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Mail: PO Box 1139, Jamestown, NY 14701

 

Questions?  Call us at 716-487-1151


WJTN News Headlines


The Post Journal is reporting this morning that a female Titus Road resident in her 60s was the victim of an apparent homicide on Wednesday afternoon.  We will have more details as they become available.

 

City police are continuing to look for the man who allegedly robbed a 7-11 convenience store with a knife -- this one on Jamestown's eastside.  City Police Captain Bob Samuelson says the man -- believed to be in his 20s -- entered the store at 1011 East Second Street just after 3 AM yesterday wearing a dark-colored ski mask.  Samuelson says the store clerk was at the back of the business -- near the coffee dispensers -- when he was accosted by the bandit.  He says the robber pulled the knife and demanded cash.  However... Samuelson says the suspect took more than that. Samuelson says the suspect is described as being dark-skinned... is about 5-foot-6 to 5-foot-8 inches tall... and, weighing about 150 to 160 pounds.  Samuelson says the bandit was wearing a long-sleeved red shirt... with gray athletic shorts.  He adds the red shirt has a distinctive white design on it that may be familiar or recognizable.  Samuelson says anyone with information on this robbery is asked to call city police at 483-7537... or their confidential tip-line at 483-8477.

 

Two Dunkirk men have been arrested after an investigation into an armed robbery in the north county city on Tuesday.  Dunkirk Police Chief Dave Ortolano says officers responded to a 9-1-1 call of a suspect running while carrying a shotgun in the area of Lake Shore Drive East, and North Gazelle Street just before 12:30 PM. With the assistance of Chautauqua County Sheriff's deputies... Ortolano says the vehicle was eventually located in Silver Creek.  33-year-old Robert Mangus, Junior... and, 35-year-old Darrly Bray were arrested and charged with 2nd-degree robbery.  Additional charges and arrests are expected.

 

New York City law Professor Zephyr Teachout has survived another attempt by Governor Andrew Cuomo's supporters to knock her off next month's Democratic primary ballot.  A four-judge panel today upheld a lower-court ruling and rejected arguments from Cuomo supporters that Teachout didn't meet the five-year residency requirement.  A Cuomo campaign spokesman says there are no plans to appeal the decision.

 

Governor Andrew Cuomo apparently hasn't taken a hit with voters in the wake of allegations his administration meddled with an anti-corruption commission.  A new Quinnipiac University poll shows the Democratic with a 56-to-28 percent lead over Republican challenger Rob Astorino, a margin essentially unchanged since May.

 

New York state is "at a crossroads..." and, so was Onondaga County Comptroller Robert Antonacci when it came to what he saw happening in New York state.  Antonacci says he decided to run for state Comptroller because of what he sees as an "abyssmal" tax structure, and troublesome economic climate.  During a campaign stop in Lakewood Wednesday afternoon... the Syracuse-area Republican said he's the father of two young children... and, decided now is the time to try and make the state one that his children would want to stay and live in. Antonacci says the State Comptroller has a "bully pulpit..." and, has some control over the purse strings as far as state authorities... and, contracts.  In addition to being a CPA... he's also an attorney... making him uniquely qualified for the position.  As for incumbant Democrat Thomas DiNapoli... Antonacci feels he's been "asleep on the corruption issues" that have plagued Albany the past few years.  As for current polls that show him trailing DiNapoli... Antonacci says he's not concerned because the campaign really heats up after Labor Day.

 

The state's fiscal watchdog is trying to get the word out about the Office of Unclaimed Funds... and, how people can get the money they are owned.  State Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli says the state has more than 13-billion dollars in unclaimed funds, and they are trying to reach people so they can get their money back.  He says there are a number of ways people get separated from the funds. DiNapoli tells us that he is trying reach out to residents in Chautauqua and Cattaraugus counties, where there are millions of dollars in funds that are being held by the state.
You can check whether you have money owed to you by going on-line to the State Comptroller's website at osc-dot-state-dot-ny-dot-us.

 

Republican gubernatorial hopeful Rob Astorino says New York can spur jobs and economic activity by cutting taxes and regulations, permitting hydraulic fracturing for natural gas... and, promoting agriculture and high-tech start-ups.  The candidate released a job plan during a campaign stop in Binghamton.  If elected... Astorino says he would streamline regulations and government mandates, reduce some taxes and eliminate others, cut state spending and invest 3.6-billion dollars from a banking lawsuit settlement in roads, bridges and transit.

 

 

WJTN News Headlines


The Post Journal is reporting this morning that a female Titus Road resident in her 60s was the victim of an apparent homicide on Wednesday afternoon.  We will have more details as they become available.

 

City police are continuing to look for the man who allegedly robbed a 7-11 convenience store with a knife -- this one on Jamestown's eastside.  City Police Captain Bob Samuelson says the man -- believed to be in his 20s -- entered the store at 1011 East Second Street just after 3 AM yesterday wearing a dark-colored ski mask.  Samuelson says the store clerk was at the back of the business -- near the coffee dispensers -- when he was accosted by the bandit.  He says the robber pulled the knife and demanded cash.  However... Samuelson says the suspect took more than that. Samuelson says the suspect is described as being dark-skinned... is about 5-foot-6 to 5-foot-8 inches tall... and, weighing about 150 to 160 pounds.  Samuelson says the bandit was wearing a long-sleeved red shirt... with gray athletic shorts.  He adds the red shirt has a distinctive white design on it that may be familiar or recognizable.  Samuelson says anyone with information on this robbery is asked to call city police at 483-7537... or their confidential tip-line at 483-8477.

 

Two Dunkirk men have been arrested after an investigation into an armed robbery in the north county city on Tuesday.  Dunkirk Police Chief Dave Ortolano says officers responded to a 9-1-1 call of a suspect running while carrying a shotgun in the area of Lake Shore Drive East, and North Gazelle Street just before 12:30 PM. With the assistance of Chautauqua County Sheriff's deputies... Ortolano says the vehicle was eventually located in Silver Creek.  33-year-old Robert Mangus, Junior... and, 35-year-old Darrly Bray were arrested and charged with 2nd-degree robbery.  Additional charges and arrests are expected.

 

New York City law Professor Zephyr Teachout has survived another attempt by Governor Andrew Cuomo's supporters to knock her off next month's Democratic primary ballot.  A four-judge panel today upheld a lower-court ruling and rejected arguments from Cuomo supporters that Teachout didn't meet the five-year residency requirement.  A Cuomo campaign spokesman says there are no plans to appeal the decision.

 

Governor Andrew Cuomo apparently hasn't taken a hit with voters in the wake of allegations his administration meddled with an anti-corruption commission.  A new Quinnipiac University poll shows the Democratic with a 56-to-28 percent lead over Republican challenger Rob Astorino, a margin essentially unchanged since May.

 

New York state is "at a crossroads..." and, so was Onondaga County Comptroller Robert Antonacci when it came to what he saw happening in New York state.  Antonacci says he decided to run for state Comptroller because of what he sees as an "abyssmal" tax structure, and troublesome economic climate.  During a campaign stop in Lakewood Wednesday afternoon... the Syracuse-area Republican said he's the father of two young children... and, decided now is the time to try and make the state one that his children would want to stay and live in. Antonacci says the State Comptroller has a "bully pulpit..." and, has some control over the purse strings as far as state authorities... and, contracts.  In addition to being a CPA... he's also an attorney... making him uniquely qualified for the position.  As for incumbant Democrat Thomas DiNapoli... Antonacci feels he's been "asleep on the corruption issues" that have plagued Albany the past few years.  As for current polls that show him trailing DiNapoli... Antonacci says he's not concerned because the campaign really heats up after Labor Day.

 

The state's fiscal watchdog is trying to get the word out about the Office of Unclaimed Funds... and, how people can get the money they are owned.  State Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli says the state has more than 13-billion dollars in unclaimed funds, and they are trying to reach people so they can get their money back.  He says there are a number of ways people get separated from the funds. DiNapoli tells us that he is trying reach out to residents in Chautauqua and Cattaraugus counties, where there are millions of dollars in funds that are being held by the state.
You can check whether you have money owed to you by going on-line to the State Comptroller's website at osc-dot-state-dot-ny-dot-us.

 

Republican gubernatorial hopeful Rob Astorino says New York can spur jobs and economic activity by cutting taxes and regulations, permitting hydraulic fracturing for natural gas... and, promoting agriculture and high-tech start-ups.  The candidate released a job plan during a campaign stop in Binghamton.  If elected... Astorino says he would streamline regulations and government mandates, reduce some taxes and eliminate others, cut state spending and invest 3.6-billion dollars from a banking lawsuit settlement in roads, bridges and transit.

 

 

News Update for Wed., Aug. 20, 2014


City police looking for man who allegedly held up E. 2nd Street 7-Eleven store...

Jamestown police are looking for the masked bandit who held up an eastside 7-Eleven convenience store early Wednesday morning.  As with the hold up at the Allen Street 7-Eleven earlier this month... a knife was involved.  City Police Captain Bob Samuelson says the dark-skinned man entered the East Second Street store just after 3 AM.  Samuelson says the robber accosted the store clerk... who was at the back of the business.  He says the robber pulled a knife and demanded cash... but, ended up taking the entire cash drawer.  The robber is believed to be in his 20s... is about 5-foot-6 to 5-foot-8 inches tall... and, weighs 150 to 160 pounds.  Samuelson says the bandit was wearing a long-sleeve red shirt... with a distinctive design on it.  He says the image is a white eagle, or bird-type design with white writing down the sleeves.  Samuelson adds the suspect was also wearing gray athletic shorts.  He fled in an northly direction from the store on foot.  Anyone with information on this robbery is asked to call city police at 483-7537... or their confidential tip-line at 483-8477.


Two men arrested for allegedl hold-up in city of Dunkirk...

Two Dunkirk men have been arrested after an investigation into an armed robbery in the north county city on Tuesday.  Dunkirk Police Chief Dave Ortolano says officers responded to a 9-1-1 call of a suspect running while carrying a shotgun in the area of Lake Shore Drive East, and North Gazelle Street just before 12:30 p.m.  Ortolano says... upon further investigation by officers, they determined that an armed robbery had occured, and began an investigation.  They got descriptions of both the suspects, and the suspect vehicle involved.  With the assistance of Chautauqua County Sheriff's deputies... Ortolano says the vehicle was eventually located in Silver Creek.  33-year-old Robert Mangus, Jr., and, 35-year-old Darrly Bray were arrested and charged with 2nd-degree robbery.  Additional charges and arrests are expected.


Media One News Director takes "Ice Bucket Challenge..."

MOG News Director Terry Frank accepted... and, took the "Ice Bucket Challenge" that's been sweeping the Jamestown-area... and, nation.  Thanks to fellow Media One employees Brian Papalia... and, Debbi Yochim... Terry got a bucket of ice dumped on my head Wednesday morning outside the station.  He was nominated to take the challenge by one of my former college roomates, Jack Potter.  The "Ice Bucket Challenge" was started by a former Boston College Baseball star who was diagnosed with the rare and fatal disease, ALS, not long ago.  Frank says "many of you know my mother died from ALS last November... so, this cause has admittedly been personal to me."  There still is no long-term treatment available, and there's no cure.  I have challenged a friend from college, Steve Prevesk... Jamestown Mayor Sam Teresi... and, City Council member Tony Dolce.

WJTN News Headlines


A Ripley Man is dead following a Tuesday afternoon house fire.  Shortly after 4pm the Ripley Fire Department was called to a fire at 108 West Main Street.  When fire crews arrived they entered the home and found 61 year old Kevin Lantz inside.  Lantz was taken to Westfield Memorial Hospital where he died a short time later.  An investigation revealed that an electronic device accidentally caught fire. Lantz was able to get the device out of the home before the fire spread further.  Lantz went back inside and was unable to come back out due to smoke inhalation.  The investigation is continuing, but the cause appears accidental.  Ripley received assistance from the Sherman and Westfield Fire Departments.

 

Flames sparked by burning trash nearby triggered about a half-acre brush fire on Trask Road in the town of Busti yesterday afternoon.  Busti Fire Chief Mike Volpe says crews were called to the scene -- near Baker Street Extension -- about 4:20 PM.  Volpe says the property owner was burning some cardboard near a large pile of pine trees that had been cut down.  He says the flames spread to the grass... and, firefighters were called in.  Volpe adds they were concerned about a wooded area and house were close by.  Busti and four mutual aid companies had the flames under control in about 30 minutes.  No one was hurt.

 

There were some results to celebrate... but, overall results of last Spring's standarized testing for third through eighth-graders in the Jamestown School District remained flat compared to 2013.  But... at the same time... the district's Director of Curriculum, Instruction and Assessment, Jesse Joy, says there was a slight increase in math scores for many students.  Joy adds some increases were cause for "celebration."  Two were a significant increase among third-graders... and, fourth-grade English Language Arts. Joy also pointed out that there were gains made by many students who had gone through the standardized testing in 2013.  However... Joy points out that the curriculum was aligned with the testing for the first time this past school year... so, school officials will boost professional development for staff this year.  The school board approved a 300-thousand dollar allocation in this year's budget for teacher and professional development to assist with teaching the new, tougher programs.  That will include the use of teaching "coaches." 

 


The Jamestown Board of Public Utilities new Residental Recycling Program is only a few months old... but, so far has been a big success.  That from BPU General Manager Dave Leathers... who told city lawmakers last night that the board's Solid Waste Division has seen an "excellent" response to the program... which rewards residents with lower trash collection rates if they recycle at least once a month.  During Monday night's work session... Leathers says a big help has been using technology to track use of the new orange bins. The recycling bins use a computer chip to make sure the resident is accurately credited for leaving the recycleables out so they can get the lower rate.  Leathers says... before the program began this past spring... they would get 35 to 37-percent participation.  However... he says that's now up to 60-percent on recycling days... and, they're on the way to 65-percent.  The issue... Mayor Sam Teresi says... is whether some budget adjustments need to be made to cover their costs.  For more information on the BPU's Recycling Program... contact the Garbage Hotline at 661-1651.

 

People should not be afraid to ask friends or family members if they need help for Depression.  That from yesterday's featured lecturer at Chautauqua Institution.  Daniel Weinberger is the Chief Executive Officer of the Lieber Institute for Brain Development... which has done a lot of research on Mental Health health issues.  Depression has come to the fore due to the recent suicide of legendary Comedian Robin Williams.  Weinberger tells our Jim Roselle one in three people will have depression at least once in their lifetime. Weinberger says Depression is a circumstance of how a person's brain is working.  In youth... he says it's often shown outwardly as irratibility... or difficult behavior.  In young and middle-aged adults... he says it's usually a mood change.  Weinberger says those people feel increasingly hopeless and helpless.  He says that was the case for Robin Williams... who suffered "Chronic Depression."  Weinberger spoke as part of "Health Care: Bench to Bedside" Week at Chautauqua.

 

Supporters of Governor Andrew Cuomo were back in court Tuesday in an effort to force his primary challenger off next months' Democratic Primary ballot.  A trial judge rejected the challenge to Zephyr Teachout's campaign last week.  The ruling was appealed, and the challenge went before an appellate court Tuesday in Brooklyn.  A decision is expected later this week.  The two men behind the challenge are listed online as Cuomo campaign interns.  In court papers... they allege that Teachout is ineligible to run against Cuomo because she doesn't meet a five-year residency requirement.  They note that Teachout obtained her New York driver's license this year.  Teachout says she has lived in New York since she took a job as a law professor at Fordham University in 2009.  The primary is September 9th.

 

Another member of the Media One Group staff has accepted the "Ice Bucket Challenge" that's been sweeping the Jamestown-area... and, nation.  News Director Terry Frank has been challenged by one of his former college roomates to have a bucket of ice dumped on him to raise money for the fight against ALS... also known as "Lou Gehrig's Disease."  Station Manager Andrew Hill took the challenge Monday night during the finals of "Chautauqua Lake Voices" in Bemus Point.  Terry had already been planning to get the ice dumped on him this morning... but, received the challenge late yesterday.  By late yesterday... the challenge had already raised 22.9-million dollars for the ALS Association.

News Update for Tues., Aug. 19, 2014


BPU's new recycling program deemed big success by General Manager...

The Jamestown Board of Public Utilities new Residental Recycling Program is only a few months old... but, so far has been a big success.  That from BPU General Manager Dave Leathers... who told city lawmakers last night that the board's Solid Waste Division has seen an "excellent" response to the program... which rewards residents with lower trash collection rates if they recycle at least once a month.  During last night's work session... Leathers says a big help has been using technology to track use of the new orange bins.  Leathers says the computer chips are working well, and providing accurate data on who is recycling, and how often.  That way, the proper person received the lower rate for trash collection.  Leathers says... before the program began this past spring... they would get 35 to 37-percent participation.  However... he says that's now up to 60-percent on recycling days... and, they're on the way to 65-percent.  The issue... Mayor Sam Teresi says... is whether some budget adjustments need to be made to cover their costs.  For more information on the BPU's Recycling Program... contact the Garbage Hotline at 661-1651.


Cattaraugus Co. man arrested for allegedly operating a major Meth Lab in Little Valley...

A Little Valley man is in the Cattaraugus County Jail without bail after authorities shut down his alleged Methamphetamine operation.  Sheriff's Deputies say they received information of a large-scale meth lab being run at 102 South Court Street by 32 year-old Lucas Leclerc this past Sunday.  The Southern Tier Regional Drug Task Force and the State Police Contaminated Crime Scene Emergency Response Team were called for assistance with hazardous material clean-up and evidence collection Monday morning.  Investigators seized lab equipment... and, over 14 ounces of methamphetamine.  Leclerc was arrested and is being held in the Cattaraugus County Jail pending arraignment in Federal Court in Buffalo.  The investigation is ongoing and more arrests are expected.  The Southern Tier Regional Drug Task Force requests anyone with information on the case to contact them at 373-2773.

WJTN News Headlines


The city of Jamestown has been given "as clean of an audit as an entity can have" for it's 2013 budget by it's third-party auditor.  Local accountant John Trussalo gave the City Council and Mayor Sam Teresi the good news at last night's work session at city hall.  Trussalo adds that while the city had budgeted for a significant loss in the 2013 budget due to use of the fund balance... Jamestown ended up spending much less than it had budgeted. Trusso says the city received 45-thousand dollar less in revenues in the actual, final budget.  However... the, final expenditure budget came in about 370-thousand LESS than was in the projected spending plan.  Probably the major concern expressed by Trussalo in reviewing the audit was the fact the city is getting closer to it's constitutional tax levy ceiling of 13-million-43 dollars.  With exclusions... Jamestown was at 12.54-million last year.  That means the city is within 889-thousand dollars... or at 93.3-percent of it's constitutional tax limit.

 

New York officials say 81 school districts and community groups are set to receive 340-million dollars to fund full-day pre-kindergarten programs for nearly 37,000 children.  The governor's office says the funding in this year's state budget is the first installment in a commitment to spend 1.5-billion dollars over five years to build a statewide program.  The New York City Education Department will get the majority of the money... 294.5-million dollars.  In Chautauqua County... Silver Creek is receiving 180-thousand dollars... while Sherman is getting 108-thousand-500. 

 

No one was hurt... and, there was no significant damage done when flames erupted in a car crusher at the Ben Weitsman of Jamestown scrap-metal recycling facility this past weekend.  Deputy Jamestown Fire Chief Chet Harvey says a crew was called to the scene on West Eighth Street shortly before 12:30 PM Saturday... and, found heavy smoke coming from that part of the scrap metal plant.  Harvey adds the flames did spread to a couple of nearby cars that had already been crushed. Harvey says no cause has yet been detemined... but, he says compactors like the one at Ben Weitsman's produce a lot of heat... and, a simple spark could have triggered the fire.  He says the black smoke may have been produced by some gasoline or oil remaining in the car.  Harvey says firefighters were at the scene for about an hour.  But... he says the responding crew had the fire out so quickly... an off-duty shift was not needed.  The Ben Weitman facility has been controverial in the neighborhood due to noise, and dust issues.

 

The New York State AFL-CIO has snubbed Governor Andrew Cuomo.  The Democrat was missing from a list released today of candidates the labor union is endorsing in the fall elections.  Last week... the state's second-largest public-sector union endorsed Cuomo's primary challenger, Fordham University law professor Zephyr Teachout.

 

Chautauqua County's incumbant Congressman says his opponent is playing politics with Medicare and Social Security... and, not trying to solve their long-term viability.  That from Corning Republican Tom Reed... who is finishing his third-term in the House of Representatives.  Late last week... Democrat challenger Martha Robertson... and, a Medicare and Social Security advocacy group... accused Reed of voting against five key measures to support both programs.  Reed says Robertson supports a House Trustee report that certain changes would keep both solvent until 2030 instead of 2026. Reed emphasizes that the legislation he supports would keep Medicare and Social Security in place... as they are... for people 56 years-old and over.  He says in addition to tort reform... and, weeding out waste, fraud and abuse... the best way to support both is getting more people back to work... and, paying into the system.  Reed adds he also wants legislation that empowers doctors and patients more in making medical decisions versus health insurance companies and government bureaucrats.  He made his comments during his weekly telephone conference call with Southern Tier Media.

 

Congressman Tom Reed has also announced that he is co-sponsoring a bi-partisan measure he says will strengthen Hospice... or end-of-life care in the U-S.  Reed is filing the Hospice Act with Democrat Mike Thompson... and, says there are two major components to the legislation.  The Corning Republican says it would allow professionals who provide Hospice care to be re-certified every three years instead of the usual 6 to 8 years. Reed says it would also allow for a review by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services once they reach the 180 day coverage period for care to continue.  He adds that it's also a national health care issue because studies have shown that 70 to 80-percent of a person's health care costs are going to be in the final few years of life.  Reed also says that he is a firm believer in Hospice's mission because they helped his family in dealing with his mother's end of life issues before she died from Cancer.

 

New York authorities will allow wineries to buy grapes and juice from out of state to make up shortages after a harvest expected to be well below normal because of last winters' harsh weather. Agriculture Commissioner Richard Ball said Monday the law requires all wines produced on New York farms must contain only grapes, fruit and other products grown in the state. But a provision of the law allows for using imported products if more than 40 percent of a crop is lost to damage. Ball said 15 grape varieties met that requirement. The wines affected include Riesling, Pinot Noir, Chardonnay, Merlot, Pinot Gris, Cabernet Sauvignon, Syrah and eight others.

 

WJTN News Headlines


The city of Jamestown has been given "as clean of an audit as an entity can have" for it's 2013 budget by it's third-party auditor.  Local accountant John Trussalo gave the City Council and Mayor Sam Teresi the good news at last night's work session at city hall.  Trussalo adds that while the city had budgeted for a significant loss in the 2013 budget due to use of the fund balance... Jamestown ended up spending much less than it had budgeted. Trusso says the city received 45-thousand dollar less in revenues in the actual, final budget.  However... the, final expenditure budget came in about 370-thousand LESS than was in the projected spending plan.  Probably the major concern expressed by Trussalo in reviewing the audit was the fact the city is getting closer to it's constitutional tax levy ceiling of 13-million-43 dollars.  With exclusions... Jamestown was at 12.54-million last year.  That means the city is within 889-thousand dollars... or at 93.3-percent of it's constitutional tax limit.

 

New York officials say 81 school districts and community groups are set to receive 340-million dollars to fund full-day pre-kindergarten programs for nearly 37,000 children.  The governor's office says the funding in this year's state budget is the first installment in a commitment to spend 1.5-billion dollars over five years to build a statewide program.  The New York City Education Department will get the majority of the money... 294.5-million dollars.  In Chautauqua County... Silver Creek is receiving 180-thousand dollars... while Sherman is getting 108-thousand-500. 

 

No one was hurt... and, there was no significant damage done when flames erupted in a car crusher at the Ben Weitsman of Jamestown scrap-metal recycling facility this past weekend.  Deputy Jamestown Fire Chief Chet Harvey says a crew was called to the scene on West Eighth Street shortly before 12:30 PM Saturday... and, found heavy smoke coming from that part of the scrap metal plant.  Harvey adds the flames did spread to a couple of nearby cars that had already been crushed. Harvey says no cause has yet been detemined... but, he says compactors like the one at Ben Weitsman's produce a lot of heat... and, a simple spark could have triggered the fire.  He says the black smoke may have been produced by some gasoline or oil remaining in the car.  Harvey says firefighters were at the scene for about an hour.  But... he says the responding crew had the fire out so quickly... an off-duty shift was not needed.  The Ben Weitman facility has been controverial in the neighborhood due to noise, and dust issues.

 

The New York State AFL-CIO has snubbed Governor Andrew Cuomo.  The Democrat was missing from a list released today of candidates the labor union is endorsing in the fall elections.  Last week... the state's second-largest public-sector union endorsed Cuomo's primary challenger, Fordham University law professor Zephyr Teachout.

 

Chautauqua County's incumbant Congressman says his opponent is playing politics with Medicare and Social Security... and, not trying to solve their long-term viability.  That from Corning Republican Tom Reed... who is finishing his third-term in the House of Representatives.  Late last week... Democrat challenger Martha Robertson... and, a Medicare and Social Security advocacy group... accused Reed of voting against five key measures to support both programs.  Reed says Robertson supports a House Trustee report that certain changes would keep both solvent until 2030 instead of 2026. Reed emphasizes that the legislation he supports would keep Medicare and Social Security in place... as they are... for people 56 years-old and over.  He says in addition to tort reform... and, weeding out waste, fraud and abuse... the best way to support both is getting more people back to work... and, paying into the system.  Reed adds he also wants legislation that empowers doctors and patients more in making medical decisions versus health insurance companies and government bureaucrats.  He made his comments during his weekly telephone conference call with Southern Tier Media.

 

Congressman Tom Reed has also announced that he is co-sponsoring a bi-partisan measure he says will strengthen Hospice... or end-of-life care in the U-S.  Reed is filing the Hospice Act with Democrat Mike Thompson... and, says there are two major components to the legislation.  The Corning Republican says it would allow professionals who provide Hospice care to be re-certified every three years instead of the usual 6 to 8 years. Reed says it would also allow for a review by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services once they reach the 180 day coverage period for care to continue.  He adds that it's also a national health care issue because studies have shown that 70 to 80-percent of a person's health care costs are going to be in the final few years of life.  Reed also says that he is a firm believer in Hospice's mission because they helped his family in dealing with his mother's end of life issues before she died from Cancer.

 

New York authorities will allow wineries to buy grapes and juice from out of state to make up shortages after a harvest expected to be well below normal because of last winters' harsh weather. Agriculture Commissioner Richard Ball said Monday the law requires all wines produced on New York farms must contain only grapes, fruit and other products grown in the state. But a provision of the law allows for using imported products if more than 40 percent of a crop is lost to damage. Ball said 15 grape varieties met that requirement. The wines affected include Riesling, Pinot Noir, Chardonnay, Merlot, Pinot Gris, Cabernet Sauvignon, Syrah and eight others.

 

News Update for Mon., Aug. 18, 2014


Weekend fire causes $1,000 damage at Ben Weitsman of Jamestown Scrap Metal facility...

There was a lot of black smoke... but, no significant damage last weekend when fire broke out at the Ben Weitsman of Jamestown scrap-metal recycling facility.  Deputy Jamestown Fire Chief Chet Harvey says a crew was called to the scene on West Eighth Street shortly before 12:30 p.m. Saturday... and, found heavy smoke coming from that part of the scrap metal plant.  Harvey adds the flames originated from a car in an auto compactor... and, spread to a couple of nearby cars that had already been crushed.  He says a spark may have touched off the flames in some left-over gas or oil... adding that hydrocarbons -- typically found in gas and oil -- produce that kind of smoke.  Harvey says no cause has yet been detemined... but, he says compactors like the one at Ben Weitsman's produce a lot of heat... and, a simple spark could have ignited the flameables.  He says firefighters got to the scene quickly.  But... he says the responding crew had the fire out so quickly... an off-duty shift was not needed.  Harvey says there was about $1,000 worth of damage.


Reed responds to Robertson on his stance regarding Medicare and Social Security...

Chautauqua County's incumbant Congressman says his opponent is playing politics with Medicare and Social Security... and, not trying to solve their long-term viability.  That from Corning Republican Tom Reed... who is finishing his third-term in the House of Representatives.  Late last week... Democrat challenger Martha Robertson... and, a Medicare and Social Security advocacy group... accused Reed of voting against five key measures to support both programs.  Reed says Robertson supports a House Trustee report that certain changes would keep both solvent until 2030 instead of 2026.  He says that means both Medicare and Social Security will be bankrupt by the end "of this generation."  Reed emphasizes that the legislation he supports would keep Medicare and Social Security in place... as they are... for people 56 years-old and over.  He says in addition to tort reform... and, weeding out waste, fraud and abuse... the best way to support both is getting more people back to work... and, paying into the system.  Reed adds he also wants legislation that empowers doctors and patients more in making medical decisions.


Reed and Democrat from California co-sponsoring Hospice Act...

Congressman Tom Reed has also announced that he is co-sponsoring a bi-partisan measure he says will strengthen Hospice... or end-of-life care in the U-S.  Reed is filing the Hospice Act with Democrat Mike Thompson... and, says there are two major components to the legislation.  The Corning Republican says it would allow professionals who provide Hospice care to be re-certified every three years instead of the usual 6 to 8 years.  He says the earlier re-certification will bring more "transparency, and accountability" to Hospice providers.  Reed adds the legislation was drafted with input, and support from National Hospice and Palliative Care Association.  He says it would also allow for a review by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services once they reach the 180 day coverage period for care to continue.  He adds that it's also a national health care issue because studies have shown that 70 to 80-percent of a person's health care costs are going to be in the final few years of life.

WJTN News Headlines


A Jamestown man... wanted for violating his probation... has been arrested after an alleged stand-off with police early last weekend.  City police conducted a warrant check in 32 year-old Maurice Hough at 218 Fulton Street just after 6:30 PM last Friday.  However... when they entered the house... Hough was allegedly trying to climb out a window.  When he saw officers waiting for him outside... they say he went back inside the home and barricaded himself inside a bathroom.  Police say Hough also allegedly armed himself with a knife.  The JPD SWAT Team was called in... and, he was later arrested without further incident.  Hough was additionally charged with resisting arrest.

 

An Amish woman and one of her children are being treated at an Erie, Pennsylvania hospital after their horse and buggy was struck by a car in the town of Clymer.  Sheriff's officers say they and three fire companies were called to the scene on Route 474 near Wickwire Road about 7 PM Friday.  Deputies say the driver of the car... 67 year-old Ann Beebe of Panama... was westbound when she struck the horse and buggy from behind.  Officers say there were two adults and four children inside the buggy.  The woman and child were treated at the scene... then taken by ambulance to the Hamot Medical Center for further treatment.  An adult male and three other children were evaluated at the scene... and, did not require further treatment.  An investigation found Beebe was allegedly driving drunk... and, she was arrested for DWI, speeding, failed to use due care while approaching a horse, and imprudent speed approaching a horse.  The investigation is continuing... and, more charges are pending.

 

The Ashville and North Harmony communities gathered last Saturday to celebrate the 100th anniversary for the Ashville Fire Department. Starflight Helicopter landed on the department's new helipad as part of the day's festivities on Stow Road... near the intersection of Interstate 86 and State Route 394.  Ashville Fire Department President... and, past Chief Mike Gleason... thanked everyone for coming.  Gleason calls the 100th anniversary celebration a "big honor...." A number of local and state elected leaders were on hand... including State Senator Cathy Young... who thanked the approximately 45 members of the department.  However... it wasn't just for responding to "so many" fires a year.  Young says it's for the "profound" impact each volunteer firefighter has had on the community... because they save property... and, "more importantly -- lives."  Young says that has an "exponential" impact on the community.  State Assemblyman Andy Goodell called the Asvhille Department the "backbone" of the local community. 

 

Starflight's arrival at the Ashville Fire Department's 100th Anniversary wasn't just a "side-show" for the celebration.  It was part of it.  Over the past several months... the department was able to obtain additional land to set up the new helipad... which was also dedicated during the Centennial.  The land was obtained from members of the Morton Family.  Bob Miller says he spoke with Ashville Department member Bob Fredrickson about the property during an open house for the new fire hall a short time ago. The 60-foot-by-60-foot helipad has lights on each corner so it can be seen at night... and, will have a heating element so ice and snow can't pile up on it.  Officials say having a helipad so close to Interstate 86... and, Route 394 will be critical in getting crash victims to area hospitals quickly.  They also say Ashville provides a key service on I-86 because they are the only fire department with a hurst tool from the Chautauqua Lake Bridge to the State Line in Findley Lake.

 

The Chautauqua County Sheriff's Department is taking part in a nation-wide crack-down on motorists who drive while impaired through Labor Day.  Sheriff Joe Gerace says the "STOP-DWI Crackdown" began last Friday... and, runs through September 1st... and, will also include State and local police agencies.  Gerace says it's part of an effort to reduce the number of impaired driving injuries and deaths.  The last DWI Crackdown took place over the July 4th Holiday... and, resulted in 5 arrests for DWI by the Sheriff's Office... along with more than 80 other arrests and tickets.  He says removing drunk drivers from local roadways is "one of our top priorities."

 

A Warren, Pennsylvania teenager has been arrested for allegedly gropping a 15 year-old girl early last weekend in Pleasant Township.  State Police in Warren were called to the scene on a complaint that 18 year-old Kirby Kingsley grabbed the victim in a sexual manner.  Troopers took Kingsley into custody on one count of Indecent Assault.  He was arraigned in District Court... and, sent to the Warren County Jail on 25-thousand dollars cash bail.

 

A Dunkirk man faces a number of charges after allegedly running a red light... and, leading Jamestown police on a short vehicle pursuit on the city's northside.  Officers say they spotted a blue car run a red light at the intersectio of North Main and East Fourth Streets shortly before 2 AM Sunday.  They add the vehicle cross the double-solid yellow lines as it speeded up North Main.  Police activated their overhead lights and siren... but, the driver didn't pull over for more than a quarter-of-a mile.  They then stopped 33 year-old Gregory Negron-Garcia... who was later found to allegedly be drunk.  Negron-Garcia was arrested... and, faces charges including Aggravated Driving While Intoxicated... Speeding... and, failure to yield the right of way to emergency vehicles.  He was jailed pending arraignment.

 

News Update for Fri., Aug. 15, 2014


Teresi at two-day NYCOM Board of Directors meeting...

The New York Conference of Mayors board of directors are meeting through Saturday to review the 2014 state legislative session... and, begin looking at legislation they'll lobby for in 2015.  That from Jamestown Mayor Sam Teresi... who is a past president of NYCOM... and, with that sits on the conference's board.  Teresi says the two-days of board meetings are being held in Skaneatles -- near Syracuse.  Teresi says NYCOM members were pleased the state again had an on-time budget this year.  However... he says there are other areas where state lawmakers came up short.  But... Teresi adds that mandate relief can't be a one-size fits all proposition.  He says the state needs to "get realistic."  However... local governments and schools need to work together to bring the change that's needed.  Teresi says they're also trying to nail down final details of the state's 2-year property tax freeze... which is designed to have local governments work together to consolidate or share services to save money.  In the second year of the freeze... municipalities need to document progress in that area to qualify residents for the property tax rebates.  Teresi made his comments for this weekend's "Community Spotlight" program.


State Pension fund reaches record level of just over $180-billion...

New York's pension fund for state and local government workers has reached a record high of $180.7-billion... with a 3.6 percent return on investment in the most recent quarter.  Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli, the fund's trustee, says that includes ``solid performance'' in domestic and global stocks.  They account for more than 55 percent of the portfolio.  Almost 27 percent is invested in cash, bonds and mortgages, almost 8 percent in private equity and 7 percent in real estate.  The Common Retirement Fund for some 644,000 government employees also paid benefits to about 422,000 retirees and beneficiaries in the quarter that ended June 30.  The average employer contribution rate is 20.1 percent of salary for most public workers and nearly 27.6 percent for police and firefighters, though reductions are expected shortly.


Woman from Falconer arrested for allegedly stealing gold jewelry from Chaut. Institution home...

A Falconer woman employed as a part-time home health care assistant at a home at Chautauqua Institution has been arrested for allegedly stealing a bag of gold jewelry from the home.  Sheriff's officers say 33 year-old Sheryl Barton is accused of taking the rings, earrings and other items from the residence at 64 Crescent Ave. last July 13.  The Sheriff's Department and Institution Police investigated... and, recovered two pieces of jewelry from Barton.  She was arrested for Felony Grand Larceny... and, released to probation.


Ashville Fire Dept. set to celebrate 100th Anniversary Saturday...

A Jamestown-area volunteer fire department is celebrating it's 100th anniversary tomorrow.  The Ashville Fire Department will hold it's centennial celebration during a special program tomorrow at the fire hall in Stow... near the junction of State Route 394 and Interstate 86.  Department Secretary Linda Gleason... who's also an EMT with the department... says members are "very excited" about the celebration... which begins at 11 a.m. with remarks by State Senator Cathy Young... County Executive Vince Horrigan... and, others.  The next big event is at Noon when Starflight comes to land at their new helipad in back of the fire house.  There will also be a free chicken barbecue and give-aways.  A raffle is also being held for a new four-wheeler.  The Ashville Fire Department has undergone some major changes the past several years... with all their facilities being combined at the Route 394--I-86 station at Stow Rd. in Stow.  Gleason says they'll also have pictures... and, much more that will tell the 100 year story of the Ashville Department.  Gleason says the chicken barbecue is being served free of charge.  The event runs until 4 p.m. tomorrow.

 

 

 

 

News update for Thurs., Aug. 14, 2014


Robertson makes campaign stop in Fredonia; gets endorsement for stand on senior issues...

The Democrat candidate running against Congressman Tom Reed brought her campaign to Fredonia this morning.  Martha Robertson appeared at Fredonia Place where she received an endorsement from the National Committee to Protect Social Security and Medicare.  The group's Political Director, Phillip Rotondi tells us why they're supporting the Tompkins County Democrat.  Rotondi says they ask the candidates to come in, and meet with them, and they liked Robertson's stand.  He says Reed's stance "left a lot to be desired."  Robertson says there's a big difference between herself and her opponent when it comes to the future of Social Security and Medicare.  She says Reed has voted to privatize Medicare... and, cut benefits for Social Security, and raise the retirement age.  Robertson says that won't happen if she's in Congress.  She is challenging Reed... a Corning Republican... who is seeking his third-term in the U.S. House of Representatives.  In a symbolic gesture... Rotondi presented Robertson with a pair of boxing gloves during the Fredonia appearance. 


City police arrest man for allegedly burglarizing downtown U.S. News store...

A Jamestown man is jailed for allegedly breaking into a West Third Street store... and, taking stealing a number of items.  City police were called to U.S. News at 111 West Third St. just after 1 a.m. Friday for a burglary in progress.  Officers found the suspect kicked-out the glass in the front door to gain entry... and, that he had fled the scene before they arrived.  Police say they located 35 year-old Patrick Blakemore a short distance away... and, he was arrested.  Blakemore was arraigned on charges of third-degree burglary... criminal mischief and petty larceny.


Five teen hikers now safe and sound after getting lost in Chautauqua Gorge(corrected copy)...

Five teenaged hikers are safe and sound after they became lost in the Chautauqua Gorge late Tuesday night.  Several fire rescue teams... the Chautauqua County Sheriff's Office... the county's Emergency Services Department and New York State Forest Rangers were involved in the search efforts that began around 9:30 p.m.  Mayville Fire Chief Ron Trippy says by tracking down the "pings" from the cell phones of the hikers, searchers were able to locate the hikers on a ledge around 4 a.m. Wednesday.  Sheriff's officers say one of the hikers was 16... two others were 17... and, two were 18.  All were from out of town -- with two from Israel.  Due to darkness and other safety concerns, firefighters didn't remove the hikers until around 8 a.m. Wednesday.  The hikers were given supplies to sustain them until they could be moved safely.    


State Standardized Test results released...

New test results show most New York elementary and middle school students still aren't on track to graduate ready for college, but education leaders saw progress in gains in math across all races and economic levels.  State education officials Thursday released results of English and math tests given to students in grades 3 through 8 in April.  It was the second year tests were based on the Common Core curriculum adopted by most states to improve college readiness.  Once again... less than a third of students -- 31 percent -- scored well enough in English to be considered proficient and on track to graduate college-ready.  In math... 36 percent were proficient, compared to 31 percent last year.  Test results are used in annual teacher evaluations and can be considered for student placements.

 

WJTN News Headlines


Five hikers are safe and sound after they became lost in the Chautauqua Gorge late Tuesday night.  Firefighters from several departments, the Chautauqua County Sheriff's Office, the County's Emergency Services Department and New York State Forest Rangers were involved in the search efforts that began around 9:30 PM.  Mayville Fire Chief Ron Trippy says by tracking down the "pings" from the cell phones of the hikers, searchers were able to locate the hikers on a ledge around 4 AM Wednesday.  Three of the hikers were 17... and, two were 18.  Due to darkness and other safety concerns, firefighters didn't remove the hikers until around 8 yesterday morning.  The hikers were given supplies to sustain them until they could be moved safely.    

 

New York state's governor is visiting Israel, where he is expressing ``total solidarity'' with the country in the monthlong Gaza war.  Governor Andrew Cuomo met with Israeli President Reuven Rivlin and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu today, hours before a temporary cease-fire between Israel and Hamas was set to expire.

 

Jamestown school board members are generally "very positive" about a five-year, Strategic Plan, developed by eight community-based committees.  The groups were charged with dealing with various aspects of education from student performance to keeping the district sustainable for the long-term.  Board President Joe DiMaio complimented Superintendent Tim Mains for spearheading the effort to get bring 140 parents, school staff, and local leaders together.  DiMaio says they then developed four "goal areas...." The first goal area is ensuring that each student is getting the best education they can get so they can "survive in a very contemporary world."  The other goal areas include creating a safe, and nurturing school environment for both gifted... and, struggling students.  DiMaio says they want to see each child do "the best they can."  The other two goal areas are improving communications and engagement with families and the broader community... and, putting practices and standards in place that support student success.  DiMaio says they made some "minor changes" to language in the document during last night's board work session.  The panel will vote on the final, 5-year plan next Tuesday night.

 

The Department of Environmental Conservation says hunting and trapping licenses and deer management permits for the 2014-15 season are now available for purchase.  Sporting licenses and permits can be purchased at one of DEC's 1,100 license sales outlets statewide.  Hunting and trapping licenses are valid for one year beginning Sept. 1. Under a new law that took effect in February, fishing licenses are now valid for 365 days from date-of-purchase.  Money from the sale of all sporting licenses goes into the Conservation Fund, which is used to manage New York's fish and wildlife populations and protect and manage fish and wildlife habitat.

 

A new state law aims at combating the problem of maternal depression, and local advocates say there is plenty of evidence it's an issue that needs attention.  Larry Marx with the Children’s Agenda in Rochester says the state is making progress in reducing the number of teen mothers.  But... the latest Kids Count research shows a 34-percent increase in the number of New York children being raised by a single parent. Marx says many are simply not ready to be parents. The new law provides information and guidelines on maternal depression screening, along with public education to promote greater awareness of maternal depression.

 

If you enjoy classic cars... and, or motorcycles... downtown Jamestown will be the place to be this Friday afternoon and evening.  A few years ago... downtown business leaders combined the long-standing "Downtown Crusin'" and "Thunder in the Streets" programs into one day... and, this year they'll be under one name.  The Jamestown Renaissance Corporation will be presenting "Motor Mayhem" in the area of Third and Main Streets... and, in front of the Jamestown Savings Bank Arena.  JRC Spokesman Peter Lombardi says they decided having a "unified name" was the way to go. Lombardi says streets in the area of the crusin... and the motorcycle stunt program will be closed off earlier in the day... with activities beginning at 3 PM.  He says that's when the cars will be let into the area of Third... North Main and Pine Streets.  He says those looking to compete can enter at the corner of Spring and Third Streets.  At the same time... Lombardi adds that activities will kick off in front of the arena... with the Anti-Tainment Stunt Team's first of three shows beginning at 4 PM.  For more information... go on-line to Jamestownrenaissance-dot-ORG.

 

Jamestown's Brynne Deppas, an employee here at Media One, will take a new job in September... as tour manager for pianist and composer, Jim Brickman.  Brynne's a 2013 graduate of John Carroll University in Cleveland, not far from Brickman's headquarters.  But they never met until Brickman came to the Media One studios earlier this year to promote a concert he was doing in Jamestown.  Brynne says she's always been a big fan of Brickmans' work... and he liked the the fact she had a deep backgound in music.  In addition to managing Brickman's 'On a Winter's Night Tour' later this year, Brynne Deppas will also be helping to write and produce Brickman's weekly radio show, which airs Saturday mornings on SE-93.  (Brynne is the daughter of Lou and Melissa Deppas, and a 2010 graduate of Jamestown High School.)


 

WJTN News Headlines


Five hikers are safe and sound after they became lost in the Chautauqua Gorge late Tuesday night.  Firefighters from several departments, the Chautauqua County Sheriff's Office, the County's Emergency Services Department and New York State Forest Rangers were involved in the search efforts that began around 9:30 PM.  Mayville Fire Chief Ron Trippy says by tracking down the "pings" from the cell phones of the hikers, searchers were able to locate the hikers on a ledge around 4 AM Wednesday.  Three of the hikers were 17... and, two were 18.  Due to darkness and other safety concerns, firefighters didn't remove the hikers until around 8 yesterday morning.  The hikers were given supplies to sustain them until they could be moved safely.    

 

New York state's governor is visiting Israel, where he is expressing ``total solidarity'' with the country in the monthlong Gaza war.  Governor Andrew Cuomo met with Israeli President Reuven Rivlin and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu today, hours before a temporary cease-fire between Israel and Hamas was set to expire.

 

Jamestown school board members are generally "very positive" about a five-year, Strategic Plan, developed by eight community-based committees.  The groups were charged with dealing with various aspects of education from student performance to keeping the district sustainable for the long-term.  Board President Joe DiMaio complimented Superintendent Tim Mains for spearheading the effort to get bring 140 parents, school staff, and local leaders together.  DiMaio says they then developed four "goal areas...." The first goal area is ensuring that each student is getting the best education they can get so they can "survive in a very contemporary world."  The other goal areas include creating a safe, and nurturing school environment for both gifted... and, struggling students.  DiMaio says they want to see each child do "the best they can."  The other two goal areas are improving communications and engagement with families and the broader community... and, putting practices and standards in place that support student success.  DiMaio says they made some "minor changes" to language in the document during last night's board work session.  The panel will vote on the final, 5-year plan next Tuesday night.

 

The Department of Environmental Conservation says hunting and trapping licenses and deer management permits for the 2014-15 season are now available for purchase.  Sporting licenses and permits can be purchased at one of DEC's 1,100 license sales outlets statewide.  Hunting and trapping licenses are valid for one year beginning Sept. 1. Under a new law that took effect in February, fishing licenses are now valid for 365 days from date-of-purchase.  Money from the sale of all sporting licenses goes into the Conservation Fund, which is used to manage New York's fish and wildlife populations and protect and manage fish and wildlife habitat.

 

A new state law aims at combating the problem of maternal depression, and local advocates say there is plenty of evidence it's an issue that needs attention.  Larry Marx with the Children’s Agenda in Rochester says the state is making progress in reducing the number of teen mothers.  But... the latest Kids Count research shows a 34-percent increase in the number of New York children being raised by a single parent. Marx says many are simply not ready to be parents. The new law provides information and guidelines on maternal depression screening, along with public education to promote greater awareness of maternal depression.

 

If you enjoy classic cars... and, or motorcycles... downtown Jamestown will be the place to be this Friday afternoon and evening.  A few years ago... downtown business leaders combined the long-standing "Downtown Crusin'" and "Thunder in the Streets" programs into one day... and, this year they'll be under one name.  The Jamestown Renaissance Corporation will be presenting "Motor Mayhem" in the area of Third and Main Streets... and, in front of the Jamestown Savings Bank Arena.  JRC Spokesman Peter Lombardi says they decided having a "unified name" was the way to go. Lombardi says streets in the area of the crusin... and the motorcycle stunt program will be closed off earlier in the day... with activities beginning at 3 PM.  He says that's when the cars will be let into the area of Third... North Main and Pine Streets.  He says those looking to compete can enter at the corner of Spring and Third Streets.  At the same time... Lombardi adds that activities will kick off in front of the arena... with the Anti-Tainment Stunt Team's first of three shows beginning at 4 PM.  For more information... go on-line to Jamestownrenaissance-dot-ORG.

 

Jamestown's Brynne Deppas, an employee here at Media One, will take a new job in September... as tour manager for pianist and composer, Jim Brickman.  Brynne's a 2013 graduate of John Carroll University in Cleveland, not far from Brickman's headquarters.  But they never met until Brickman came to the Media One studios earlier this year to promote a concert he was doing in Jamestown.  Brynne says she's always been a big fan of Brickmans' work... and he liked the the fact she had a deep backgound in music.  In addition to managing Brickman's 'On a Winter's Night Tour' later this year, Brynne Deppas will also be helping to write and produce Brickman's weekly radio show, which airs Saturday mornings on SE-93.  (Brynne is the daughter of Lou and Melissa Deppas, and a 2010 graduate of Jamestown High School.)


 

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