Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on October 18, 2015 · Page A9
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October 18, 2015

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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page A9

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Rochester, New York
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Sunday, October 18, 2015
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Page A9
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DemocratandChronicle .com Sunday,October18,2015 Page9A Do you have missing, failing, broken or hopeless teeth? Suffering with slipping, uncomfortable Dentures? Start living the life you deserve! Find out how implants are the permanent dental solution! October 21, 2015 FREE Implant Seminar 6:00pm - 7:00pm Refreshments Served Learn about the affordable replacement options available. Financing available. Offering IV Sedation for any treatment – even cleanings! Brian Hirschfi eld, DDS | Devan R. Berry, DDS RSVP today @ www.IVsmiles.com or call 585-346-3028 SLIDINGPATIODOORS WINDOWS SIDING•DOORS 654-7000 ;,B795@6A95@2=5&58= #$*'''8<?9<171"91!E#%+(7,B9<2- 0+0&:0%&>>'' 1?33$(@CQN;CII%NO%F 5446/R;WCLLOGI@OeR%N\CI+W%JCR%WWONI%\C;.V93C#;I4/0 WC@;c@LI%I;OQNO%FIN%'CW$CLIeON43LCJOQFLIOLCC@GQFNCFLOe'C@;JWCLeONL%WC: 2'-2(%0!/-0+':624-" .,91#6'58+)+0<3-%00*!4/8- #J?2H(XR?_(ZZR8?RVD13 S?(R8?2a1LX2VV<aX(J]9(R]VXaTVH?2?J?2DR8]X9]X"ZL_]X9Z]<R9(R?= .,7 2$$/%8%'-.,9;8&/!%00*3/ ^O'SC%#G*#%S^O#IaU+#,IM!-QI,%^M& N+#,IGM!G'`#%CS#%Q,^OE#O,O'#(ROV'8(29?= QGIK@:/aU/;5 G,S#KI^'# % ,#&",+ ^O'SC%#G@:NPP%#,S#I%^G'MCOEa@;BBB*MOCG',G`PRV"8VV1?<2VY5 #F"ZL_?1R(Fa@0;_?(Z?2_V"(X_2?9]1R2(R]VX<??15 % +!" K#IQM-:NQM5 A^E`@B%MAOMOS+E,-#G&!##G %C#,EG^bO^Ob=!MI'CII#OEOMO7bQS#GG##G ,+ )('*$ QGIK@P:a:U;UBBBBY]Z?1T?2D2Z?(1?aN;cT?2Y]Z?R8?2?(<R?25@B_VHX=MXZDU1RT(DY?XRa$(X[ <??@;W;aR(F?1a_V"<??@0;(X_2?9]1R2(R]VX<??1_L?(R_?Z]J?2D5EVR(ZVLRV<TV"[?R?1R@N:NP5 EVR(ZV<T(DY?XR1@UU0U>5KL2"8(1?VTR]VX@UWa/U/5S?(1?,KI]1U5;/65GL$\?"RRVbQ!]X(X"](Z (TT2VJ(Z5'L1RVY?21YL1R8(J?("L22?XROMO7bQZ?(1?]X8VL1?8VZ_5K2]V21(Z?1?F"ZL_?_5 QL1RR([?_?Z]J?2D$DUU.BN.U;5'L1RVY?22?1TVX1]$Z?<V2Y(]XR?X(X"?(X_?F"?11H?(25 K(DY?XR1]X"ZL_?@WBBbQ"(T2?_L"R]VXa@/;BGSE$VXL1(X_@U;BB5S?(1?"VX4L?1R2?$(R?5 'L1RVY?2Y(D$?2?1TVX1]$Z?<V2(@:W;_]1TV1]R]VX<??(RZ?(1??X_5)?2V1?"L2]RD_?TV1]R5 I;RCIOL%"cOOFK"CIOOGN/34TKG;J\8L >'$06A95@1<5871 ) $$% +CNRO#/1RO($;I@DV?4(?hFO$QOQW"I%#CL[ eCCLFGC%IL;cQ;Qc:eONJGNNCQIQOQcRWCLLCCL( :: /=;2- RLN+D/10993(430333!-A&SH&aUaA&>S&0/TPH&a!-A&^2&a&>_&a(DV?4(?h*Y]=0 4S^H>U!&=^0d>=B7&&DT9T0^>X&S0*Yb7&&D?T>=*a&,-S^a>^-Y=7&&S*M&>^*&A-`&aU( IY^>AYM^Y7HYbB&^&S^(D/0333(IY^>AY7H>U!&=^SD/0hT<(+Mab2>S&YH^-Y=D4<0?1V( W&>S&%+N-S4(V/)(LMdE&b^^YcRe-=>=b->AI-&a4>HHaY`>A(JMS^Y!&aS!MS^2>`& >bMaa&=^QOQ.cRA&>S&-=2YMS&2YA*(+a-YaS>A&S&XbAM*&*(RMS^^>B&*&A-`&aUdU 4463/64T(JMS^Y!&aa&SHY=S-dA&7Ya!>-=^&=>=b&>=*&Xb&SS]&>a(+>U!&=^S-=bAM*& D/0VT3cRb>Ha&*Mb^-Y=>=*D40T33cRW&>S&bY=fM&S^(JMS^Y!&a!>Ud& a&SHY=S-dA&7Ya>D19T*-SHYS-^-Y=7&&>^A&>S&&=*(g&aYS&bMa-^U*&HYS-^(/>^^2-SHa-b&( ;,B795@9E29"9<21"17C8<1 2=1=;?8C11;7959<28<,?? 71=,9<9<2>'$06A95@.E9<EB85@ ,<3'(487D'=8<B/E- ;?AE21B,??,;;?95,6?1716,B1E- O77&a-=bAM*&S*&>A&a*-SbYM=^Y=AU(I>X&S0a&,-S^a>^-Y=7&&S0D?T*&>A&a*Yb7&& &X^a>(3)7Ya<3!Y=^2S-S7Ya]&AAfM>A-Z&*dMU&aS]-^2cRZ=>=b->A>HHaY`>A >=*-S-=A-&MY7cRbMS^Y!&ab>S2(RMS^^>B&*&A-`&aUdU446/64T( has received $561,581so far this year, according to her report with the Federa l Election Commission. Her likely Republican opponent, Mark Assini, is focused on his re-election this November as town supervisor of Gates and received only $900 in donations to his congressional campaign account in the t hird quarter. Slaughter ended Sept ember with $747,601in campaign cash compared to Assini’s $2,122. Assini came close to b eating Slaughter in 2014 by focusing on low-budget, door-to-door campaigning in a low-turnout election. B ut turnout is expect- e d to be higher in the 2016 presidential election, giving Democrats hope they can unseat Republican Reps. Tom Reed of Corn ing and John Katko of t he Syracuse suburb of Camillus. Reed outraised his likely Democratic oppo- nent John Plumb of Chautauqua County in the third quarter with $337,232 in contributions to Plumb’s $225,351. Reed and Plumb are seeking the 23rd Congressional District seat, which includes the eastern half o f Ontario County and a wide swath of the Southern Tier. Plumb moved back to New York in June after resigning as director for defense policy and strategy at the White House National Security Council in o rder to run for Congress. Plumb purchased a h ouse in Lakewood, a community west of Jamestown along Chautauqua Lake. R eed, an attorney and former mayor of Corning, ended the third quarter with $734,868 in campaign cash compared to P lumb’s $205,261. K atko, a freshman and aformer federal prosecutor, has two Democrats who are seeking their party line to run against him i n the 24th Congressional D istrict that includes the city of Syracuse and all of Wayne County. Katko raised $191,134 over the period and has received $802,064 so far this year. Democrat Eric Kingson, a Syracuse University professor, raised $101,189 over the same period. A second Democrat, Colleen Deacon, entered t he race earlier this month and was not required to file a campaign fundraising report. Collins, who does not have an announced Democratic opponent, raised $122,175 in the third quarter and $421,335 so far this y ear. His campaign reported $873,420 in cash r emaining as of Sept. 30. btumulty@ g annett.com @NYinDC Congress Continued from Page 3A “We didn’t have that in mind,” Hyneman said of the show’s influence on a generation. “We didn’t care about the children. They gave us explosives, so we blew things up. W hat are you going to d o?” H yneman was the featured speaker at RIT’s Homecoming weekend, joining former presidents, federal officials and prominent athletes and actors who have talked to thousands of RIT students and family at the Frank Horton Distin- g uished Speaker Series, c reated to honor the late a rea-Congressman, F rank Horton. Introduc- ing Hyneman, RIT Presi- d ent William Destler note d that the Mythbusters s how recognizes the “ power of innovation and creativity in all of us.” T he two co-hosts tackle l ongtime questions rarely s ubjected to science: Is it tough to find a needle in a haystack, or, in what is now an outtake from the show, can flatus — as it was delicately called — be lit afire? The answers: Yes and yes. Onstage Saturday, Jul ie Philipp, senior engage- m ent editor of the Demo- c rat and Chronicle , moderated Hyneman’s appearance through a series of questions, taking him from his eclectic past — a degree in Russian linguistics, a scuba diving instructor, and a Hollywood special effects engineer —to his work on Myth- b usters . “ You majored in Russ ian linguistics in col- l ege,” Philipp said. “Who does that?” H yneman acknowl- e dged that he has not used t he Russian language since, except on an occasional cab ride, but that the regimen of learning that college instilled in him served him well on his career arc afterward. The inventive and innovative science of the show is reaching beyond t he confines of a televi- s ion or computer screen. H yneman has helped c reate life-like human rob ots that are used to train m ilitary medics so they do not freeze when they first confront the terribly wounded on the battlefield. He is also helping the Navy with a new armor and the design for a new ship, and is working on a remote-controlled tank-like structure that c arr water and can be sent i n to try to douse wild- f ires. H yneman met with s ome RIT students for a r oundtable before his talk, and said he fielded “some of the best questions” he’s ever had. With its focus on engineering and sciences, RIT was a perfect fit for his talk, Hyneman said. “RIT, you guys are my peeps.” G CRAIG@Democrat andChronicle.com Myths Continued from Page 3A ADRIAN KRAUS Jamie Hyneman, executive producer and co-host of Mythbusters, is this year’s SG H orton Distinguished Speaker.

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