOW: 1-888-374-1047 www.NEWHEALTHYMAN.com Satisfaction Guaranteed! “Can You Dig It?” Heavy Equipment School. 3wk training program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Trackhoes. Local job placement asst. Start digging dirt now. 866-362-6497 HAWAII BOUND! Travel USA with fun, young company. No Experience Necessary. All Expenses Paid. Pack your Bags! 1-877-551-2699 “Home-Based Internet Business” $500 - $1,000 / month part-time. $2,000 -$5,000 / month full-time possible. Flexible hours. Training provided. FREE details. www.K748.com EARN EXTRA CASH WEEKLY!! Work from home as an envelope stuffer. No experience required. Call 1-855-2201722 or go to www.earncashweeklynow.com PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 weekly mailing brochures from home. 100% Legit! Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www. national-workers.com 20 Acre Ranch FORECLOSURES! Near Booming El Paso, TX. Was $16,900 Now $12,900 $0 Down, take over payments, $99/mo. Beautiful views, owner nancing. FREE map/pictures 800-755-8953. NORTH CAROLINA Mountains. E-Z Finish Log Cabin Shell with Acreage. E-Z Bank Financing Available. Only $89,900. Warm Winters-Cool Summers 828429-4004 Code 85.
A PRODUCT OF GATEHOUSE MEDIA, INC.
Canada Drug Center. SAFE and AFFORDABLE MEDICATIONS. Licensed mail order pharmacy provides savings of up to 90% on your medication. Call 866-973-1415 Promo code GHSAVE25 for $25.00 off rst prescription and free shipping. Healthcare for $59.93/mo!!! Includes Entire Family! Prescriptions, Dental, Vision, Hospitalization, & more! The Perfect Non-Insurance Solution! CALL TODAY! 1-800-250-2038 AWESOME TRAVEL JOB!!! $500 Sign-on Bonus. Unique Sales team looking for 10 young minded guys/girls to travel the US. Cash Daily. Call Shawn 800-716-0048 AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if quali ed - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-655-4358. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if quali ed. SCHEV certi ed. Call 888-717-7446 www.Centura.us.com HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 6 - 8 weeks. ACCREDITED. Get a Diploma. Get a Job! FREE Brochure. 1-800264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com 2011 Federal Postal Positions. $13.00-$36.50+/hr., Full Bene ts plus Paid Training. No Experience plus Job Security. Call Today! 1-866-477-4953 Ext. 145. NOW HIRING! $8000+ FOR ENVELOPES! Receive $6-$8 for every envelope stuffed with our sales brochures: Guaranteed! Postage, supplies furnished. 1-800-778-7617 Mystery Shoppers: Earn up to $150 per day. Under cover Shoppers needed to judge retail and dining establishments EXP . Not RE. CALL 1-877-264-9692. CA$H FOR CARS/TRUCKS: Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not. Damaged? Wrecked? OK! We Pay Up To $20,000! Call Toll Free: 1-888417-1423 DIRECTV Summer Special! 1Year FREE Showtime! 3 mos FREE HBO|Starz|Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate|Premier – Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Call by 9/30! 1-866438-1182 *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! * Get a 4-Room All-Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-945-6395 STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only 16x22, 25x36, 30x40, 40x40, 50x100. Will Sell for Balance Owed! Still Crated! Free Delivery! Must Move Now! 1-800411-5869 x281 ***FREE Foreclosure Listings*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now. 800-446-6054 SELL YOUR DIABETIC TEST STRIPS FOR CASH. Sealed, unexpired, 5-box minimum. One-Touch, Freestyle, Contour, Accu-chek, Breeze. Easy, FREE to send. Absolute best price. CALL 1-800-979-8220.
WANTED: YEARBOOKS, $15 each for any high school 19401988 not in our collection. 1-972-768-1338 yearbookusa@ yahoo.com. Birthmother: We’ll care about you as you get to know us... open-minded, married couple hoping to become ADOPTIVE PARENTS. Expenses paid.TEXT/ CALL Lisa 1-917-478-3178. Pregnant: Facing uncertainty? Consider Adoption. Choose from amazing couples able to provide loving home and every opportunity in life. Adoption - this call can change your child’s future. Assistance Available. 1-866-236-7638 (24/7) DONATE VEHICLES, BOATS, PROPERTY and get a free vacation www.dvarinst.com Helping teens in crisis for 30 years. Max IRS Deductions. Free Towing. Call 1-800-3386724 Today BUSINESS OWNERS! Save up to 70% Off Credit Card Processing Fees. Accept Visa and MC for all your customers and Start Savings 1000’s today! Call 1-877-227-2995. CANCELLED ORDER BUILDINGS! SAVE THOUSANDS, MUST GO! Easy Payments! 16X20, 20X30, 35X40 ACT NOW! 800-991-9251 Ask about our Display Program, www. cavalierbuildings.com
Messenger Post Media Classi eds... Sell it Fast! Call (585) 3963030 or (585) 424-2880.
Messenger Post Media Classi eds... Sell it Fast! Call (585) 396-3030 or (585) 424-2880.
Fax your ad to us today (585) 394-1675
FIND the perfect job in the Messenger 396-3030.
WATCH it disappear! Sell it fast in the Messenger Post Classi eds! 396-3030 • 424-2880.
FIND the perfect job in the Messenger 396-3030.
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS & TV
QUESTIONS? Call Erinn Cain (585) 394-0770 or firstname.lastname@example.org
“The most common of all follies is to believe passionately in the palpably not true. It is the chief occupation of mankind.” – H. L. Mencken (1880-1956)
POST-LABOR DAY TRADITION
Festive tradition continues
Roots-rocking singersongwriter John Hiatt returns to Rochester next week, with a Sept. 22 concert at Water Street Music Hall, 204 N. Water St., Rochester, with his band The Combo. (Doors open at 7 p.m.) Advance tickets are available now for $45, or $65 seated. (On show day, they go up to $50 and $70.) They're available at (888) 512SHOW and frontgatetickets.com.
Ladies gather each year for lakeside luncheon
nne Peacock Jacobs decided a decade ago to celebrate the end of summer with a luncheon for ladies at her lake home, Star Haven, on Black Point Drive on Canandaigua Lake. It began with just a few friends and has grown to nearly 40, as new guests are added each year. The festive luncheon held the Friday after Labor Day includes cocktails by the lake, flowers on the tables and time to catch up with old friends. “They call me the Perle Mesta,” Peacock Jacobs remarked during this year’s gathering, before making a champagne toast. Perle Mesta, an American socialite, was U.S. ambassador to Luxembourg in the early 1950s. Known for hosting lavish parties featuring top political figures, entertainers and artists, Ms. Mesta was known as the “hostess with the mostest.”
TODAY’S BEST BETS
American Red Cross Blood Drive: St. John’s Episcopal Church, 183 N. Main St., Canandaigua, 2:30 to 7 p.m., for ages 17/older (16 with signed parental permission, form available online), weigh at least 110 pounds and in general good health, appointments at (585) 394-2260, www.RedCrossBlood.org; walk-ins welcome. Country and Bluegrass Jam: Allens Hill United Methodist Church, 3894 Allens Hill Road (County Road 40), north of Honeoye, 4 to 7 p.m., open to all musicians and singers, come play, listen or sing along, dinner menu changes monthly with goodwill offering accepted, free admission, (585) 229-2366.
JULIE SHERWOOD/MESSENGER POST
Anne Peacock Jacobs, (center) proposes a toast at the 10th annual Canandaigua Ladies Lake Luncheon she hosts at at Star Haven, her lake home on Black Point Drive.
JULIE SHERWOOD/MESSENGER POST
JULIE SHERWOOD/MESSENGER POST
New meds not always better
Judy Knight and Sharon Barker at the 10th annual Canandaigua Ladies Lake Luncheon hosted by Anne Peacock Jacobs.
Gwen Conners, Peggy Wegman and Rhonda Jones at the 10th annual Canandaigua Ladies Lake Luncheon hosted by Anne Peacock Jacobs.
Many consumers mistakenly believe new prescription drugs are always safer than those with long track records, and that only extremely effective drugs without major side effects win government approval, according to a new study. A survey of nearly 3,000 adults finds that about 4 in 10 wrongly believe the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approves only “extremely effective”drugs. One in 4 mistakenly believes the FDA allows only drugs that don’t have serious side effects. In truth, the FDA approves a new drug when its benefits outweigh any known risks. FDA approval doesn’t mean the drug’s benefits are large compared to drugs already on the market. And risks for some drugs appear only after they’ve been used by millions of people and long after FDA approval. — The Associated Press
TO DO THIS WEEKEND
Eat your way around Sonnenberg
If you go
WHAT Sonnenberg’s Harvest Progressive Dinner WHEN Sunday, Sept. 18; seatings at 5 p.m. or 6:30 p.m. WHERE Sonnenberg Gardens and Mansion State Historic Park, 151 Charlotte St., Canandaigua DETAILS Enjoy gourmet dinner, live music; $55 per person, $50 for members. Reservations necessary; call (585) 394-4922 Then ride the tram to the carriage house for dinner prepared by local chefs from a variety of Canandaigua establishments. Menu includes soup, salad, rolls, sliced top round beef roast, potatoes and vegetables. Top off the evening with cheesecake and coffee with entertainment by Bob Hanley playing the Steinway piano.
Three event highlights
Begin the evening in the wine center with Finger Lakes wines and appetizers complements of Assembly Minority Leader Brian Kolb, R-Canandaigua.
Why you should attend
Support historic Sonnenberg while enjoying fine food, drinks and music. — Julie Sherwood
Folks enjoying last year’s Harvest Progressive Dinner at Sonnenberg Gardens and Mansion State Historic Park.
Share your back-to-school photos!
The bus is here! Grab your camera and snap some photos of the first day of school! Share your backto-school photos with us by visiting MPNnow.com/LocalLoop or emailing messenger@messenger postmedia.com
Here’s how to upload:
Register a user account on MPNnow.com/LocalLoop.
Click the "Select Image" button to select your images.
Press the open button from the image selection window. Images will begin uploading.
Enter a caption for each, and click the "Save" button.
Problems? Email Digital Manager Ryan Williamson at email@example.com
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
QUESTIONS? Call (585) 394-0770 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Share back to school pics!
Snap photos of the first day of school! Upload them to MPNnow.com/localloop
YOUR PHOTOS Want to see your photos here? Upload them to MPNnow.com/localloop
ON THE WEB
Remembering September 11, 2001
Visit MPNnow.com to vote in our daily poll
The Treasury is printing less cash these days. Does this mean cash will be replaced by plastic?
Steve Barnhoorn views a piece of the Pentagon on Sept. 10 at the Rochester Museum and Science Center. He was at the exhibition September 11, 2001: A Global Moment. A 10-year Remembrance.
A chunk of the Pentagon as observed by Steve Barnhoorn on Sept. 10 at the Rochester Museum and Science Center.
Most-viewed stories Tuesday
1 Police: Eight to minors Canandaigua businesses sold alcohol 2 Canandaigua woman charged after alleged fight near Commons Park
3 Police: Canandaigua man charged with DWI, had shopping cart hanging 4 Man hit on bike during triathlon in Gorham 5 Police: Geneva woman got high, passed out, while baby-sitting
Steve, of Honeoye, posts his thoughts on the 9/11 Remembrance Wall at the Rochester Museum and Science Center.
Steve’s handwritten thoughts he posted on the 9/11 Remembrance Wall on Sept. 10, at the Rochester Museum and Science Center.
Email web manager Ryan Williamson at email@example.com or tweet him @MPN_RWilliamson
The Neighbors page offers good news about local people, places and events.
Submit neighbors photos, news and events to: Linda Barry at firstname.lastname@example.org
Middle School hosts open house
The Midlakes Middle School will host its open house/Curriculum Night at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 15, for parents only. The library will also host a Scholastic Book Fair, and refreshments will be served in the cafeteria.
(585) 764-3241. Canandaigua Junior Baseball and Softball is a not-for-profit organization that provides baseball and softball instruction and play for boys and girls ages 4 and older in the Canandaigua area.
shipping and praising God. All are welcome to attend. For more information, call (585) 289-9123.
Golf tourney winners
MacMillen completes mechanic training
Pvt. 2 Mikel R. MacMillen has completed training as a wheeled vehicle mechanic MacMillen at Fort Jackson, SC. He is now stationed at Fort Polk, LA., with the 4th Brigade 10th Mountain Division. MacMillen, a 2010 graduate of Marcus Whitman High School, is the son of Lisa Clark of Canandaigua.
Employers needed for job fair
The Finger Lakes Workforce Investment Board is seeking employers to participate in the Finger Lakes Works Annual Fall Job Fair to be held from 1 to 4:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 26, at the Ramada Inn Geneva Lakefront. This is an opportunity to match job seekers with job openings. Job seekers should bring their resumes and be prepared to interview on-site. Registration deadline for interested employers is Sept. 15. Information and registration can be found online at http://fingerlakesworks.com/employers.php.
High school hosts open house
The Midlakes High School annual open house for parents only will be held at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 15, at the high school, 1554 Route 488. Parents will pick up a copy of their child’s schedule outside the Pupil Support Office and then follow a shortened version of the schedule. Classroom teachers will explain course content, homework assignments, student evaluation and class expectations. Students will act as guides. In addition, the library will host a Scholastic Book Fair, and refreshments will be served in the cafeteria.
Create items for ‘Day of the Dead’
The Ontario County Arts Council will host two workshops to create a Nicho (a tin frame) and a matchbox altar. Learn about the traditional Mexican celebration, Dia de Los Muertos (Day of the Dead) which occurs Nov. 1 and 2. All materials will be provided and there is a suggested $5 donation. The workshops will be offered from 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 8 or Saturday, Oct. 15, at the Finger Lakes Gallery & Frame, 175 S. Main St. To sign up, call (585) 234-6032 or stop by the store.
The 15th annual “Keep Your Heart Up to Par” golf tournament raised $15,000 to benefit the Geneva General Hospital Cardiac Rehab program scholarship fund. The winning foursome are, from left: Jim Skinner, longtime volunteer Marv Serafino, Dennis Leahy and Nancy Leahy. The 2011 scramble-format golf tournament, played Aug. 1 at Seneca Falls Country Club, attracted roughly 150 participants. Net revenue from the event provides funds for financial assistance to Phase II cardiac rehabilitation participants who are unable to meet the full cost of co-payments not covered by insurance. Since its inception in 1997, the tournament has raised more than $150,000 toward the scholarship fund.
Program on cancer care offered
Clifton Springs Hospital & Clinic will host a free Community Connection program, “Cancer Care,” on Wednesday, Sept. 21, with Dr. Stephen Ignaczak of Finger Lakes Hematology & Oncology. The program begins at 8:30 a.m. in Dining Rooms 1 and 2, located on the second floor of the hospital, 2 Coulter Road. There is no charge and reservations
are not required. Refreshments will be served.
Touch of Brass performs locally
The First Presbyterian Church & Society, located at 59 W. Main St., will welcome Touch of Brass, a jazz ensemble, who will perform during the regular worship service at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 18. The ensemble offers its musical numbers as a way of celebrating, wor-
Auxiliary hosts gold jewelry buyback event
The Geneva General Hospital Auxiliary is sponsoring an opportunity to sell unwanted gold jewelry from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27, in the hospital’s Conference Room D, and Wednesday, Sept. 28, in Conference Room E. The Gold Refinery will buy unwanted gold
Volunteers sought for baseball board
Canandaigua Junior Baseball and Softball is seeking volunteers to fill open board positions for the 2011-2012 season. If you are interested and have any questions, contact Ed Kurowski at
jewelry, gold necklaces, bracelets, rings, earrings, watches, coins, white gold, dental gold, platinum and silver jewelry in exchange for cash. There is no need to mail items in because all gold is tested and weighed in the seller’s presence. A portion of the proceeds will benefit the Geneva General Hospital Auxiliary which in turn supports the patients and residents of Geneva General Hospital and the Living Centers at Geneva. For more information, call (315) 787-4065.
MPNnow.com I Daily Messenger I Wednesday, September 14, 2011
Dear Abby is written by Jeanne Phillips. Write at www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
WEDNESDAY PRIME TIME / SEPTEMBER 14
WROC 8 WHEC 10 8 10 6 PM 6:30 (5:58) News 8 CBS Evening at Six (N) News/Pelley News 10 NBC NBC Nightly at Six (N) ’ News (N) ’ 13WHAM ABC World News at 6:00 News World News Nightly BusiAmerica ness Report World News Nightly BusiAmerica ness Report Seinfeld “The The Simpsons Junior Mint” ’Å NBC 3 News at NBC Nightly 6 (N) News (N) ’ CBS 5 News at CBS Evening 6 (N) News/Pelley News ABC World News The King of How I Met Your Queens Å Mother House of Meet the Payne Browns 7 PM 7:30 Wheel of Jeopardy! Å Fortune Å Roc City Who Wants/ Tonight Millionaire Entertainment The Insider (N) Tonight (N) ’ ’ Å PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Å PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Å Two and a Half Men ’ Access Hollywood (N) ’ Wheel of Fortune Å Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ My Name Is Earl ’ Å According to Jim ’ Å Two and a Half Men ’ Extra (N) ’ Å Jeopardy! Å The Insider (N)
WHAM 13 13 WXXI 21
11 4 7 3 5 9 16 18 37 34 56 41 54 36 38 22 39 74 12 45 67 62 40 63 19 35 66 28 73 70 71 27 59 50 65 60 52 21 78 43 64 42 32 29 72 24 25 69 51 53 68 31 30 58 902 916 931 946
WCNY 24 WUHF 31 WSTM 3 WTVH 5 WSYR 9 CW WBGT A&E AMC AP BET BRV CMT COM DISC E! EWTN FLTV FOOD FX H&G HALL HIST ION LIFE LMN MTV NGEO OXY SOAP SPK SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TRAV TRU TVL UNI USA VH1 WE ESPN ESP2 GOLF MSG MSGPL DIS FAM NICK TOON HBO
Wife performing in sex tape doesn’t know she’s star
DEAR ABBY: My wife and I have been married for 10 years, and it is a wonderful marriage. We love each other very much, never argue and get along great. We have a 2-year-old child. Recently I found a “sex tape” online of my wife with the guy she dated before me. This video was taken without her knowledge and is from 13 years ago; because of this, I am not upset about it. My question is, should I bring this to her attention, and if so, how? I feel she needs to know it’s out there. I’m reacting to this as a man would. I don’t know how a woman would react. Please help. — IT’S PRIVATE DEAR IT’S PRIVATE: Although there are no sex tapes of me floating around, I can tell you from a woman’s perspective that if there was one (and the lighting was unflattering), I’d be furious. Your wife has a right to know, so don’t keep her in the dark. P.S. How did you come across that video? I’m sure she will be interested to know.
Family Guy Å Scrubs ’ Å
8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 Survivor: South Pacific (Season Premiere) Big Brother (Season Finale) The winner is The contestants begin competing. (N) Å revealed. (N) ’ (Live) Å America’s Got Talent (Season Finale) The winner is revealed; Up All Night Free Agents Jackie Evancho. (N) ’ (Live) Å “Pilot” Å “Pilot” Å The Middle ’ The Middle Modern Family Modern Family Primetime Nightline ’ Å “The Legacy” ’ Å Å ’Å Malt Shop Memories: The Concert Music of the late 1950s and Heart Healthy Yoga: Yoga for early 1960s. ’ Å the Rest of Us ’ Å This Old Ask This Old NOVA “Smartest Machine on Nova scienceNOW “How Does House Å House Å Earth” IBM supercomputer. the Brain Work?” ’ Buried Treasure A family hoping Buried Treasure A deceased art Fox First at (:45) Sports to avoid foreclosure. ’ dealer’s estate. ’ Å Ten (N) Extra America’s Got Talent (Season Finale) The winner is revealed; Up All Night Free Agents Jackie Evancho. (N) ’ (Live) Å “Pilot” Å “Pilot” Å Survivor: South Pacific (Season Premiere) Big Brother (Season Finale) The winner is The contestants begin competing. (N) Å revealed. (N) ’ (Live) Å The Middle ’ The Middle Modern Family Modern Family Primetime Nightline ’ Å “The Legacy” ’ Å Å ’Å H8R Snooki tries to win over an America’s Next Top Model WHAM News My Name Is antagonist. ’ Å “Nicki Minaj” ’ Å Earl Å Burn Notice “A Dark Road” Burn Notice Michael hunts EverybodyScrubs “Her Violent con men. ’ Å down a child-predator. Å Raymond Story” Å
11 PM 11:30 News 8 Late Show Tonight (N) w/Letterman News 10 NBC Tonight Show at Eleven (N) w/Jay Leno 13WHAM (:35) Nightline News at 11:00 (N) Å Charlie Rose (N) ’ Å Bluegrass Un- Jammin’ at derground ’ Hippie Jack’s Seinfeld “The Friends ’ Å Doodle” Å NBC 3 News at Tonight Show 11 (N) w/Jay Leno CBS 5 News at Late Show 11 (N) w/Letterman NC9 Eleven at (:35) Nightline 11 (N) (N) Å The Office ’ How I Met Your Mother Å Cold Case Files Police trail an oddball family. ’ Å
For everything you need to know about wedding planning, order “How to Have a Lovely Wedding.” Send a business-sized, selfaddressed envelope, plus check or money order for $6 (U.S. funds only) to: Dear Abby — Wedding Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 610540447. (Postage is included in the price.)
MAX SHOW TMC
Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Å Storage Wars (5:30) ››› “Rocky III” (1982) Sylvester Stallone. Å ›› “Rocky IV” (1985) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. Å ›› “Rocky V” (1990) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. Å Infested! ’ Å Bedbug Apocalypse Å Rat Busters NYC ’ Confessions: Hoarding Confessions: Hoarding Confessions: Hoarding 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live Å ››› “American Gangster” (2007, Crime Drama) Denzel Washington, Russell Crowe. Aaliyah One in a Million Top Chef: Just Desserts The Rachel Zoe Project Real Housewives/Beverly Top Chef: Just Desserts Top Chef: Just Desserts (N) Top Chef: Just Desserts Extreme Makeover: Home Extreme Makeover: Home (:15) CMT Made “Nicole Miethe (Cowgirl)” CMT Made (:45) CMT Made Scrubs Å Scrubs Å Daily Show Colbert Rep Chappelle’s Chappelle’s South Park South Park South Park South Park Daily Show Colbert Rep Cash Cab ’ Cash Cab ’ Sons of Guns ’ Å Sons of Guns ’ Å Sons of Guns (N) ’ Å Brothers Brothers Sons of Guns ’ Å E! Special E! News Sex-City Sex-City E! Special E! Special Chelsea Lat E! News Dana Let Us Love Daily Mass: Our Lady EWTN Live Super Saints Holy Rosary Saints Alive Course-Saints Faith-Culture Women of Peace Bible Is Right Faith in Free Lifestyle Magazine Road to Recovery VA & Vets American Family Association Community Bulletin Board Iron Chef America Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible (N) The Great Food Truck Race How I Met How I Met Two/Half Men Two/Half Men › “What Happens in Vegas” (2008) Cameron Diaz. › “Miss March” (2009) Zach Cregger. Premiere. First Place First Place Hunters Int’l House Income Prop. Income Prop. Property Brothers Å Property Brothers Å House Hunters Int’l Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie Frasier Å Frasier Å Frasier Å Frasier Å Frasier Å Frasier Å Ancients Behaving Badly Ancients Behaving Badly American Pickers Å Scammed Schemes that have been around for years. (N) Brad Meltzer’s Decoded Without a Trace “Undertow” Without a Trace “Pilot” Å Without a Trace ’ Å Without a Trace ’ Å Criminal Minds “Parasite” ’ Criminal Minds ’ Å Unsolved Mysteries Å Unsolved Mysteries Å Dance Moms Å Dance Moms Å Dance Moms (N) Å Dance Moms Å “He Loves Me” (2011) Heather Locklear, Max Martini. Å “You Belong to Me” (2008) Shannon Elizabeth. Å › “I Know Who Killed Me” (2007) Lindsay Lohan. Å ’70s Show ’70s Show Awkward. ’ Teen Mom ’ Å True Life ’ ›› “Get Rich or Die Tryin’” (2005, Crime Drama) ’ Border Wars “Cocaine Sting” Deadly 60 Deadly 60 Border Wars Border Wars “Cocaine Sting” Border Wars Border Wars (5:30) ›› “The Karate Kid Part III” (1989) Ralph Macchio. ››› “Mrs. Doubtfire” (1993) Robin Williams. Å ›› “Fools Rush In” (1997) Matthew Perry. Å Days of our Lives ’ Å The Young and the Restless All My Children ’ Å One Life to Live ’ Å General Hospital ’ Å Days of our Lives ’ Å Deadliest Warrior ’ Å Deadliest Warrior ’ Å Deadliest Warrior ’ Å Deadliest Warrior (N) Å Deadliest Warrior Predator versus killers. Deadliest Paranormal Witness Ghost Hunters ’ Å Ghost Hunters ’ Å Ghost Hunters ’ Å Paranormal Witness (N) Ghost Hunters ’ Å (5:00) Praise the Lord Å Billy Graham Crusade Behind David J. Joseph Prince This/Your Day Praise the Lord Å King King Seinfeld ’ Seinfeld ’ Meet, Browns Meet, Browns House/Payne House/Payne House/Payne House/Payne Conan (N) Å (:15) ›› “The Golden Arrow” (1964, Fantasy) Tab Hunter. “The Story of Temple Drake” (:15) ›› “The Mating Season” (1951) Gene Tierney. Å “Thank Your Lucky Stars” LA Ink “Enough Is Enough!” Hoarding: Buried Alive Å Pregnant Pregnant Kate Plus 8 “The Finale” ’ Toddlers & Tiaras (N) Å Kate Plus 8 “The Finale” ’ Bones ’ Å Bones Serial killer strikes. ’ The Mentalist ’ Å The Mentalist ’ Å ›› “The Forbidden Kingdom” (2008) Jackie Chan. Å Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v Food Man v Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Cops Å Cops Å World’s Dumbest... Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Hulk Hogan’s Micro Wrestling Most Daring Dumb criminals. Sanford Sanford All in Family All in Family M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Hap. Divorced Retired at 35 The Nanny The Nanny Alma Noticiero Uni. Cuando Me Enamoro (N) Teresa (N) (SS) La Fuerza del Destino (N) La Rosa de Guadalupe (N) Impacto Extra Noticiero NCIS “Witness” ’ Å NCIS “Caught on Tape” ’ NCIS “Corporal Punishment” NCIS “About Face” ’ Å Necessary Roughness Burn Notice “Dead to Rights” Celebrity Rehab, Dr. Drew Movie ’ Ton of Cash “Frozen Assets” 40 Greatest Pranks 3 Practical jokes. ’ Charmed “Mr. & Mrs. Witch” Charmed ’ Å ›› “Sleeping With the Enemy” (1991) Julia Roberts, Patrick Bergin. Å ›› “Sleeping With the Enemy” (1991) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å MLB Baseball Cleveland Indians at Texas Rangers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live) Å MLB Baseball Teams TBA. (N Subject to Blackout) Å Around/Horn Interruption NFL Live (N) Å 2011 World Series of Poker 2011 World Series of Poker 2011 World Series of Poker SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å Golf Central Quest-Card Learning 19th Hole (N) Morning Drive Golf-America Play Lessons Feherty 19th Hole Golf Central Quest-Card MSG Countdown in 60 ’11 MSG Countdown in 60 ’11 Hockey Boomer & Carton in 60 Hockey Belmont in 30 Game 365 Rewind Jay Glazer UEFA Champions League Soccer Benfica vs. Manchester United. Rewind N.Y. Giants Dan Patrick Shake It Up! Good-Charlie Shake It Up! Wizards Phineas, Ferb “The Suite Life Movie” (2011) ‘NR’ Å So Random! Phineas, Ferb Wizards Wizards Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa ››› “My Fake Fiancé” (2009) Melissa Joan Hart. The 700 Club Å iCarly Å iCarly Å iCarly Å SpongeBob BrainSurge My Wife-Kids George Lopez George Lopez ’70s Show ’70s Show Married Married Squirrel Johnny Test Johnny Test Hole in Wall Dude Destroy Build King of Hill King of Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy Family Guy (:15) › “Just Married” (2003) Ashton Kutcher. Two newlyweds ››› “Megamind” (2010, Action) Voices of Will Boardwalk True Blood “And When I Die” 24/7 May›› “It’s have bad luck while honeymooning in Europe. ‘PG-13’ Ferrell, Brad Pitt, Tina Fey. ’ ‘PG’ Å Empire Sookie gains valuable allies. weather/Ortiz Complicated” (4:35) ››› ›› “The Book of Eli” (2010) Denzel Washington. A lone warrior ››› “Throw Momma From the Train” (1987) ›› “Due Date” (2010, Comedy) Robert Downey (:45) ChemisDanny DeVito. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Jr., Zach Galifianakis. ’ ‘R’ Å try ’ Å “Big Stan” ‘R’ carries hope across a post-apocalyptic wasteland. ‘R’ (5:45) ›› “Drones” (2010, Comedy) › “Next Day Air” (2009, Comedy-Drama) Inside the NFL (iTV) (N) ’ Å Inside NASCAR Weeds (iTV) ’ Inside the NFL (iTV) ’ Å Jonathan M. Woodward. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å Donald Faison, Mike Epps. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å (iTV) (N) Å (5:00) “The ››› “Cairo Time” (2009, Drama) ›› “The Twilight Saga: Eclipse” (2010) Kristen Stewart. (:05) “Good Intentions” (2010, Comedy) Luke “The Back-up Freebie” ‘R’ Patricia Clarkson, Alexander Siddig. ’ ‘PG’ Å Bella must choose between Edward and Jacob. ‘PG-13’ Å Perry, Elaine Hendrix. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Plan” (2010)
Send a moneysaving or timesaving hint to P.O. Box 795000, San Antonio, TX 78279-5000, fax to (210) HELOISE or e-mail Heloise@Heloise. com.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14
American Red Cross Blood Drive: St. John’s Episcopal Church, 183 N. Main St., Canandaigua, 2:30 to 7 p.m., for ages 17/older (16 with signed parental permission, form available online), weigh at least 110 pounds and in general good health, appointments at (585) 394-2260, www.RedCrossBlood.org; walk-ins welcome. Victor Farmers Market: Village Hall parking lot, 60 E. Main St., open 3 to 7 p.m. Wednesdays through Oct. 12, information at (585) 742-6320, e-mail email@example.com. Great After-School Movie for Kids: Red Jacket Community Library, 7 Lehigh Ave. at Route 21, Shortsville, 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays, for ages 5 to 12, bring a snack to enjoy during the movie, homeschoolers also welcome, free, (585) 2893559, www.redjacket. pls-net.org. Country and Bluegrass Jam: Allens Hill United Methodist Church, 3894 Allens Hill Road (County Road 40), north of Honeoye, 4 to 7 p.m. on the second Wednesday of the month through October, open to all musicians and singers, come play, listen or sing along, dinner menu changes monthly with goodwill offering accepted, free admission, (585) 2292366. Pioneer Library System Board of Trustees: PLS office, 2557 Route 21, Canandaigua, 5 p.m. Beginner Knitting Class: Gorham Free Library, 2664 Main St., 6:30 p.m. (also Sept. 21), learn basic knitting skills while making a washcloth, $15, must preregister and get list of materials needed, (585) 526-6655. Squaw Island Amateur Radio Club meeting: Ontario County Safety Training Center, 2914 County Road 48, Canandaigua, 7 p.m., details at (585) 314-8429, http://www.siarc.us. Honeoye Public Library Board of Trustees: library, 8708 Main St., Honeoye, 7 p.m. National Alliance on Mental Illness Support Group: Ontario CSS (Lakeview Mental Health), 611 Washington St., Geneva, 7 p.m., for sharing and listening, privacy and confidentiality respected at all times, meetings held on second Wednesday of each month, (315) 789-9068, (315) 536-7185.
HOW TO SUBMIT Send information at least two weeks prior to the event. MAIL Bulletin Board, Messenger Post, 73 Buffalo St., Canandaigua, NY 14424. FAX (585) 394-4160 E-MAIL Linda Barry at firstname.lastname@example.org. For information, call (585) 394-0770, Ext. 222.
Potluck serving size
Dear Heloise: My husband and I disagree on the amount you should take to a POTLUCK DINNER. He says I should take a large amount. For example, if there are going to be 20 people, I have to fix enough for at least 15. I say to take enough for us plus two more. There is always so much food; a person cannot try everything. Please help us resolve this disagreement. — Donna Chase, via email Well, Donna, the answer is somewhere in between. You are not expected to feed everyone, but you at least want to make enough for roughly half the number of people attending. For example, if there are 20 people, you want to have enough to serve eight to 10 people. Yes, there are going to be leftovers, but that’s usually the fun of potluck. And as far as leftovers go, always ask if it’s OK to take others’ food home. — Heloise
THURSDAY, SEPT. 15
Rummage Sale: American Legion Post 34, 1513 Palmyra St., Shortsville, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Thursday-Saturday, benefits The Colony Caregivers who take care of feral, stray and abandoned cats, (585) 410-5639, www.thecolonycaregivers.org. Community Friendship Luncheon: East Bloomfield United Methodist Church, 2 Park Place at Routes 5 and 20, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., freewill offering, call (585) 6577220 for details, church is handicapped-accessible, held third Thursday of each month, (585) 6577220. Ontario Chapter, AARP meeting: Salvation Army, 110 Saltonstall St., Canandaigua, 12:30 p.m. meeting (11:30 a.m. lunch), please bring paper products or canned goods for Food Cupboard, also memorial service for Glenn Frere, lunch reservations ($2.50) at (585) 394-6968, club informa-
BOTTOM PIE CRUSTS
Dear Heloise: I took a class in baking pies, and this is the secret to a done bottom crust. Put a pizza stone in the oven, then heat the oven to the temperature needed, placing your pie on top of the stone. The pie bottoms are always baked now, even fruit pies, which tend to be juicy. — Dorothy, via email
tion at (585) 657-7936. Spaghetti dinner: Masonic Civic Center, 4994 County Road 36, Honeoye, 5 to 7 p.m., $5 ($2.50 ages 12/younger), takeouts available, sponsored by Eagle Lodge No. 619 and Eagle Star Chapter No. 350. Anime Club: Wood Library, 134 N. Main St., Canandaigua, 6 to 8 p.m., for ages 13/older, watch the latest Anime TV show or movie on the big screen, free prizes, details at (584) 394-1381, email@example.com. Preschool Story Time: Red Jacket Community Library, 7 Lehigh Ave. at Route 21, Shortsville, 6:30 p.m., for ages 3 to 5, will enjoy stories, fingerplays, felt board stories, games and crafts, free, register at (585) 289-3559, www.redjacket.pls-net. org. Bereavement Support Group: St. Patrick’s Church Community Center, 115 Maple Ave., Victor, 7 p.m. on third Thursday of every month, for anyone of any faith who is grieving the death of a loved one, (585) 9247111. “Living With Black Bears”: Bloomfield Historical Society Museum, Academy Building, 8 South Ave., Bloomfield, 7 p.m., DEC wildlife expert Ron Newell will share the history, biology and emigration of black bears that are moving into the Finger Lakes in increasing numbers; learn how to protect the bears and your property, (585) 657-7244.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 16
Rummage Sale: American Legion Post 34, 1513 Palmyra St., Shortsville, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday-Saturday, benefits The Colony Caregivers
who take care of feral, stray and abandoned cats, (585) 410-5639, www.thecolonycaregivers.org. Lecture to mark Constitution Day: Finger Lakes Community College, 3325 Marvin Sands Drive, Room B440 (fourth floor), Hopewell, noon to 1 p.m., free lecture by lawyer James M. Valenti on Marbury vs. Madison landmark case which the Supreme Court declared an act of Congress unconstitutional for the first time, (585) 785-1623. “Wood Wine and Song”: Sonnenberg Gardens & Mansion, 151 Charlotte St., Canandaigua, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., gala fundraiser will feature hors d’oeuvres, regional wines on the veranda, piano music in the mansion, and live auction with Assemblyman Brian Kolb as auctioneer, list of auction items at www.woodlibrary.org; $60 per person, proceeds benefit Wood Library, tickets at (585) 905-0574 and at Wood Library, 134 N. Main St., Canandaigua. Art, Wine & Beer Walk: begin at 5 W. Main Street in the village, Victor, 5:30 to 9 p.m., features wine and beer tasting and food sampling from local restaurants, $5 for wine glass and program listing participating merchants, artists, wineries and breweries, also enjoy sounds of strolling Rochester Chorus of Sweet Adelines, (585) 742-6320. Musician/songwriter David Bullard: Impact Theatre, Palmyra Town Hall, 1180 Canandaigua Road (Route 21), Palmyra, 7:30 to 9:15 p.m., also dramas by In Your Face Players, free, refreshments at intermission, reservations strongly suggested, for ages 12/older, 597-3553, www.impactdrama.com.
A partial listing of municipal meetings in the region. Information is subject to change; contact your municipality with any questions. Send submissions to Linda Barry at firstname.lastname@example.org.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14
Canadice Zoning Board of Appeals: 7:30 p.m. (if needed), Town Hall, County Road 37. Gorham Town Board: 7:30 p.m., Town Hall, 4736 South St. Manchester-Shortsville Board of Education: 7:30 p.m., high school auditorium lobby, Route 21, Shortsville. Middlesex Fire District: 7 p.m., firehouse, 5537 Water St. Shortsville Village Board: 6:30 p.m., Village Hall, 6 E. Main St. West Bloomfield Town Board: 7 p.m., Town Hall, 2560 County Road 37.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 15
Gorham Zoning Board of Appeals: 7:30 p.m., Town Hall, 4736 South St. Victor Village Zoning Board of Appeals: 7 p.m., Village Hall, 60 E. Main St.
MONDAY, SEPT. 19
Canandaigua Town Board: 7 p.m., Town Hall (downstairs courtroom), 5440 Routes 5 and 20. East BloomfieldHolcomb Fire District: 7 p.m., Village Hall, 12 Main St., Bloomfield. Hopewell Town Planning Board: 7 p.m. workshop, 7:30 p.m. meeting, Town Hall, 2716 County Road 47. — Messenger Post
Wednesday, September 14, 2011 I Daily Messenger I MPNnow.com
BY JOHN ZAKOUR & SCOTT ROBERTS
BY CHARLES SCHULZ
BY BIL KEANE
OFF THE MARK
BY MARK PARISI
BY MASTROIANNI AND HART
BY DEAN YOUNG
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
BY DIK BROWNE
BY SCOTT ADAMS
MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM
BY MIKE PETERS
BY JIM DAVIS
BY JERRY SCOTT AND JIM BORGMAN
BY PATRICK MCDONNELL
BY GARRY TRUDEAU
BY NORM FEUTI
FOR BETTER OR WORSE
BY LYNN JOHNSTON
BY MORT WALKER
BY STAN LEE
BY BRIAN CRANE
For Wenesday, Sept. 14:
are with someone, you can enhance the connection. $$$ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Do your part, regardless of whether you feel up to it. It’s important not to rock the boat or to disrupt plans. Deal with money, legal and institutional matters while they are fresh and you have momentum. Be careful not to let love cost you. $$$$ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Take care of personal and domestic matters. The more you put into home and family, the better you will feel. Talking to someone with helpful information will also encourage you to participate in a worthwhile cause
that promises long-term benefits. $$ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Change your location if it will help you achieve your goals. Take care of responsibilities and you will gain respect as well as greater control over a situation you are dealing with. A change of heart will occur due to someone’s change of plans. $$$$$ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Broaden your horizons. Get involved in something that interests you. Learn the ropes and participate passionately. Interact with people from your past and present and you will be introduced to those who will
be important in your future. $$$ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Downsizing can help you get a handle on your financial situation. Creative accounting, coupled with some recommended advice from someone familiar with money matters, will help you get back on track. You have to face dilemmas headon. $$$ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Offer favors and ask for them in return. It’s give-and-take that will help you get ahead. Communication, technology and travel can all help. Attend an entertaining event that will inspire you to
follow your creative ideas. $$$ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Now is not the time to take chances with your health, lifestyle or finances. Strive for greater stability to avoid damage to your reputation. Set up a reasonable budget and a vigorous regime that results in physical and mental strength. $$$$$ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Leaving a good impression will help you gain respect and clout, both personally and professionally. Investing in something you want to pursue will help you increase your money intake. A romantic adventure is likely to
develop. $$ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Tidy up loose ends. Don’t begin something new until you can give it your undivided attention. A sound plan that helps you combine old formulas that worked with up-to-date ideas should be put in place. Your progress will boost your reputation. $$$$ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Stabilize your situation with compromise. A partnership can turn into a moneymaking venture. Your standard of living has potential to change rapidly. Open-mindedness will bring about greater opportunities and spectacular results. $$$
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Stop waiting for a sign or for someone to give you a nudge. Practical application coupled with a dose of realism should get you moving in the right direction. Once you’ve taken the first few steps you’ll be able to speed along. $$$ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Interact more with people in your field or with similar interests and you will gather information and create opportunities to collaborate. Love relationships will develop if you are single; if you
MPNnow.com ■ Daily Messenger ■ Wednesday, September 14, 2011
Ontario County Office 73 Buffalo Street Canandaigua NY 14424
LEGAL NOTICE 160
PAINTING & PAPERING - 1220
GAMBLERS Anonymous, meeting, Manchester United Methodist Church Tuesdays, 79 pm. 315-719-8851. GAMBLING problem? Call 453-2363. Help is available. You’re no longer alone. GRANDPARENTS raising grandchildren support group. Call 585394-3977. HIV +/Family & Friends Support Group info, call Pat, AIDS Rochester (800) 422-0282. All inquiries are confidential HIV Positive Support Group Information. Contact Pat in Geneva 800422-0282 IF you think you have a drinking problem - call (315)789-5955, inquiries confidential. LOOKING for a Federal or Postal job? What looks like the ticket to a secure job might be a scam. For information, call the Federal Trade Commission, toll-free 1877-FTC-HELP, or visit www.ftc.gov. A message from MP Newspapers and the FTC. NEED help reading or speaking English? Literacy Volunteers 3961686 or 315-789-1771. Toll free: 1-888-5465862. OVEREATERS Anonymous. Library renovation! New meeting places! Weekly meetings. Tuesdays, 10:30am. at the Salvation Army, 2nd floor with elevator, Saltonstall Street, Canandaigua and discussion meeting Thursdays, 6:30pm, Lutheran Church of the Good Shepard, 320 South Pearl St. Canandaigua. Marcia, (585)924-4316 or for Thursday night call Cindy (585)7042497 OVEREATERS Anonymous. Stop compulsive overeating. (585)2345435 for meetings. PARENTS Without Partners of Greater Rochester provides educational, support and social activities for single parents and/or their children of all ages in Monroe, Ontario, Yates, Wayne and Seneca Counties. For more information call: 585-251-3647 or email: email@example.com POISON Control: Please call (800) 2221222, or tty# (585) 2733854. PREGNANCY & Infant loss support group. For info call 396-6260. PREGNANT? Confidential counseling, Selfadministered pregnancy tests. Birthright, Victor. 924-1990. SINGERS WANTEDCheck us out! Seneca Soundwaves ChorusWed. evenings-7 PMGood Shepherd Lutheran Church, 320 S. Pearl St., Cdga. Info call 585393-4731 T.O.P.S. (Take Off Pounds Sensibly): Tuesday evenings. 6pm. Presbyterian Church. 70 East Main Street, Victor. Contact Phyllis (585)924-3224 or Ruth (585)924-3602 T.O.P.S. Wednesday Mornings, 10-11:30am (starting Dec. 15th.) Salvation Army Building, Saltonstall Street, in the Senior room. Call Jacqui, (585)394-8532. T.O.P.S.: meets on Wednesdays at 6 pm at Ferris Hill, off West Lake Road, in the Conference Room. (585)289-9491, Nancy Perri. THE Red Cross NEEDS blood donors. Call 394-2260 to find out where and when blood drives are being held. TROUBLED by someone’s drinking? Call (585)288-0540 or (315) 789-5955. WEIGHT Loss Support Group for Bariatric Patients. Meets the last Tuesday of the month at the Farmington United Methodist Church at 7:15pm. For more info. call Michelle at 3940445. WOMEN’S Gamblers Anonymous meeting. Thursdays at 6 p.m. For info: Joyce at 423-9490, x652.
LEGAL NOTICE 160
DEADLINE: 3 p.m., two business days before publication Fax: (585)394-6837 For questions: (585)394-0770, ext. 235
LEGAL NOTICE 160
THE DISTRICT, STATING THE ESTIMATED TOTAL COST THEREOF IS $522,500, APPROPRIATING SAID AMOUNT THEREFOR, AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF $522,500 SERIAL BONDS OF SAID DISTRICT TO FINANCE SAID APPROPRIATION. Object or purpose: to purchase various school buses and vehicles for use by the District. Amount of obligations to be issued: $522,500 Period of probable usefulness: five (5) years A complete copy of the Bond Resolution summarized above shall be available for public inspection during normal business hours at the office of the District Clerk, 953 High Street, Victor, New York. Dated: September 8, 2011 Victor, New York Se 14 02528475 LEGAL NOTICE Sealed bids will be received as set forth in instructions to bidders until 10:30 a.m. on October 13, 2011 at the NYS Dept. of Transportation, Contract Management Bureau, 1ST FLOOR SUITE 1CM, 50 WOLF RD, ALBANY, NY 12232 and will then be publicly read. A certified or cashier's check payable to the NYS Dept. of Transportation for the sum specified in the proposal or a bid bond, FORM CONR 391, representing "25% of the bid total" as specified in the contract proposal, must accompany each bid. Bids may also be submitted via the internet using Bid Express (www.bidx.com). The Department reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Beginning with the February 10th, 2011 letting, construction contract plans and proposals will be sold only on compact disk (CD). The cost will be $10 per CD, plus $8 shipping and handling if the CD is not purchased in person. The CD will include both the plans (if applicable) and the proposal in Adobe Acrobat PDF file format. Plans and proposals in Adobe Acrobat PDF format will continue to be available on Bid Express (www.bidx.com) for a monthly subscription fee. CDs can be obtained from the NYSDOT, Plan Sales Unit, 1st Floor Suite 1PS, 50 Wolf Road, Albany, NY 12232, (518) 457-2124; or from the Regional Office noted below. Requirements: NYSDOT requires that all bidders and subcontractors present evidence of experience and finan-
LEGAL NOTICE 160
cial standing. Subcontracting Provisions: Subcontracting is permitted as described in the Standard Specification ß108-05. *Please call Contracts at (518) 457-3583 if you need a reasonable accommodation for person(s) with a disability to participate in our program. No Amendments are included on the CD. Amendments are posted on the NYSDOT and Bid Express Web Sites. The Contractor is responsible for ensuring that all Amendments have been incorporated into its bid. Notification on Amendments will be sent via e-mail to each person or firm purchasing CDs from the NYSDOT. NOTE: Amendments may have been issued prior to CD purchase. Contractors who purchased CDs must also check the NYSDOT Web Site(https://www. nysdot.gov/doing-busi ness/opportunities/cons t -notices) for a list of all Amendments. State Finance Law ß139-j restricts contact with Department personnel after advertisement or notice of a government procurement. Details are provided on the NYSDOT Web Site. Federally Aided Contracts identify a DBE Goal, and 100% NY State Funded Contracts identify both MBE and WBE Goals. Contracts with 0% Goals are generally single operation contracts, where subcontracting is not expected, and smaller size contracts -- both of which may present direct bidding opportunities for a Small Business Firm, including, but not limited to, D/W/MBEs. The New York State Department of Transportation, in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.0 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-assisted programs of the Department of Transportation and Title 23 Code of Federal Regulations, Part 200, Title VI Program and Related Statutes, as amended, issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all who respond to a written Department solicitation, request for proposal or invitation for bid that it will affirmatively insure that in any contact entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, sex, age, disability/handicap and income status in consideration for an award. Reg. 04, Robert Traver, Acting Regional Director, 1530 Jefferson Rd.,
LEGAL NOTICE 160
CHIMNEY - 1070 BUGBEE CHIMNEY WORKS
Chimney Sweeping Chimney/Mason Repairs Inspections Chimney Liners Installations Roof and Gutter Cleaning
John Haystrand Painting
Superior quality work with competitive pricing
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (1) Name: One Yet the Sum LLC (the “LLC”). (2) Articles of Organization of the LLC were filed with the Secretary of State NY (“SSNY”) on July 21, 2011. (3) Its office location is to be in Ontario County, State of NY. (4) The SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is: 264 Oxford Road, Lyme, NH 03768. (5) Purpose: Any lawful act or activity. Au 17 02528174 Au 24 31 Se 07 14 21 02528175 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (1) Name: Compass Staffing Solutions, LLC (the “LLC”). (2) Articles of Organization of the LLC were filed with the Secretary of State NY (“SSNY”) on August 5, 2011. (3) Its office location is to be in Ontario County, State of NY. (4) The SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is: 4263 County Road 18, Canandaigua, NY 14424. (5) Purpose: Any lawful act or activity. Au 17 02528176 Au 24 31 Se 07 14 21 02528177 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Public Hearing Please take notice that the Village of Victor Board of Trustees will hold a Public Hearing on September 19, 2011 at 7:00pm at the Village Hall, 60 East Main Street, Victor. The sole purpose of this Public Hearing will be to determine if the Village Board should enact a Local Law amending Chapter 158, Vehicles and Traffic of the Village Code by adopting a local law lowering the speed limit on Church Street from 30 mph to 25 mph. By Order of the Village of Victor Board of Trustees Date: September 12, 2011
ACCOUNTING/ FINANCIAL - 1300
ADVANCE FEE LOAN OR CREDIT OFFERS It’s illegal for companies doing business by phone to promise you a loan and ask you to pay for it before they deliver. For more information, call toll free 1-877-FTCHELP. A public service message from Messenger Post Newspapers and the Federal Trade Commission.
ROOFING & GUTTERS - 1240
ROOFING & GUTTERS - 1240
PLUMBING - 1230
PLUMBING - 1230
ANNOUNCEMENTS ANNOUNCEMENTS 110 110
ALCOHOL Crisis? If you or someone you know needs help, call (315) 462-7070. ALCOHOL Problem? Open AA meeting every Saturday at 12 noon. St. John’s Episcopal Church, 183 North. Main Street, Canandaigua. ALERT: “Ontario County Taxpayers Unite!” See public forum at www.octu.blogspot.com or mail: Box 558 Canandaigua, NY 14424 AMI Mental Health Support. 2nd Wednesday, 7pm. 611 Washington Street, Geneva. (315)789-9068 or (315)536-7185. CARE❤NET Pregnancy Center of Canandaigua Free pregnancy tests. Understand Your Options. Practical Support & Referrals. Post-Abortion Peer Counseling. Confidential & Compassionate. Open to public! M 9-12:30 & 1:30-5:30 W & TH, 1:30-5:30pm Thompson Co-Op Bldg 120 N. Main St. Suite 28 Canandaigua (585)393-0437 www.carenetcan.org DO you or someone you love have a compulsive gambling problem? Help is available. Call Gambler’s Anonymous, (585)453-2363. DRUG PROBLEM? Narcotics Anonymous can help. 1-800-350-9132 or write to: FLASCNA 64 Seneca Street Room 206 Geneva, NY 14456. DRUG PROBLEM? If life seems hopeless and you can't stop your drug use, Narcotics Anonymous offers a way out and a new hope for life without the use of drugs. Give yourself a break! Call us toll free at 1-800-350-9132. www.slana.net DRUG Problem? Narcotics Anonymous can help. Call us toll free at 1-800-350-9132. www. flana.net<http://www.fla na.net/> FOR information about no cost mamograms & pap smears Call 1-800299-2995. FREE books at a Little Red Book Shelf. Call Community Reading Partnership for locations. (585)396-3936 FREE services/support for terminally ill & families. Compassionate Care Inc. 394-0660. GAMBLER’S Anon: (women), Health Assoc., 1 Mt. Hope Ave., Thurs., 6-7:30 p.m. 4532363/423-9490.
Pamela Hogenes, Village Clerk Village of Victor Se 14 02528488 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS RE: USED VEHICLE / EQUIPMENT TO: ALL PROSPECTIVE BIDDERS The Board of Education of the Victor Central School District, Towns of Victor, Farmington, and East Bloomfield, Ontario County; Town of Macedon, Wayne County and Town of Perinton, Monroe County, State of New York, requests sealed bids for: USED VEHICLE/EQUIPMENT 1996 Ford E250 Van, 30,645 miles 2003 Chevy Astro Van, 199,435 miles Detailed specifications and conditions may be secured from Michael Vistocco, School Business Administrator, Victor, New York, not later than 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, September 28, 2011. They will be opened publicly at the Administrative Office, 953 High Street, Victor, New York, at 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, September 28, 2011. The Board of Education reserves the right to determine the standards of equality among the bids and reserves the right to make awards individually or collectively on the items listed and to reject any or all bids. It is expressly subject to the provisions of the local Finance Law of the State of New York. Maureen Goodberlet, District Clerk Board of Education September 9, 2011 Se 14 02528474 LEGAL NOTICE The resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on the 8th day of September, 2011, and the validity of the obligations authorized by such resolution may be hereafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the VICTOR CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT, in the Counties of Ontario, Monroe and Wayne, New York, is not authorized to expend money or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this Notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the publication of this Notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the constitution. Maureen Goodberlet District Clerk BOND RESOLUTION OF THE VICTOR CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT, NEW YORK, ADOPTED SEPTEMBER 8, 2011, AUTHORIZING THE PURCHASE OF VARIOUS SCHOOL BUSES AND VEHICLES FOR USE BY
Rochester, NY 14623 D261802, PIN 4021.27, Ontario Co., 1.6 Miles of Asphalt Concrete Repaving on Route 21 in the Village of Naples, Bid Deposit $50,000.00, NO PLANS, Proposals on CDs $10, plus $8 Postage. Goals: MBE/WBE 0 - 0% Se 14 02528476 Se 21 02528477
LOST & FOUND 170
FOUND: female cat. Gray & black tiger w/green eyes, collar. Found 8/28 on County Rd. #17. (585)3944185, ask for Robin
Subscribe T oday! Call 394-7600
AUCTIONS & AUCTIONEERS - 240
For Listings & Photos Visit Our Website:
315-789-9349 • 585-734-6082
AUCTIONS & AUCTIONEERS - 240
AUCTIONS & AUCTIONEERS - 240
AUCTION HOUSE Goodale Road, Cheshire Consignments Accepted Daily 8am-6pm No Wednesdays Or Buy Outright. Also Auctions At Your Home, Farm or Business.
Sales by Location by Sales
GARAGE/MOVING SALES - 260
GARAGE/Estate SALE: Sept. 15-1617, 8-4. Household items, dishes, linens, bedding, lamps, furniture, garden tools, books, vintage sewing machine, microwave, coats, craft items, fabrics, quilting books, holiday, etc. 1585 Paddy Lane, Macedon, Rain or Shine!
By Eugene Sheffer
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
B.U.S. Birth parents, adoptees, etc. Monthly meetings. Last Thursday, 7pm, Immanuel Baptist Church, 815 Park Avenue, Rochester. (585)924-0410. BE A FOSTER PARENT or ADOPT AN OLDER CHILD With financial assistance Finger Lakes Foster Care 315-539-3724 BEACON of HOPE Free Food Each unday 9:45-10:30am. For Emergency Assistance. (585)526-5600 Flint Creek Church of God, 3584 Flint Road Flint, NY BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP: A confidential, safe bereavement support group for anyone of any faith in the Finger Lakes area who is grieving the death of a spouse. Group meets every third Thursday of the month at St. Patricks Church Community Center, 115 Maple Avenue, Victor. For more information, call Sue Lasher (585)398-2511. BREAST Cancer Support Group meets last Thursday of month. For info call (585)394-6264.
LEGAL NOTICE 160
TO PLACE A LEGAL NOTICE
E-MAIL: messengerlegals@ messengerpostmedia.com
answer 9/13 answer 9/13:
Wednesday, September 14, 2011 ■ Daily Messenger ■ MPNnow.com
GARAGE/MOVING SALES - 260
GARAGE/MOVING SALES - 260
FREE Kittens to good home. 1 orange and 1 calico. Very young, using litter box need TLC!! (585)394-6861 FREE KITTENS: Middle Rd. Canandaigua (315)597-3508 FREE: Moving. Need loving home for 1-2 beautiful declawed cats. Carriers, etc. Need kind, older person(s) w/no dogs. (585)394-8990. Will deliver!
Jobs & Training
ADULT CARE NEEDED - 710
PART time Caregiver wanted: For older Canandaigua gentleman. Personal care and lite housework. Nurses aide is helpful but not required. (585)742-1122
JOBS/FULL TIME 740
CONFIDENTIAL Messenger Post Newspapers will not knowingly disclose the name of any Box Number advertiser. However, readers answering box number ads and desiring to protect their own identity can follow this procedure: Address your reply to the box number and attach, to the outside, a note listing the name and person(s) or firm(s) you do NOT want your reply to reach. We will destroy your reply to them. Place this in another envelope and address the envelope as follows: Classified Dept. Messenger Post Newspapers 73 Buffalo Street Canandaigua, NY 14424
APARTMENTS/ UNFURNISHED - 1590
CANANDAIGUA 2 Bedroom Apartments
Security only $500!
Washer/Dryer Included Pets Welcome No Application Fee.
Call Today 585-394-8040 Canandaigua Garden Aparts. 1 & 2 bedrooms includes heat. Scenic views 394-3625
Mo t or Wor ld
AUTOMOBILES/ TRUCKS/ETC. - 1820
BUICK Roadmaster Station Wagon 1991, Brighton. New: Tires, rear window, brake lines, comfortable interior. Well maintained. $1000 (585)734-4494 DODGE Neon 2001: 4 cylinder Auto w/air. New brakes/tires/water pump/timing-belt/alternator/filler tube for gas tank. $2750. (585)6577503 DODGE Ram 2500: 1999 . 4WD, new tranny with 55k miles, mechanically very sound, body fair. $2,450. (585)3151804
AUTOMOBILES/ TRUCKS/ETC. - 1820
Rent $695+ ELECTRIC
LOOKING for a fun rugged vehicle? 1994 Mitzubishi Monterro. All the extras. Only 90K original miles. $3,200. (315)576-8663
WANTED TO BUY 1850 MOTORCYCLES
JOBS/FULL TIME 740
HIGH PAYING POSTAL JOBS! No Experience Required! Don’t pay for information about jobs with the Postal Service for federal government. Call the Federal Trade Commission toll free 1877-FTC-HELP, or visit www.ftc.gov to learn more. A public service message from Messenger Post Newspapers and the FTC. RESIDENT PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT Part Time Licensed Enriched Housing Program is accepting applications. Previous experience with medication assistance & working in a senior living community helpful. Also accepting applications for: WEEKEND RECEPTIONIST Part Time Apply: 190 Ashton Court Clifton Springs, NY
CANANDAIGUA: 2 bdrm upper apartment, $610 month+ utilities. Wireless internet. No pets.
www.pinesapt.com (585)259-8159. CANANDAIGUA: 2 bedroom upper. Available September 1st. Washer, dryer, garage. Lease, references. No smoking. $650/month No pets. (585)752-2674
Articles For Sale
ANTIQUES - 280
STORING an antique or two? Sell them fast with a Messenger classified. Call (585)396-3030 or (866)563-1296.
WANTED TO BUY 410
(585)284-5408 BOATS - 1870
FUN KITTIES! SO CUTE! Free to good home! (585)394-7672 KITTENS! Free to good homes! Black, gray and black and white. Adorable! 585)727-4011
R eal Es t at e
Real Estate For Sale
HAUL AWAY ALL
OLD APPLIANCES, OLD FARM MACHINERY, ETC...
BLACK LAB PUPPIES: AKC. 8 weeks, vet checked. First shots. $350 315-331-3602 FREE: 10 year old black cocker spaniel. Male (neutered). Excellent companion. Loves children, dogs and cats. Very social. (585)2896477, after 6pm. GOLDENDOODLE Pups Registered, Health Certificates, Shots, Wormed. Loves kids, family raised. $700-$900. 607-2435579 - No Sunday Calls. IRISH Setter 2yrs old non-neutered male. Housebroke, very friendly, indoor companion. Needs space to run. $250. Cage $100. Newark. Call 585-3175356 or 315-576-3132 JACK Russell Puppies for sale. $125/each. (585)554-5204
1990 Grumman, 18’ IO, 4-cylinder, w/canopy, w/easy load trailer, Low hours. Stored in heated garage winters. NADA $4300, Will sell for $3500. (315)589-9091
HOME FURNISHINGS - 350
HOMES - MOBILE/ FOR rent: Village of MANUFACTURED - 1440 Manchester: 3-bedroom
WANTED: 800+ sq. ft. mobile home. In goodexcellent condition. 717859-4998
CHAIRS: (8) Ladder back chairs, rush seats, excellent condition. $25/each or BO for all. (585)216-9967 HALLAGAN LOVE SEAT, green, $600. Like new! (585)3960301
FROM CARS TO VANS
CALL US 585-284-5408
half house. 1100sq ft. Full basement. W/D hookups. No pets, $725+utilities. (585)2894450
CABIN SLOOP 2001 19 FT. www.westwight potter.com All safety and lines to cockpit. Nissan 4-stroke. Excellent condition. (585)319-6276
LAWN & GARDEN 360
SCREENED TOP SOIL off 5 & 20, 2 miles on Route 247. (315)694-1189
Hobbies & Recreation
COLLECTIBLES - 440
SPORTS CARDS. •1969-70 Bill Bradley $100 •1960-62 Sam Jones $110 •1961-62 Jerry West $325 Call (585)393-1233
Real Estate Rentals
APARTMENTS/ UNFURNISHED - 1590
VICTOR 199 Maple Avenue. 2 bedroom apartment for rent. (585)924-3125
NEW Luxury Apts. in East Bloomfield & Honeoye. 2 bdrm ranch style, deck, garage, full basement, includes all appliances. Gas heat, C/A. $925/mo. (585)738-1348 The Chosen Spot Apartments 55+ and older. All one level, handicap accesible. 1-bedroom apartments available. Call Donna or Kelly, (585)394-4840
Classic 1979 Cadillac Brougham Seville
OUT board motor: 9.9HP, Game Fisher, Over $450 in parts in 2011. Will sell for $600 (315)589-9091 CHRIS Craft Utility 1960 17' Chris Craft Utility with KBL six cylinder engine with triple downdraft carburetors. Second owner since 1977 re-built engine at Higgins Lake, MI. Great lake boat located Thousand Islands near Clayton. Used about 100 hours in last twenty years. Not used for skiing. Stored professionally indoors (prop turned weekly and occasional MM Oil). Runs like a champ. Shorelander custom trailer with prop protection plate. All new vinyl upholstery, custom made cover, varnish and bottom paint are two years old. Our price is $17,500 585-262-6046 X12, 585-259-2770 nights and weekends.
JOBS/PART TIME 770
CLEANER $9.44/hour +1.00/hour night differential for evening shift. 40 hours. Please send completed application to: Susan Foley Business Administrator Bloomfield CSD PO Box 98 East Bloomfield, NY 14443 by September 24, 2011
U-PICK or picked. Romas & Beefsteaks. Grandpa’s Farm Route 245, North of Rushville. (585)554-3958
SPORTING GOODS 490
MOSSBERG 28 shotgun, 2-barrels, 3-inch chamber. $300 Kel-Tec P-11, 9mm pistol, 700-rounds ammo, $400. Permit holders only. (585)727-3401
EMPLOYMENT SERVICES - 730
JOBS, JOBS and MORE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem!
Monster Match assigns a professional to handmatch each job seeker with each employer! This is a
PRODUCE - 390
U PICK TOMATOES & PEPPERS in your containers Tomion’s Farm Market 200 Route 14A 5-miles North of Penn Yan (585)526-5400 Tomatoes $12 bushel Sweet bell peppers $13 bushel Hot peppers $20 bushel Mon-Sat 9-6 Sharp! Sunday 9-4 Sharp!
WANTED TO BUY 500
service! Simply create your profile by phone or online and, for the next 90days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now! CREATE YOUR PROFILE NOW BY PHONE OR WEB FREE! 866-541-1536 or Mpnnow.com/jobs No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient Online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring - NOW!
From 1900’s to 1980’s Transformers GI Joes Star Wars Toy Trains Slot Cars Large Lego Lots
PRODUCE - 390 U-PICK
RED RASPBERRIES TOMION’S FARM MARKET
APTS: Studio through 3 bdrm. Available in a variety of settings in Cdga. & Bloomfield. Some have: utilities incl. W/D or W/D hook-ups, large lawns, storage, allow pets, off street parking, appliances. www.hiddenviewapartments.co m (585)657-7476. BLOOMFIELD Village: 2bedroom apartment. yard, AC, Obtain staff support ap- Large washer/dryer onsite. plication from website: www.bloomfieldcsd.org Large and modern, no pets. $635/month inPART time: Reception- cludes heat. (585)314ist/Secretary. Multi task- 1213 ing phones, billing, computer. Resume to BRISTOL: 10 minutes BenCaruso@Frontier- from Cdga. 2-bedrooms. New bathroom. net.net No pets. $650/month, security/1st month, inTHE Town of cludes heat+electric. Richmond Nice! (585)330-6380 Has an opening for a PART TIME CAMELOT: 1 and 2 CLEANER. bedroom, including Please send letters of heat, hot water and cable tv, starting at $590. interest along with resumes to Linda (585)394-4838. Grace, Richmond Town Clerk, CANANDAIGUA 1 P.O. Box 145, bdrm Spacious, beautiHoneoye, NY 14471. ful. No pets. (585)7327930
Blue, with restored 350 GM Engine. Completely overhauled, radiator, air conditioner, alternator, crossover pipes, rear tires, hoses & belts. A real show car! $
3,900 or best offer
Call 585-455-0103 or 585-392-9865
CONDOMINIUMS/ TOWNHOUSES - 1600
CDGA.: 2 BR, 1.5 ba., full bsmt., A/C, patio, all appl. NO dogs. 3948200.
HOUSES - 1610
CANANDAIGUA: 2 bedroom house on North Road. 1 year lease+security deposit. $800+. Washer/dryer hookup, 2 car garage. No pets. (585)394-4840 CDGA LAKE: 3bdrm house/2.5 bath, attached garage, furnished or unfurnished. $1800/mo +utilities. (585)905-6252 (585)394-4828
RVS & CAMPERS 1880
JOBS/FULL TIME 740
JOBS/FULL TIME 740
MondaySaturday 9am-6pm Sunday 9am-4pm (585)-526-5400
WANTED TO BUY vintage cigarette machine from 1940’s/50’s. Any memorabilia from Camel/Lucky’s/Chesterfield cigarettes, etc. Call Kirk, (585)244-2376
Looking for something? Check out our classified ads every week for more ads your area! You can find everything from A to Z in the Messenger Post Media Classifieds. To place your ad call: (585)396-3030 (585)424-2880 1-866-563-1296 Also on the internet: www.mpnnow.com
LOOKING for a New Career? Check out our classified employment ads every day for more job listings in your area! Also on the internet: www.mpnnow.com
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
By B. Jay Becker
Wednesday, September 14, 2011
Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 through 9.
That’s all there is to it!
There’s no math involved. The grid has numbers, but nothing has to add up to anything else.
©2011 King Features Syndicate Inc.
This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
We've moved you to where you read on your other device.
Get the full title to continue listening from where you left off, or restart the preview.